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..

Academic year:
Definition of lesson periods
Period From To
Semester 1 Oct 2, 2017 Jan 20, 2018
Semester 2 Feb 26, 2018 Jun 9, 2018
Exam sessions
Session From To
Winter session Jan 22, 2018 Feb 24, 2018
Summer session Jun 11, 2018 Jul 28, 2018
Autumn session Aug 27, 2018 Sep 22, 2018
Degree sessions
Session From To
LAUREE LINGUE - sessione autunnale a.a. 2016/2017 Dec 18, 2017 Dec 21, 2017
LAUREE LINGUE - sessione invernale a.a. 2016/2017 Mar 23, 2018 Mar 29, 2018
LAUREE LINGUE - sessione estiva Jul 16, 2018 Jul 21, 2018
LAUREE LINGUE - sessione autunnale Nov 12, 2018 Nov 17, 2018
LAUREE LINGUE - sessione invernale Apr 12, 2019 Apr 18, 2019
Holidays
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 Foreign Languages and Literatures 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

A B C D F G H K M P R S T Z

Aloe Stefano

stefano.aloe@univr.it +39 045802 8409

Babbi Anna Maria

annamaria.babbi@univr.it +39 045 802 8325

Bezrucka Yvonne

yvonne.bezrucka@univr.it +39 045802 8580

Bognolo Anna

anna.bognolo@univr.it +39 045802 8327

Bradas Marija

marija.bradas@univr.it

Cagliero Roberto

roberto.cagliero@univr.it +39 045802 8694

Cipolla Maria Adele

adele.cipolla@univr.it +39 045802 8314

Concina Chiara Maria

chiara.concina@univr.it +39 045 802 8325

Dalle Pezze Francesca

francesca.dallepezze@univr.it + 39 045802 8598

De Beni Matteo

matteo.debeni@univr.it +39 045 802 8540

Facchinetti Roberta

roberta.facchinetti@univr.it +39 045802 8374

Franceschi Valeria

valeria.franceschi@univr.it +39 045802 8729

Frassi Paolo

paolo.frassi@univr.it +39 045802 8408

Gambin Felice

felice.gambin@univr.it +39 045802 8323

Genetti Stefano

stefano.genetti@univr.it +39 045802 8412

Gorris Rosanna

rosanna.gorris@univr.it +39 045802 8324

Humbley Jean Louis

jeanlouis.humbley@univr.it +39 045 802 8105

Kofler Peter Erwin

peter.kofler@univr.it +39 045802 8313

Palma Flavia

flavia.palma@univr.it

Paolini Sara

sara.paolini@univr.it

Pes Annalisa

annalisa.pes@univr.it +39 045802 8318

Rabanus Stefan

stefan.rabanus@univr.it +39 045802 8490

Rebora Simone

simone.rebora@univr.it

Salgaro Massimo

massimo.salgaro@univr.it +39 045802 8312

Salvi Luca

luca.salvi@univr.it +39 045802 8468

Schiffermuller Isolde

ischifferm@univr.it +39 045802 8478

Tallarico Giovanni Luca

giovanni.tallarico@univr.it +39 045 802 8663

Zinato Susanna

susanna.zinato@univr.it +39 045802 8318

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.

ModulesCreditsTAFSSD
A philology to be chosen among the following (philology must be related to one of the chosen languages)
6
B
L-FIL-LET/09
Dissertation
21
E
-

2° Year

ModulesCreditsTAFSSD
A philology to be chosen among the following (philology must be related to one of the chosen languages)
6
B
L-FIL-LET/09
Dissertation
21
E
-
Modules Credits TAF SSD
Between the years: 1°- 2°
Between the years: 1°- 2°
Other teaching activities
6
F
-

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.




SPlacements in companies, public or private institutions and professional associations

Teaching code

4S006119

Credits

6

Language

English en

Scientific Disciplinary Sector (SSD)

L-FIL-LET/15 - GERMANIC PHILOLOGY

Period

I semestre dal Oct 1, 2018 al Jan 12, 2019.

Learning outcomes

Germanic philology LM. Manuscript and Textual Studies

The MA course Manuscript and Textual Studies covers methodologies and cultural contents of Germanic Philology, that is textual criticism and digital philology, paleography, codicology, cultural history and historical linguistics (all referred to the Germanic languages and their traditions)

Expected Outcomes
- Advanced knowledge on methodologies and cultural contents which are necessary to analyse and interpret Germanic linguistic and literary traditions.
- Delve into the main multidisciplinary aspects of Germanic Philology and reinforce the mastery of a correct and accurate specialistic terminology.
- Delve into the main specialistic fields of Germanic Philology (textual criticism and digital philology, paleography and codicology, cultural history, and historical linguistics) , mainly focussing on textual and literary interpretation, in compliance with the learning outcomes of the Master Degree in Comparative European and Non-European Languages and Literatures.


