Candidates applying for a full-time or part-time Master’s or DPhil at the University of Oxford by the relevant January deadline for their deadline will be automatically considered for a Clarendon scholarship.
Clarendon scholarships are normally offered for the full period of fee liability. This is the period for which you are liable to pay course fees to the University. The fee liability page explains this in full, and also gives information about charges that may be applied after this period, known as continuation charges, which are not covered by the Clarendon Fund.
Clarendon scholarship at the University of Oxford cover course fees in full. This applies to Home, EU and Overseas fee status students. Scholars on a full-time course will receive an annual grant for living expenses of at least the minimum Research Council doctoral stipend rate, which is normally sufficient to cover the living costs of a single student living in Oxford. In 2020-21, you should expect to receive at least £15,009.
Candidates applying to start a new DPhil or Master’s course at Oxford are eligible. This includes students who are currently studying for a Master’s degree at Oxford but who will be re-applying for a DPhil or applying for a second Master’s course.
Clarendon Scholarship at the University of Oxford is open to all full-time DPhil and Master’s courses are eligible, as long as you have applied by the relevant January deadline for your course. A list of all the graduate courses offered by the University of Oxford is available on the courses page
Requirements may vary between disciplines and from year to year depending on the strength of the field. But however, an excellent academic record is essential. Other evidence of high academic achievement may include individual marks on student transcripts; evidence of previous university prizes or awards; information on your overall position within your cohort; and publications (if applicable) necessary.
Information for Part-time applicants
|Type of Opportunity||Scholarships and Fellowships|
|Organizer||The University of Oxford|