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A Christmas Reflection – 2018

Lo He abhors not, the virgin’s womb My son was at that age when ...

Special Film Screening: King – Montgomery to Memphis

The world has been marking the 50th anniversary year of the ...

MARTIN LUTHER KING JR – Reflections to mark the anniversary of his assassination

On 4 April we will be marking the 50th anniversary of the death of ...

Events

04 Feb

2019 Whitley Lecture: ‘From Theology to Theologies’

  It is now an undeniable fact that, demographically speaking, ...

04 Feb

Chaplaincy in a Multi-Faith and Secular Context

Led by Revd Dr Kim Wasey Designed for those on placement, volunteering ...

25 Feb

Winter School 2019: Jesus & Mission in the Shadow of Empire

Led by Graham Adams and Team. Spend four days examining ideology, ...

How Teaching Takes Place

Taking on a formal course of academic study can be daunting – particularly if you have not done so for several years. At LKH our ways of teaching and learning are designed to be as supportive as possible, and you will discover that the following features are central to the way we do things:

  • Our class sizes are small. The maximum number is around 20, though normally we learn in groups of between 5 and 15. That means we get to know one another well, can help each other, and ensure everyone has the individual support they need.
  • Our teaching is in the style of interactive seminars. It is very rare to get a formal lecture! Though the person teaching will certainly offer input on a subject, there is plenty of discussion, sharing together, and learning from each other.
  • There are regular classes, but independent study is also required.  Tutors are always available to help you in your learning and we believe such support is a key feature of our courses here at LKH.
  • We provide reading and resources on Moodle, our virtual learning site. This means that you can always access the basic materials you need online, and are able to continue reading, reflecting and writing outside of the formal teaching sessions.
  • Our methods of assessment involve coursework and assignments (e.g. essays, portfolios, case studies, preparation of resources for ministry and mission, class presentations). So there are no exams to take! This is not an easy option, but it does mean that you are able to receive help and guidance before submitting your formally assessed assignments.