Program

Course Title – Editing Early Middle High German ‘Alexanderlied’: Digital Perspectives

The course will be divided into two main parts, according to the schedule here below:
- Part A (12 hours) will consist in a survey of the interdisciplinary aspects of Germanic Philology (texual criticism and digital scholarly editing, historical linguistics, the growth of literacy in the Germanic-speaking countries);
- Part B (30 hours) will consist in a reassessment of
- the issues posited by the vernacular traditions of the Middle Ages (on the instance of the Middle High German poem known as ‘Alexanderlied’);

- methods and procedures of textual criticism;

- of Digital Scholarly Editing

During the course, students will be taught to read the text from its manuscripts and to transcribe them in diplomatic and normalized form (in compliance with the XML/TEI standard).

SUGGESTED READINGS:
Part A
As a survey of the history of textual criticism:

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 a survey of the main features of the Germanic languages, in diachronic and comparative perspective:

Robinson, Orrin W., Old English and its closest relatives: a survey of the earliest Germanic languages. Stanford, California: Stanford University Press, 1992.

As a survey of the main aspects of the Digital Humanities:

Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens, John Unsworth (eds.), A Companion to Digital Humanities, Oxford, Blackwell 2004:
<http://digitalhumanities.org:3030/companion/view?docId=blackwell/9781405103213/9781405103213.xml&chunk.id=ss1-3-2&toc.depth=1&toc.id=ss1-3-2&brand=9781405103213_brand>
The History of Humanities Computing;
Lexicography;
Linguistics Meets Exact Sciences;
Literary Studies;
How the Computer Works;
Classification and its Structures;
Databases;
Marking Texts of Many Dimensions;
Text Encoding;
Modeling: A Study in Words and Meanings;
Stylistic Analysis and Authorship Studies;
Preparation and Analysis of Linguistic Corpora;
Electronic Scholarly Editing;
Textual Analysis;
Thematic Research Collections;

Parte B
As a survey of the spread of the Alexander legende in the Middle Ages:

Z. David Zuwiyya (ed.), A Companion to Alexander Literature in the Middle Ages, Leiden-Boston: Brill, 2011
Chapter 1: Richard Stoneman Primary Sources from the Classical and Early Medieval Periods;
Chapter 9: Laurence Harf-Lancner, Medieval French Alexander Romances;
Chapter 12: Danielle Buschinger, German Alexander Romances;
Chapter 13: David Ashurst and Francesco Vitti, Alexander Literature in Scandinavia

As a survey of text-critical issues (with reference to European literatures of the Middle Ages) and of digital editing:

Elena Pierazzo, Digital scholarly editing: theories, models and methods, Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate, 2015

Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens, John Unsworth (eds), A New Companion to Digital Humanities, Oxford: Blackwell, 2016
Willard McCarty, Becoming Interdisciplinary;
Lorna Hughes, Panos Constantopoulos, and Costis Dallas, Digital Methods in the Humanities: Understanding and Describing their Use across the Disciplines;
Julia Flanders and Fotis Jannidis, Data Modeling;
Elena Pierazzo, Textual Scholarship and Text Encoding;
Daniel Paul O’Donnell, Katherine L. Walter, Alex Gil, and Neil Fraistat, Only Connect: The Globalization of the Digital Humanities;
William G. Thomas III, The Promise of the Digital Humanities and the Contested Nature of Digital Scholarship;

Adele Cipolla (ed.), Digital Philology: New Thoughts on Old Questions, Padova: libreriauniversitaria.it, 2018
Thomas Bein, Walther von der Vogelweide: Vergangenheit, Gegenwart und Zukunft der Edition seiner Texte;
Marina Buzzoni, Reconstruction vs Documentation: A Survey of Editorial Conundrums and (Ir)reconcilable Positions;
Adele Cipolla, Intractable Cases and Digital Hopes: How New Media Can Help with Interpreting Multi-Version Vernacular Texts;
Paolo Trovato, What if Bédier was Mistaken? Reflections of an Unrepentant Neo-Lachmannian

Teaching
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 syllabus. Further materials are available on the e-learning platform.


