Studying at the University of Verona

Here you can find information on the organisational aspects of the Programme, lecture timetables, learning activities and useful contact details for your time at the University, from enrolment to graduation.

Academic calendar

The academic calendar shows the deadlines and scheduled events that are relevant to students, teaching and technical-administrative staff of the University. Public holidays and University closures are also indicated. The academic year normally begins on 1 October each year and ends on 30 September of the following year.

Academic calendar

Course calendar

The Academic Calendar sets out the degree programme lecture and exam timetables, as well as the relevant university closure dates..

Definition of lesson periods
Period From To
First half of Semester 1 Sep 25, 2017 Nov 11, 2017
Second half of Semester 1 Nov 13, 2017 Jan 20, 2018
First half of Semester 2 Feb 26, 2018 Apr 21, 2018
Second half of Semester 2 Apr 23, 2018 Jun 9, 2018
Exam sessions
Session From To
Sessione d'esame invernale Jan 22, 2018 Feb 24, 2018
Sessione d'esame estiva Jun 11, 2018 Jul 28, 2018
Sessione d'esame autunnale Aug 27, 2018 Sep 22, 2018
Degree sessions
Session From To
Sessione estiva Jul 16, 2018 Jul 21, 2018
Sessione autunnale Nov 12, 2018 Nov 17, 2018
Sessione invernale Apr 1, 2019 Apr 6, 2019
Period From To
All Saints Day Nov 1, 2017 Nov 1, 2017
Immaculate Conception Dec 8, 2017 Dec 8, 2017
Christmas break Dec 22, 2017 Jan 7, 2018
Easter break Mar 30, 2018 Apr 3, 2018
Liberation Day Apr 25, 2018 Apr 25, 2018
Labour Day May 1, 2018 May 1, 2018
Patron Saint Day May 21, 2018 May 21, 2018
Republic Day Jun 2, 2018 Jun 2, 2018
Summer break Aug 13, 2018 Aug 18, 2018

Exam calendar

Exam dates and rounds are managed by the relevant Culture and Civilisation Teaching and Student Services Unit.
To view all the exam sessions available, please use the Exam dashboard on ESSE3.
If you forgot your login details or have problems logging in, please contact the relevant IT HelpDesk, or check the login details recovery web page.

Exam calendar

Should you have any doubts or questions, please check the Enrolment FAQs

Academic staff


Babbi Anna Maria +39 045 802 8325

Caleffi Paola Maria

Cipolla Maria Adele +39 045802 8314

Cotticelli Paola +39 045802 8587

Dal Maso Serena +39 045 802 8119

Delfitto Denis +39 045802 8114

Facchinetti Roberta +39 045802 8374

Frassi Paolo +39 045802 8408

Hourani Martin Dunia +39 045802 8105

Magnani Marco +39 045802 8405

Marcolungo Ferdinando Luigi +39 045 802 8389

Melloni Chiara +39 045802 8119

Miotti Renzo +39 045802 8571

Muradore Riccardo +39 045 802 7835

Padovan Andrea +39 045 802 8753

Pellegrini Paolo +39 045 802 8559

Poggi Davide +39 045802 8361

Rizza Alfredo +39 045802 8587

Savazzi Silvia +39 0458027691

Tomaselli Alessandra +39 045802 8315

Vender Maria +39 045802 8114

Study Plan

The Study Plan includes all modules, teaching and learning activities that each student will need to undertake during their time at the University. Please select your Study Plan based on your enrolment year.

To be chosen between
To be chosen between
Further foreign language skills
Final exam

1° Year

To be chosen between
To be chosen between
Further foreign language skills

2° Year

Final exam
Modules Credits TAF SSD
Between the years: 1°- 2°

Legend | Type of training activity (TTA)

TAF (Type of Educational Activity) All courses and activities are classified into different types of educational activities, indicated by a letter.

