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We have 5 Photography PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

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Photography PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

We have 5 Photography PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

Are you passionate about capturing moments and telling stories through the lens of a camera? If so, pursuing a PhD in Photography could be the perfect path for you. This unique opportunity allows you to delve deeper into the world of creative arts and design, exploring the artistry and technical aspects of photography.

What's it like to study a PhD in Photography?

Studying a PhD in Photography is an exciting and rewarding journey. It offers you the chance to push the boundaries of your creativity and develop your own unique style as a photographer. You will have the opportunity to conduct in-depth research on various aspects of photography, such as the history and theory of the medium, the impact of technology on image-making, or the social and cultural implications of photography.

During your PhD, you will work closely with experienced supervisors who will guide and support you throughout your research. You will have access to state-of-the-art facilities and equipment, allowing you to experiment with different techniques and approaches to photography. Additionally, you may have the opportunity to exhibit your work and present your research at conferences, further enhancing your professional profile.

Entry requirements for a PhD in Photography

To be eligible for a PhD in Photography, you will typically need a relevant undergraduate and/or postgraduate degree in a related field, such as Fine Arts, Visual Arts, or Photography. Additionally, you will need to submit a research proposal outlining your intended area of study and research objectives. This proposal should demonstrate your passion for the subject and your ability to undertake independent research.

PhD in Photography funding options

Funding for PhDs in Photography may be available from various sources, including governments, universities and charities, business or industry. See our full guides to PhD funding for more information.

PhD in Photography careers

A PhD in Photography opens up a wide range of exciting career opportunities. You could pursue a career as a professional photographer, working in areas such as fashion, advertising, journalism, or fine art. Alternatively, you may choose to become an educator, sharing your knowledge and passion for photography with aspiring artists and students. Additionally, you could explore opportunities in curating, art direction, or even research and academia, contributing to the field through scholarly publications and teaching.

Embarking on a PhD in Photography is not only a chance to deepen your understanding of the medium but also an opportunity to make a lasting impact in the world of creative arts and design. So, if you are ready to take your passion for photography to the next level, consider pursuing a PhD in Photography and unlock a world of endless possibilities.

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Research Degrees at UCA

Studying a creative research degree at UCA means joining a vibrant and progressive top ten research community with a wealth of specialist resources for creative research and practice. Read more

PhD in Art, Design and Media

The School of Art and Media at the University of Brighton welcomes students for PhD research study in multiple areas across contemporary fine art, visual communication, screen and media studies, digital media arts and sound, photography, fashion, textiles, design and craft. Read more

Research degrees in the School of Design

Our PhD course will allow you to become an expert in a specialist area and gain high-quality research training in Design. Your PhD can be taken full-time (three years standard, four years maximum) or part-time (five years standard, seven years maximum). Read more

Photography, Landscape and Trauma

The proposed PhD project is an in-depth investigation into the complex relationship between photography, landscape and trauma. PhD projects should be concerned with the overlap between these three keywords by analysing a specific, well-defined and highly original case study proposed by the applicant. Read more
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