Reference texts
Author Title Publishing house Year ISBN Notes
Zuwyya , Z. D. (ed.) A Companion to Alexander Literature in the Middle Ages Brill, Leiden 2011 Chapter 1: Richard Stoneman, Primary Sources from the Classical and Early Medieval Periods; Chapter 9: Laurence Harf-Lancner, Medieval French Alexander Romances; Chapter 11: David Ashurst, Alexander Literature in English and Scots; Chapter 12: Danielle Buschinger, German Alexander Romances; Chapter 13: David Ashurst and Francesco Vitti, Alexander Literature in Scandinavia
Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens, John Unsworth A Companion to Digital Humanities Oxford: Blackwell 2004 The History of Humanities Computing; Classics and the Computer: An End of the History; Lexicography; Linguistics Meets Exact Sciences; Literary Studies; How the Computer Works; Classification and its Structures; Databases; Marking Texts of Many Dimensions; Text Encoding; Electronic Texts: Audiences and Purposes; Modeling: A Study in Words and Meanings; Stylistic Analysis and Authorship Studies; Preparation and Analysis of Linguistic Corpora; Electronic Scholarly Editing; Textual Analysis; Thematic Research Collections; The Past, Present, and Future of Digital Libraries; Preservation Accessible at http://www.digitalhumanities.org/companion/
David Greetham A history of textual scholarship, in The Cambridge Companion to Textual Scholarship, ed. by Neil Fraistat, Julia Flanders, pp. 16-41 Cambridge University Press 2013 pp. 16-41
Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens, John Unsworth A New Companion to Digital Humanities Oxford: Blackwell 2016 Willard McCarty, Becoming Interdisciplinary; Lorna Hughes, Panos Constantopoulos, and Costis Dallas, Digital Methods in the Humanities: Understanding and Describing their Use across the Disciplines; Julia Flanders and Fotis Jannidis, Data Modeling; Dominic Oldman, Martin Doerr, and Stefan Gradmann, Zen and the Art of Linked Data: New Strategies for a Semantic Web of Humanist Knowledge; Elena Pierazzo, Textual Scholarship and Text Encoding; Daniel Paul O’Donnell, Katherine L. Walter, Alex Gil, and Neil Fraistat, Only Connect: The Globalization of the Digital Humanities; William G. Thomas III, The Promise of the Digital Humanities and the Contested Nature of Digital Scholarship; Claire Warwick, Building Theories or Theories of Building? A Tension at the Heart of Digital Humanities.
Adele Cipolla Digital Philology: New Thoughts on Old Questions Padova, libreriauniversitaria.it 2018 Thomas Bein, Walther von der Vogelweide: Vergangenheit, Gegenwart und Zukunft der Edition seiner Texte; Marina Buzzoni, Reconstruction vs Documentation: A Survey of Editorial Conundrums and (Ir)reconcilable Positions; Adele Cipolla, Intractable Cases and Digital Hopes: How New Media Can Help with Interpreting Multi-Version Vernacular Texts; Paolo Monella, Why Are There no Comprehensively Digital Scholarly Editions of Classical Texts?; Paolo Trovato, What if Bédier was Mistaken? Re ections of an Unrepentant Neo-Lachmannian
Elena Pierazzo Digital scholarly editing : theories, models and methods Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate 2015
Klein, Jared / Joseph, Brian / Fritz, Matthias eds Handbook of comparative and historical Indo-European linguistics Berlin-Boston: de Gruyter 2017 ISBN 978-3-11-052387-4 53. The documentation of Germanic Nedoma, Robert Pages 875-888 54. The phonology of Germanic Stiles, Patrick V. Pages 888-912 55. The morphology of Germanic Harðarson, Jón Axel Pages 913-954 56. The syntax of Germanic Lühr, Rosemarie Pages 954-974 57. The lexicon of Germanic Seebold, Elmar Pages 974-985 58. The dialectology of Germanic Rübekeil, Ludwig Pages 986-1002 59. The evolution of Germanic Salmons, Joseph Pages 1002-1027
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.
 Assessment will include:
ATTENDEES--> ongoing preliminary test referring to the 1st part of the programme  + oral exam on the other part of the programme.
NON-ATTENDEES--> oral exam on the whole programme.
Objective of assessment
ATTENDEES--> In the middle of the course (after the 5th week), students can take a written test (which will be corrected and discussed within the class with self-evaluation), aimed at assessing students' knowledge on the introductory parts of the programme (it will deal with the first 5 weeks of classes) and the corresponding bibliography.
The intermediate written exam will be structured according to groups of questions related to the main themes of the course; the preparation of the exam will be supported by 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.
The oral exam will deal with the development of issues related to the written test and to report on it.
The oral exam will assess:
- depth and extent of acquired knowledge
- accuracy of acquired vocabulary
- ability to link aspects concerning both parts of the programme
To foster the correct understanding of the contents and of the modalities of the ongoing written test during the classes the test of last year will be discussed (it is already available on the e-learning).
NON-ATTENDEES-->The oral exam will be on the entire programme. The final evaluation is expressed in 30/30.
The oral exam will assess:
- depth and extent of acquired knowledge
- accuracy of acquired vocabulary
- ability to link aspects concerning both parts of the programme
Erasmus students are kindly requested to contact the instructor at the beginning of the course to arrange both learning and assessment modalities.