S Placements in companies, public or private institutions and professional associations


Teaching code





English en

Scientific Disciplinary Sector (SSD)



First half of Semester 1 , Second half of Semester 1

Learning outcomes

A. Introduction to the characteristic interdisciplinary aspects of Germanic Philology (textual criticism, historical linguistics, the growth of literacy ).
B. Northern languages in the Medieval manuscript traditions:
1. The Germanic background: Ancient Nordic (= Urnordisch or Proto-Nordico) and its structures (overview of relevant support material available: grammars, lexica, history of languages).
2. Dǫnsk tunga: Common, early Nordic. General observations on the language structure.
3. Old Norwegian
4. Old Icelandic
5. Old Danish
6. Old Swedish.


Northern languages in the Medieval manuscript traditions
In sintesi, il programma è il seguente:

Parte A (= 5 settimane, = 20 ore) - Le "Lingue nordiche nella tradizione medievale"
Parte B (= 4 settimane, = 16 ore) – Le premesse: critica testuale, linguistica storica, nascita delle letterature volgari.

Teaching modalities are different for attendees and non-attendees. Only for attendees: ongoing self-evaluation test (it will be scheduled during the course).
Throughout the entire academic year, the instructor is available weekly during her visiting hours (schedule available on this webpage, but can be subject to variations), generally with no need to arrange an appointment, unless there are specific announcements.

At the beginning of the course attendees will receive a complete schedule of the teaching activities (including class dates and place). Possible postponements of the classes will be announced via the e-learning platform.
Non-attendees are kindly requested to contact the instructor. Possible updates will be made available in good time also by means of dedicated posts on the e-learning platform. Therefore everybody is supposed to subscribe to it.
Content of textbooks, as well as of classes and exercise held during the course comply with the programme. Further materials is available on the e-learning.

The course will begin with an Introduction to the characteristic interdisciplinary aspects of Germanic Philology (textual criticism, historical linguistics, the growth of literacy ).

As an introduction to the history of textual critical methods, we suggest the reading of the following bibliographical entry:

David Greetham, "A history of textual scholarship", in The Cambridge Companion to Textual Scholarship, ed. by N. Fraistat and J. Flanders, Cambridge: University Press, 2013

As an introduction to historical linguistics , we suggest the reading of the following bibliographical entries:

Momma Haruko and Michael Matto (eds.), A Companion to the History of the English Language, London, Blackwell-Wiley 2008
Robinson, Orrin W., Old English and its closest relatives: a survey of the earliest Germanic languages. Stanford, Calif: Stanford University Press, 1992.

The main section of the course will deal with "Northern languages in the Medieval manuscript traditions": it will include the following topics
1. The Germanic background: Ancient Nordic (= Urnordisch or Proto-Nordico) and its structures (overview of relevant support material available: grammars, lexica, history of languages).
2. Dǫnsk tunga: Common, early Nordic. General observations on the language structure.
3. Old Norwegian
4. Old Icelandic
5. Old Danish
6. Old Swedish.

As reading for the main part of the course we suggest the reading of the following bibliographical entry:

Barnes, Michael, Anthony Faulkes, A new introduction to Old Norse, 3 volumes. 1. Grammar. 2. Reader. 3. Glossary and Index of Names, London: Viking Society for Northern Research, 2008.

Further bibliographical suggestions will be indicated during the course.

During the course, prof. O.E. Haugen (University of Bergen) will hold 6 lectures on the above-mentioned topics, according to the following schedule (room S1, Polo Zanotto):

Mon. 2 10.10-11.50 *open lecture*
Wedn. 4 11.50-13.30
Mon. 9 10.10-11.50 *open lecture*
Wedn. 11 11.50-13.30
Thursd. 12 17.20-19.00
Mon. 16 10.10-11.50 *open lecture*

Students are warmly invited to participate in the workshop "Digital tools for the analysis of literary texts" (Verona, 23-26 October 2017). Credits: 3cfu
Program and registration at:

Reference texts
Author Title Publishing house Year ISBN Notes
David Greetham "A history of textual scholarship", in The Cambridge Companion to Textual Scholarship, ed. by N. Fraistat and J. Flanders Cambridge University Press 2013 Introduction: textual scholarship in the age of media consciousness Neil Fraistat and Julia Flanders 1 A history of textual scholarship David Greetham 2 Anglo-American editorial theory Kathryn Sutherland 3 Continental editorial theory Geert Lernout 4 Late twentieth-century Shakespeares Hans Walter Gabler 5 Apparatus, text, interface: how to read a printed critical edition Paul Eggert 6 The politics of textual scholarship Michelle R. Warren 7 Fearful asymmetry Random Cloud 8 What is a book? Roger Chartier and Peter Stallybrass 9 Orality John D. Niles 10 Manuscript textuality Michael Sargent 11 Picture criticism: textual studies and the image Kari Kraus 12 Track changes: textual scholarship and the challenge of the born digital Matthew G. Kirschenbaum and Doug Reside Coda: why digital textual scholarship matters Jerome J. McGann
Barnes Michael A new introduction to Old Norse, 3 volumes. 1. Grammar. 2. Reader. 3. Glossary and Index of Names Viking Society for Northern Research 2008 9780903521741
Robinson, Orrin W. Old English and its closest relatives: a survey of the earliest Germanic languages. Stanford, Calif: Stanford University Press 1992

Examination Methods

Oral exams during the official exam sessions scheduled and published by the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures (available online).

Assessment will include:
ATTENDEES--> ongoing evaluation test referring to the 1st part of the programme and oral exams on the orher part of the programme
NON-ATTEDEES--> oral exam on the whole programme

Objective of the assessment
In the middle of the course (after the 5th week), interested students can take an ongoing written exam (which will be preceeded by a collective self-evaluation mock-test, corrected and discussed in the class), aimed at evaluating students' knowledge on the introductory parts of the programme (it will deal with the first 5 weeks of classess) and the corresponding bibliography.

The intermediate ongoing written exam will be structured according to groups of questions related to the main themes of the course discussed during the classes, with the support of learning materials which will be prepared ad hoc. The evaluation is expressed in 30/30. The written exam will be subject to an evaluation which the student will integrate with the oral exam.
To foster the correct understanding of the contents and of the modalities of the pre-assessment written test during the classes the test of last year will be available and subject to discussion (this is already available on the e-learning).

Non-attendees as well as attendees who will not take the ongoing written exam, will take an oral exam on the entire programme. The final evaluation is expressed in 30/30.
The oral exam will deal with both the development of issues related to the written test (if taken) and with the 2nd part of the programme.
The oral exam will assess:
- depth and extent of acquired knowledge
- accuracy of acquired vocabulary
- ability to establish connections among aspects concerning the different parts of the programme

ERASMUS students are kindly requested to contact me at the beginning of the course to arrange both learning and assessment modalities.

Type D and Type F activities

Modules not yet included

Career prospects

Module/Programme news

News for students

There you will find information, resources and services useful during your time at the University (Student’s exam record, your study plan on ESSE3, Distance Learning courses, university email account, office forms, administrative procedures, etc.). You can log into MyUnivr with your GIA login details.

Orientation and Tutoring

The Master's Program in Linguistics offers a tutoring service to all the students, who can take advantage of a careful support in orientation and organization of their study plan, preparation for exams and drafting of the final thesis, and in all other situations in which guidance may be useful.
Students can apply to one of the following Academic Tutors:
Paola Cotticelli (, Serena Dal Maso ( and Chiara Melloni (
The following Junior Tutors are also available to international and Italian students in the academic year 2021/22:

for University guidance: 2 second-year students of the Master’s course in Linguistics, aiming to provide students with orientation and practical support, for instance, in the definition of the study plan, registration for exams, etc.:
Andrea Nardon 
Angelica Zordan 

for study support: 2 PhD Students in Linguistics, aiming to assist students in the preparation of the exams and thesis writing:
Arianna Compostella
Greta Viale

The Junior Tutors will plan individual meetings and tutorials for small groups of students on days and times to be set.
For tutoring on the statistical processing of experimental data for the final thesis, students can contact:
Francesco Tommasi ( PhD student in Psychology at the University of Verona.
All students, and in particular international students, are invited to an informal event of welcome and orientation - "Welcome Day"  which will be held online via Zoom. Below link and passcode to access the online meeting:




On this occasion, the main aspects of the master’s degree program in Linguistics will be presented, you will become familiar with the administrative Junior Tutors, and we will answer your questions about topics related to the course.

