Due to COVID-19 restrictions, a selection of on-campus papers will be made available via distance and online learning for eligible students.
Find out which papers are available and how to apply on our COVID-19 website
A supervised research dissertation of up to 20,000 words on an approved topic.
|Paper title||Research Dissertation|
|Teaching period(s)||1st Non standard period (26 February 2021 - 24 February 2022)
1st Non standard period (26 February 2021 - 24 February 2022) (On campus)
2nd Non standard period (5 July 2021 - 24 June 2022) (Distance learning)
2nd Non standard period (5 July 2021 - 24 June 2022) (On campus)
|Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD)||$4,139.50|
|International Tuition Fees (NZD)||$11,356.00|
- Limited to
Professor Will Sweetman: email@example.com
- More information link
View more information on the Religion website: www.otago.ac.nz/religion
- Teaching staff
Lecturer: Professor Will Sweetman
- No textbook
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Global Perspective, Lifelong Learning, Cultural Understanding, Teamwork, Environmental
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
- Learning Outcomes
- Students successfully completing the course will be able to demonstrate an:
- Ability to design and develop a coherent and appropriate research questions that draws on the philosophical, methodological and theoretical knowledge of their chosen discipline.
- Ability to apply appropriate and specific skills in acquiring, organising, analysing, and evaluating information in their chosen discipline; to organise and configure that research; and to report it in written scholarly forms.
- Ability to consider and evaluate their research in an analytical and logical fashion; to engage in the highest scholarly ethical standards; to question and challenge conventional assumptions; and to approach their research with flexibility, adaptability and creativity.
- Intellectual openness and curiosity and an awareness of the limits of current knowledge in their chosen field as well as the links amongst disciplines.
- Understanding of how their research relates to society and where appropriate use their research to contribute to wider society - whether within or outside New Zealand - and where appropriate to the environment and Māori aspirations.