Bibliography

Type D and Type F activities

Academic year:

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.

Further services

I servizi e le attività di orientamento sono pensati per fornire alle future matricole gli strumenti e le informazioni che consentano loro di compiere una scelta consapevole del corso di studi universitario.


Gestione carriere


Linguistic training CLA


Double degree

The University of Verona, through a network of agreements with foreign universities, offers international courses that enable students to gain a Double/Joint degree at the time of graduation. Indeed, students enrolled in a Double/Joint degree programme will be able to obtain both the degree of the University of Verona and the degree issued by the Partner University abroad - where they are expected to attend part of the programme -, in the time it normally takes to gain a common Master’s degree. The institutions concerned shall ensure that both degrees are recognised in the two countries.

Places on these programmes are limited, and admissions and any applicable grants are subject to applicants being selected in a specific Call for applications.

The latest Call for applications for Double/Joint Degrees at the University of Verona is available now!


Stage e tirocini

Le attività di stage sono finalizzate a far acquisire allo studente una conoscenza diretta in settori di particolare interesse per l’inserimento nel mondo del lavoro e per l’acquisizione di abilità professionali specifiche.
Le attività di stage sono svolte sotto la diretta responsabilità di un singolo docente presso studi professionali, enti della pubblica amministrazione, aziende accreditate dall’Ateneo veronese.
I crediti maturati in seguito ad attività di stage saranno attribuiti secondo quanto disposto nel dettaglio dal “Regolamento d’Ateneo per il riconoscimento dei crediti maturati negli stage universitari” vigente.
Tutte le informazioni in merito agli stage sono reperibili al link https://www.univr.it/it/i-nostri-servizi/stage-e-tirocini.
 


Student Guide

Attachments

Title Info File
Doc_Univr_pdf Vademecum normativo area Lingue e letterature straniere 1006 KB, 24/09/21 

Attività accreditate D/F

MODALITÀ DI VERBALIZZAZIONE ATTIVITÀ ACCREDITATE D/F
(delibera Collegio didattico Lingue e LL.SS del 8-11-2017)

Tutte le attività accreditate in Collegio Didattico verranno verbalizzate con firma digitale dal docente proponente.
Per ciascuna attività accreditata verrà aperto un UNICO APPELLO VERBALIZZANTE, la cui data coinciderà con quella di inizio dell’attività.
In linea di massima, la lista di verbalizzazione online sarà aperta 20 giorni prima dell’inizio dell’attività e si chiuderà il giorno precedente l'inizio dell’evento (ciclo di conferenze, convegno, etc.).
Si tratta di attività che vengono verbalizzate con un unico appello.
 
IMPORTANTE!
Lo studente si dovrà necessariamente iscrivere per ottenere la verbalizzazione dei CFU riconosciuti.
Lo studente che NON DOVESSE ISCRIVERSI ALL’APPELLO, una volta che questo risulterà chiuso, NON POTRÀ PIÙ OTTENERE I RELATIVI CFU, in quanto non verranno aperti ulteriori appelli per l’attività accreditata.
Lo studente dovrà altresì controllare se l’attività è accreditata per il corso di studi a cui è iscritto.

L'allegato, di seguito riportato, contiene l'elenco delle attività accreditate dai Collegi didattici e dal Consiglio di Dipartimento di Lingue e LL. SS., valide per l'attribuzione di CFU in tipologia D o F per gli studenti dell'area di Lingue e Letterature straniere.
 

