This programme is taken over two years of full-time study and includes core courses offered by both universities. You will also be required to submit a dissertation.
Nankai University courses may include:
Literary and cultural translation
Translation of commerce, laws and diplomacy
Advanced sight interpreting
Consecutive interpreting in theory and practice
Mandarin advanced translation and language study
University of Glasgow course may include:
Translation Studies in theory and practice
Research methods in Translation Studies
Translation technology: terminology management and subtitling
Approaches to translation and the professional environment
The programme trains students to be expert translators and interpreters who adhere to the highest professional standards and who are culturally and ethically aware.
The programme further aims to:
Provide students with both practical skills and theoretical knowledge;
Improve students’ knowledge of both Chinese and Anglophone cultures and languages;
Develop competencies that will allow students to work for language service providers, international businesses, cross-cultural companies and governmental organisations;
Develop skills to translate a broad range of texts between Chinese and English, including literature, journalistic texts, technical materials, and academic articles; and develop an expertise in interpreting for audiences of international conferences and other cross-cultural and international events.
The programme balances Translation Studies theory with practical translation work, meaning you will develop both academic and professional skills, preparing you for the translation profession or PhD research in the field.
This programme caters to China’s increasing demand for highly skilled and specialist translators and interpreters across a wide range of industries and on an international level.
You will acquire skills relevant to a variety of careers that may involve translation or require advanced language and communication skills.
Marketing and public relations
Careers in writing, including publishing, journalism or technical writing
The creative industries, including TV, film, theatre.
The College of Arts at Glasgow is home to over 6,000 students and a growing international student population of almost 1,000 students from across the globe. We have specialised in the research and teaching since 1451 and developed wide-ranging expertise and world-leading research. It is ranked in the world’s top 100 for Arts and Humanities studies.
Within the College, the School of Modern Languages and Cultures (SMLC) embraces the subject areas of Comparative Literature, French, German, Hispanic Studies, Italian, Russian/Slavonic Languages, Translation Studies, and English for Academic Study. The School seeks to foster a culture of excellence in research in each area of its activities, thereby fomenting an intellectual climate in which learning and teaching of the highest quality can be delivered. In doing so the School aims to participate fully in the University of Glasgow's mission which is to play a leading role in the intellectual, professional, commercial and cultural life of the local, national, and international communities to which it belongs and with which it interacts.
雅思6.5（no sub-test less than 听6.5、说6.5、读6.5、写7.0）， 或下列英语测试和相应成绩：
ibTOEFL: 100; no sub-test less than:Reading: 27-28； Listening: 27； Speaking: 24； Writing: 29
CAE (Cambridge Certificate of Advanced English): 191 overall; no sub-test less than 191
CPE (Cambridge Certificate of Proficiency in English): 191 overall; no sub-test less than 191
PTE Academic (Pearson Test of English, Academic test): 68 in all skills
Enza De Francisci 博士 – 翻译学
Dr Enza De Francisci is Lecturer in Translation Studies at the University of Glasgow and convenor of MSc Translation Studies of the Glasgow-Nankai Joint Graduate School. She is also assisting with the Leverhulme-funded research network ‘Re-imagining Italianità: opera and musical culture in transnational perspective’ at University College London where she completed her PhD. Enza has published widely on theatre translation, performance history, and dialect literature in several peer-reviewed journals.
Enza has been an AHRC-funded fellow at the Victoria and Albert Museum, where she convened a Shakespeare and Italy learning programme, and has worked as a linguistic consultant at the Italian Cultural Institute and the National Theatre during a recent staging of Pirandello’s dialect play Liolà in a new version by Tanya Ronder, directed by Richard Eyre.
A “new” Woman in Verga and Pirandello: From Page to Stage (forthcoming);
Stamatakis, C., Francisci, E., (Routledge, 2017) Shakespeare, Italy, and Transnational Exchange: Early Modern to Present.
Hongling Liang 博士 – 文学与文化翻译
Dr. Hongling Liang received her PhD in Transcultural Studies from University Lyon III in France and is a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy (FHEA) of UK. Prior to her appointment at the University of Glasgow, she worked as a lecturer at the National University of Ireland, Maynooth and as a Senior Research Fellow at the City University of Hong Kong.
Her research interests cover the anthropology and intellectual history of Modern China, Sino-French interaction in the 19th and 20th centuries, colonial education and post-colonialism.
Dr. Liang reads and writes in Mandarin, French, and English and has a working knowledge of Cantonese.
Dr Tiina Tuominen is a Lecturer in Translation Studies and convenor of the MSc in Translation Studies at the University of Glasgow. She originally comes from Finland, and she has an MA and a PhD in Translation Studies from the University of Tampere, Finland. She came to Glasgow in 2016, and before that, she taught Translation Studies at the University of Tampere. Tiina has worked as a freelance translator between English and Finnish, focusing on commercial and marketing texts, and as a subtitler, translating films, television shows and documentaries from English into Finnish.
Tiina’s research focuses on audiovisual translation and subtitling. Her PhD thesis focused on the audience reception of subtitled films, and she is currently doing research on subtitlers’ working conditions and professional identity. She has also co-authored a book on user-centered translation. Her main working languages are English and Finnish, but she has also studied Russian, German, Swedish, Italian and Welsh.