Linguistic training CLA

Orientation and tutoring

Frequently Asked Questions

1. What makes this program worth attending?
The master’s degree program in Linguistics of the University of Verona offers a unique educational opportunity on the national scene for various reasons, shortly listed below:

  • fully international program in Linguistics, one of the two international programs in Linguistics offered in Italy;
  • rich array of modules, some compulsory and others to be chosen by the students, who can thus customize their academic experience according to their interests;
  • guest teachers from the most important European and extra-European academic institutions;
  • lessons taught in English for all the compulsory modules and in other languages for the modules to be chosen by the students, so to guarantee an authentic multilingual experience;
  • stimulating multicultural environment, with students coming from several world countries; 
  • a teaching board composed of high-profile researchers, teaching their topics of investigation; 
  • careful tutorship aimed at assisting the students with administrative issues and preparation to the exam and/or final thesis.
2. Do I need to know other languages besides English and my mother tongue?
No. Although an intermediate-level competence in another language (among French, German, Spanish or Russian) is welcome due to the presence of language-specific modules to be chosen by the students, there is no strict requirement of a level certificate in other languages besides English, since an English option is always available among those modules the students have to choose and add to their study plan. 
The study of Italian as a second language is strongly encouraged among the international students, who can get credits for language skill certificates in L2 Italian (starting for the B1 level).
3. Do I need any previous knowledge of Linguistics?
Yes. Admission to the master’s degree program is possible for those students who took some preliminary modules in Linguistics during their Bachelor’s degree program. The curricula of the international students are evaluated by a Committee which checks for basic competence in linguistics on the basis of the students’ transcripts of records. For the Italian students, in particular, the requirement is to have gained at least 6 CFU in Linguistics in their Bachelor’s (with exams pertaining to SSD L-LIN/01). 

4. Do I need a minimum Bachelor’s degree grade to be accepted for this master’s degree program?
Yes and no.
For international (extra-EU) students: grades (CGPA) and academic curriculum are important for obtaining one of the 3 scholarships reserved to the extra-EU candidates. The call usually specifies a minimum average grade (7/10 on a normalized scale);  preadmission is subject to evaluation of the candidate's titles (CV, transcripts of records, language certificates, etc.). For furthe info, look here.
For Italian students with Bachelor’s degree grade below 100/110, a preliminary interview is compulsory. For further info, look here.
5. Is there a test that I need to pass, in order to be accepted for this master’s degree program? What about an English language test?
For International Students: No interview/test is required, because you are evaluated in a preliminary phase for preadmission to the degree program on the grounds of your CV, transcript of records, language skill certificates, reference letters, etc.
For the Italian students or International students with Permesso di soggiorno: an interview is compulsory if you did NOT graduate in the following degree programs:
Corsi di laurea in Lettere quadriennale dell'ordinamento ante D.M. 509/99 e di Laurea di primo livello L-05 ex D.M. 509/99 o L-10 D.M. 270/04; Lingue e Letterature straniere quadriennale dell'ordinamento ante D.M. 509/99, e di Laurea di primo livello L-11 ex D.M. 509/99 o L-11 D.M. 270/0); Laurea di primo livello L-14 ex D.M. 509/99 o L-20 D.M. 270/04.
Further, students holding a degree in the above-mentioned bachelor’s programs are also required to pass a preliminary interview if they got a final grade below 100/110.
An English language test is required if you do not hold a B2 level certificate in English. 
6. I don’t know anything about the Italian university system. Who will help me? Is there an international desk for this reason?
The Welcome Office is at your disposal for queries about the university system:
For queries about the program, you may refer to the Chairperson of the degree program (Chiara Melloni) or to the members of the Didactic Committee: Paola Cotticelli, Serena Dal Maso.

