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Dual Master
Heritage and Memory Studies (Heritage Studies)
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Online open day

Curious to find out if the Master's in Heritage and Memory Studies really suits you? Find out through the information and activities below.

Spotlight on a course: Who owns the Past?

In this core module, you will gain insight into various heritage disputes (both current and past) and the political character of heritage sites and objects. Questions we will discuss are: Who appropriates heritage and why? With which symbolic and material aims? On whose initiative are memorials created? What distinguishes different memorial practices? Can heritage express multivocality and promote reconciliation? And which academic theories and research methods enable us to explore and explain these issues?

Watch the recording of the Meet & Ask

In case you have missed the Meet & Ask session during the Master’s Week, you can watch the recording here.

Experience of a student: Anna

In the interview Anna will tell you more about Heritage and Memory Studies and why she chose this Master's programme.

Explore your campus

Want to see where you will be studying? Explore the campus in our virtual map, or plan a visit and experience it yourself using the interactive app.

Frequently Asked Questions

Would you like to find out more about Heritage and Memory Studies? Download our flyer or leave us your details and we will keep you informed on future events.

Anna
Hi! You can ask me all your questions about this programme via Instagram.
Ask your question to Anna
Student blog: Heritage and Memory

This blog is created by students from this Master's. Each year, a new cohort of students take over the site, share their thoughts, and reflect on the relationship between Heritage & Memory Studies and everyday life.

Prof. Rob van der Laarse

'Heritage allows us to visit the past. We 'read' cities and landscapes with the aid of clues derived from film and fiction. Of all of the cities in the Netherlands, Amsterdam has the most museums and listed buildings, all within a distance of roughly half a kilometre from each other. It is therefore a perfect location for academic research into heritage.'