Attachments


Area riservata studenti


Percorso verso l'insegnamento

Una delle possibilità per gli studenti dopo il conseguimento della laurea magistrale è l’insegnamento nella scuola: l’Università degli Studi di Verona è tra gli enti accreditati dal MIUR per l'erogazione di corsi di formazione e aggiornamento e qualificazione delle competenze per insegnanti. Il percorso per diventare insegnante è legato alle seguenti condizioni:

1a CONDIZIONE
Il possesso della laurea magistrale o a ciclo unico, oppure diploma di II livello dell’alta formazione artistica, musicale e coreutica, oppure titolo equipollente o equiparato, coerente con le classi di concorso vigenti alla data di indizione del concorso; il futuro insegnante dovrà, inoltre, soddisfare i requisiti di accesso previsti per la classe di concorso scelta.
Per le classi di concorso:

  • 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 I primo grado)

sono previsti i seguenti requisiti di accesso (vedi l’allegato A al DM 259/2017): 

1)    18 CFU nei settori scientifico disciplinari L-LIN/01 e/o L-LIN/02
2)    36 CFU della lingua di specializzazione scelta
3)    24 CFU della letteratura relativa alla lingua di specializzazione scelta.

I requisiti specifici delle classi di concorso A-24 e A-25 possono essere soddisfatti nell’ambito dei piani didattici o negli esami a scelta libera superati all’interno del percorso di studio universitario (Laurea Triennale e Magistrale), oppure attraverso l’iscrizione a corsi singoli.
Il requisito relativo alla lingua di specializzazione (2) è soddisfatto (sulla base degli esami previsti nel piano didattico) nell’ambito del percorso formativo che comprende una laurea triennale dell’area di Lingue e Letterature Straniere, seguita da una laurea magistrale della medesima area (qualsiasi Corso di Laurea triennale e magistrale dell’area di Lingue e Letterature Straniere).
Per verificare i requisiti relativi alla letteratura di specializzazione (3) e agli insegnamenti di linguistica che appartengono ai settori scientifico-disciplinari di L-LIN/01 e L-LIN/02 (1), invece, gli studenti sono invitati a consultare il proprio piano didattico per verificare il numero di CFU previsti nel percorso formativo.

2a CONDIZIONE
Il possesso dei 24 crediti formativi universitari o accademici acquisiti in forma curricolare, aggiuntiva o extra curricolare nelle discipline antropo-psico-pedagogiche e nelle metodologie e tecnologie didattiche, garantendo comunque il possesso di almeno 6 CFU conseguiti in ciascuno di almeno tre dei seguenti quattro ambiti disciplinari: 
1)    pedagogia;
2)    pedagogia speciale e didattica dell’inclusione; 
3)    psicologia; antropologia; 
4)    metodologie e tecnologie didattiche.

Percorso formativo 24 CFU
Consente di acquisire uno dei requisiti di partecipazione al concorso nazionale per l’accesso al “percorso annuale di formazione iniziale e prova” su posti comuni e di sostegno, ai sensi del D.Lgs 13 aprile 2017, n. 59 come modificato dalla legge n.145 del 30/12/2018 (c. dal 792 al 796).
I settori scientifico disciplinari, gli obiettivi formativi, le modalità organizzative e gli eventuali costi sono stati stabiliti dal D.M. 10 agosto 2017, n. 616.
Per sapere quali insegnamenti della propria carriera vengano automaticamente riconosciuti si rimanda alla pagina del sito di Ateneo dedicata al percorso formativo 24 CFU.
Si consiglia agli interessati di consultare la pagina https://www.univr.it/it/i-nostri-servizi/futuri-studenti/post-laurea/formazione-degli-insegnanti in costante aggiornamento, in particolare sezione documenti in cui vengono pubblicati formulari, programmi degli insegnamenti ed elenchi di studenti ammessi.
Tra gli insegnamenti automaticamente riconosciuti nell’ambito dei 24 CFU vi sono: Insegnamento delle lingue (L-LIN/02) e Apprendimento delle lingue (L-LIN/02), previsti nel piano didattico del curriculum Linguistico-didattico del CdS di Lingue e letterature straniere (LLS).
Gli studenti immatricolati nel CdS di LLS che hanno scelto i curricula Letterario e Artistico possono comunque inserire tali insegnamenti nel piano di studi come crediti D (a scelta libera).
Gli studenti immatricolati negli altri CdS triennali del Dipartimento di Lingue e letterature straniere (Lingue e culture per il turismo e il commercio internazionale; Lingue e culture per l’editoria [a esaurimento]; Lingue e letterature per l’editoria e i media digitali) posso inserire tali insegnamenti nella propria carriera solo su eventuale autorizzazione preventiva del Presidente del Collegio Didattico (mediante Help desk).
Il soddisfacimento della 1a e 2a condizione è requisito obbligatorio per partecipare ai concorsi di abilitazione o specifici percorsi post lauream previsti dal Ministero.