7. How can I sign up for courses?
There is no need to sign up for courses. As you access the degree program you will be directly signed up for the mandatory courses of the study plan. As for the courses to be chosen, it is important to select them and complete the “piano di studi” (study plan) in order to take part in the exams. To do this, you should use the ESSE3 portal (
Regarding the modules offered by other degree programs, you could introduce yourself to the teacher and ask for Linguistics’ student specific instructions, if any, concerning attendance, program and exam.
8. Is it mandatory to be present in class?
In general, attendance is not compulsory. However, for some modules (laboratories or courses comprising exercises in class) attendance is either compulsory or strongly advised.
9. How can I find the study materials for the courses I have taken?
Study materials are indicated at the webpages of each module. 
For most modules, materials are: 
- either available at one or more of the University libraries; 
- or made available by the teacher through the e-learning platform (Moodle) of the course (there is a direct link to it on the webpage of the modules). 
In absence of clear indications or issues with the study materials, you should contact the teacher of the course, especially if you are a non-attending student. 
10. What courses can I take to get the credits needed for “further language skills”?
For further language skills, you should attend lessons and get (foreign) language skill certificates in Italian as L2, English (C1 or C2), German, Spanish, French and English at the Center for Foreign Languages (Centro Linguistico di Ateneo, CLA): please visit CLA website here
Credits can be obtained starting from the B1 level in various language skills, comprising Italian as a second language for the International Students (for instance, 3 ECTS/CFU for a B1, and further 3 ECTS/CFU for the B2). For English, credits will be given for C1 and C2 only, being B2 the minimum level for admission.
11. What about the credits dedicated to “activities to be chosen by the students”?
There are 12 credits of type D in the program to be gained upon your choice among various modules/activities: these may be obtained passing master’s level exams in disciplines related to the main scientific areas of the course (linguistics, philology, psychology, pedagogy, etc.), to be chosen among those available in the “piano di studi” (study plan) section in ESSE3.
For instance, you may choose two 6-credit-modules, obtaining 12 ECTS/CFU. Otherwise, up to 6 of these type D credits may be obtained thorough:
• acquisition of competence in further language skills (language skills certifications higher than B1), within a limit of 6 ECTS/CFU;
• certification of a training activity carried out both inside and outside the Department, within a limit of 6 ECTS/CFU (i.e. TOEFL Exam, Teacher trainings, or other courses). These training activities must be pre-approved by the Collegio Didattico.
12. How is the Thesis process organized? When can I start working on my thesis? How can I choose a topic to work on? Which professors can I work with? 
The final exam for the achievement of the title consists in the discussion of a written thesis/dissertation, to which 24 ECTS/CFU are awarded, which focuses on topics related to the course of studies.
The topic should be proposed either by yourself or by your supervisor and should be agreed by both taking into consideration: your previous knowledge on the topic, your interest/enthusiasm for it, the overall feasibility of the project, the time requested and, in case of experimental projects, the availability of current experimental activity in the research area of your interest. 
You may request the assignment of a topic for the thesis after having acquired at least 50 ECTS/CFU credits. The thesis should consist indicatively in about 80-120 folders and must be written in English or Italian (Italian is encouraged for the international students); it may be written in one of the languages of the language-specific linguistics modules (for instance, French or German), subject to approval by the supervisor and the Collegio Didattico. The defense can be conducted in English or Italian.
Any professor of the University of Verona may act as supervisor for the attainment of the master's degree in Linguistics, provided that you passed at least one exam in a discipline of his/her scientific sector and/or provided that this professor is a member of the Collegio Didattico of the degree program in Linguistics or of a Collegio Didattico for which s/he holds a course (‘corso in mutuazione’).

