The University of Texas at Arlington MA in Linguistics & Comparative Literature
Linguistics & Comparative Literature is a major offered under the foreign languages and linguistics program of study at The University of Texas at Arlington. We’ve pulled together some essential information you should know about the master’s degree program in comparative literature, including how many students graduate each year, the ethnic diversity of these students, whether or not the degree is offered online, and more.
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How Much Does a Master’s in Comparative Literature from UT Arlington Cost?
UT Arlington Graduate Tuition and Fees
In 2019-2020, the average part-time graduate tuition at UT Arlington was $1,215 per credit hour for out-of-state students. The average for in-state students was $493 per credit hour. The average full-time tuition and fees for graduate students are shown in the table below.
|In State||Out of State|
Does UT Arlington Offer an Online MA in Comparative Literature?
UT Arlington does not offer an online option for its comparative literature master’s degree program at this time. To see if the school offers distance learning options in other areas, visit the UT Arlington Online Learning page.
UT Arlington Master’s Student Diversity for Comparative Literature
Women made up around 50.0% of the comparative literature students who took home a master’s degree in 2019-2020. This is less than the nationwide number of 67.8%.
Of those graduates who received a master’s degree in comparative literature at UT Arlington in 2019-2020, 56.3% were racial-ethnic minorities*. This is higher than the nationwide number of 25%.
|Race/Ethnicity||Number of Students|
|Black or African American||1|
|Hispanic or Latino||8|
|Native American or Alaska Native||0|
|Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander||0|
MA in Comparative Literature Focus Areas at UT Arlington
Linguistics & Comparative Literature students may decide to major in one of the following focus areas.
|Focus Area||Annual Graduates|
*The racial-ethnic minorities count is calculated by taking the total number of students and subtracting white students, international students, and students whose race/ethnicity was unknown. This number is then divided by the total number of students at the school to obtain the racial-ethnic minorities percentage.
More about our data sources and methodologies.