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Introduction to Nordic History I (1000–1750)

  • 7.5 credits

Information for admitted students Autumn 2020

Congratulations! You have been admitted at Stockholm University and we hope that you will enjoy your studies with us.

In order to ensure that your studies begin as smoothly as possible we have compiled a short checklist for the beginning of the semester.

Follow the instructions on wether you have to reply to your offer or not.
universityadmissions.se

 

Checklist for admitted students

  1. Activate your university account

    The first step in being able to register and gain access to all the university's IT services.

  2. Register at your department

    Registration can be done in different ways. Read the instructions from your department below.

  3. Read all the information on this page

    Here you will find what you need to know before your course or programme starts.

IMPORTANT

Your seat may be withdrawn if you do not register according to the instructions provided by your department.

Welcome activities

Stockholm University organises a series of welcome activities that stretch over a few weeks at the beginning of each semester. The programme is voluntary (attendance is optional) and includes Arrival Service at the airport and an Orientation Day, see more details about these events below.
Your department may also organise activities for welcoming international students. More information will be provided by your specific department. 

su.se/welcomeactivities 


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Stockholm University's main campus is in the Frescati area, north of the city centre. While most of our departments and offices are located here, there are also campus areas in other parts of the city.

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Pre-departure information

New in Sweden

What was it like to live in the Nordic world in the year 1000, and how did life and society change in the following centuries? How did state building play a part in people’s life and what did it mean to live through Christianization or the Reformation in this part of the world? What was similar across the region, and in what ways was life different in the emerging Nordic states, Denmark, Norway and Sweden? This course addresses questions such as these, aiming to provide both an overview of Nordic history circa 1000 to 1750 and in-depth study of particular issues.

The history of the Nordic world circa 1000 to 1750 is a history of state building, changing religious affiliations amidst technological and cultural upheavals. The course discusses change and continuity within the region and connects this to the larger history of medieval and early modern European history. The course language is English. The course is aimed at international students interested in an introduction to Nordic history and to discuss questions about societal and cultural change in the medieval and early modern world. 

  • Schedule

    The schedule will be available no later than one month before the start of the course. We do not recommend print-outs as changes can occur. At the start of the course, your department will advise where you can find your schedule during the course.