13. When and how should I apply for the exams?Is there a deadline for the exam registration?
You should apply after completion of the course, starting from the first session available. 
Registration for the exams can be done by using ESSE3 platform:
The deadline for registration is indicated for each exam. Generally, you can sign up for the exam or cancel your registration by four working days before the date of the exam.
14. Are books and exams all in English?
Bibliographic references and exams are in English for the compulsory courses and for other courses among those you have to choose that are taught in English. In this degree program, there are also modules in Italian, German, French, Spanish, Russian: for these modules, materials and exams are in the respective languages. 
15. In cases where “alternatives” are offered will there always be an exam in English?
Yes, the program has been devised so to guarantee an English option among the alternatives. 
16. What is an “appello”?  
An “appello” is the exam itself. It can be oral or written or both. During the session of exams (which are 3 per academic year), there are two ‘appelli’ for each module, i.e. two opportunities to take the exam, set at a time distance of at least 15 days from each other.  Therefore, students have 6 overall chances per year to pass the exam of a module. 
17. What if I fail an exam? How many choices do I have to re-take it?
You can re-take the exam in one future opportunity, during the same session or in the next one. There is no limit to the chances of passing an exam. 
Students who fail the exam are encouraged to contact the teacher of the module and the didactic tutors for guidance and tutorship (for further info, look here )
18. How can I find out the results of my exams?
For oral examinations, the grade is communicated to the student at the end of the exam. 
For written texts, the results: 
  • may be published as “Avvisi” (Announcements) of the module and/or on the e-learning (Moodle) platform (visit the website of the module and the Moodle platform, if activated). The results are anonymous: only enrollment number and associated grade are published. 
  • may be communicated privately to the student by the teacher, either by e-mail or during the office hours. 

If you are not satisfied with your grade and you’d rather re-take the exam, you have to inform the professor about it suddenly after the results are published, and then you may sign up for and sit the exam again in the next “appelli”.

19. Who could I talk to if I had questions about my scholarship?
You may write to the International Office at 
20. Can I apply for Erasmus+ in this master’s degree program? Which places I can choose from?
Yes, of course! Students are strongly encouraged to have an educational experience abroad through Erasmus+, WorldwideShort Term Mobility or through any of the international mobility programs promoted by our University.  
All information about Erasmus+ and further programs are available at this link:
As for Erasmus+, the partner institutions that you may choose are the ones holding student exchange agreements at the master’s level with our University. 
21. What can I do next as a person graduated in Linguistics?
As a graduate in Linguistics, you will hold a a high level of knowledge of the theories, methodologies and techniques of language investigation and you will be able to apply them in various areas of work for research, teaching and counseling in the analysis of written and/or spoken materials. 
Career opportunities for graduates in linguistics, also projected in international dimension, concern linguistic counselling in several areas, from the drafting and editing of texts to international cooperation activities, to the policies of linguistic integration for immigrants, to the management of multilingualism and finally to the design and evaluation of IT tools for the treatment of linguistic corpora and of verbal communication.
As a graduate in Linguistics, you may of course decide to continue your education applying for a PhD program in Linguistics or related areas in Italy or abroad (your profile is going to be perfect for the international scene) or with a (professional) short-Master.  
22. After finishing my master’s degree program successfully, in what organizations do I have the chance to work?
As a researcher or collaborator with expertise in language science and philology, or as a language-expert collaborator in research institutes and universities:
Public or private research centers, Universities, cultural institutes (in Italy or abroad).
As a linguistic consultant and text drafter/compiler:
Publishing houses, public or private educational institutions operating in a multilingual context, libraries and archives, advertising agencies, insurance agencies.
As a linguistic consultant and text editor:
Italian or foreign institutional foundations, universities and research centers, publishing houses, communication and advertising companies.
As a linguist and philologist:
Italian and foreign academic and research institutes, cultural centers and foundations, cultural institutes in Italy and abroad, libraries.


24 CFU - for teaching

Indicazioni sugli insegnamenti della laurea magistrale in Linguistics riconoscibili per i 24 CFU obbligatori per l’accesso al concorso docenti
Per accedere al concorso ordinario docenti scuola secondaria, nonché per iscriversi nelle graduatorie di Terza Fascia, è necessario acquisire 24 CFU in discipline antropo-psico-pedagogiche e nelle metodologie e tecnologie didattiche (D.M. 616/2017), suddivisi in 4 ambiti:
  • AMBITO A: pedagogia, pedagogia speciale e didattica dell’inclusione;
  • AMBITO B: psicologia;
  • AMBITO C: antropologia;
  • AMBITO D: metodologie e tecnologie didattiche generali.
NB: si devono possedere almeno 6 CFU in almeno tre dei quattro ambiti.
Questi CFU possono essere acquisiti attraverso il Percorso Formativo 24 CFU (per il PF 24 CFU si rimanda a, ma anche in forma curricolare. 
In particolare, il piano di studi del Corso di Laurea Magistrale in Linguistics comprende alcuni insegnamenti automaticamente riconoscibili ai fini dei 24 CFU, di seguito elencati:
  • Per l’ambito B: 6 CFU Psychology and Cognitive Sciences (M-PSI/01)
  • Per l’ambito D (specifico per ogni classe di concorso): 12 CFU Language Learning (L-LIN/02), 6 CFU Historical Linguistics (L-LIN/01), 6 CFU Semantics and Pragmatics (L-LIN/01), 9 CFU Lingüística española lm (L-LIN/07), 9 CFU Linguistique Française lm (L-LIN/04), 6 CFU Semiotica (L-LIN/01).
Inoltre, è possibile integrare I CFU mancanti selezionando esami da altri corsi di laurea magistrale dell’area umanistica e inserendoli nei 12 CFU di tipologia D presenti nel piano di studi di Linguistics. La lista degli insegnamenti automaticamente riconoscibili di tutti i corsi di laurea è consultabile al link ATTENZIONE: i 24 CFU acquisti in forma curricolare devono essere certificati dall’università nel corso di apposite finestre temporali, le quali vengono pubblicate al link sopracitato.
Oltre ai 24 CFU in discipline antropo-psico-pedagogiche e metodologie e tecnologie didattiche, è richiesto il possesso di specifici CFU per ogni classe di concorso, consultabili nella tabella A del D.M. 259/17.
Il piano di studi del Corso di Laurea Magistrale in Linguistics comprende vari esami spendibili per l’accesso a diverse classi di concorso, come riportato di seguito.
  • Esami spendibili per cdc A-11 (Discipline letterarie e latino), A-12 (Discipline letterarie negli istituti di istruzione secondaria di II grado), A-13 (Discipline letterarie, latino e greco), A-22 (Italiano, storia, geografia nella scuola secondaria di I grado): Semantics and Pragmatics (L-LIN/01), Morpho-Syntax (L-LIN/01), Levels of Linguistic Analysis (L-LIN/01), Historical Linguistics (L-LIN/01), Linguistica Italiana (L-FIL-LET/12).
  • Esami spendibili per cdc A-23 (Lingua italiana per discenti di lingua straniera): Semantics and Pragmatics (L-LIN/01), Morpho-Syntax (L-LIN/01), Levels of Linguistic Analysis (L-LIN/01), Historical Linguistics (L-LIN/01), Language Learning (L-LIN/02), Linguistica Italiana (L-FIL-LET/12).
  • Esami spendibili per cdc A-24 (Lingue e culture straniere negli istituti di istruzione secondaria di II grado) e A-25 (Lingua inglese e seconda lingua comunitaria nella scuola secondaria di primo grado): Semantics and Pragmatics (L-LIN/01), Morpho-Syntax (L-LIN/01), Levels of Linguistic Analysis (L-LIN/01), Historical Linguistics (L-LIN/01), Language Learning (L-LIN/02), Linguistique Française lm (L-LIN/04), English Linguistics lm (L-LIN/12); Russian Linguistics lm (L-LIN/21), Lingüística española lm (L-LIN/07), Sprachwissenschaft des Deutschen lm (L-LIN/14).


Gestione carriere

Area riservata studenti