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Castle Summer+

Dates: May 2021 - June 2021
Based: Herstmonceux, UK
Apply by: April 2021

Accelerate Your Degree
Drive Your Future

  • Castle Summer Plus is a six-week study abroad program during which you'll gain 9.0 units towards your degree in the unique setting of Herstmonceux Castle in Southern England.
  • All students spend three nights/four days in London.
  • A carefully-curated list of courses gives credit towards many Majors, plus some Queen's certificates, plus a chance to design a research project course in your chosen Major.
  • All students have an opportunity to do primary research, increase their profile for entry to professional schools, and to present at an undergraduate conference.
  • Castle Summer Plus prepares second through final year students for the graduate school experience and gives them the workplace skills to impress employers.

Plus: learn intercultural skills in a vibrant and supportive academic community.

Plus: enjoy extracurricular sports, social activities, and personal travel in Europe.

Research at the BISC

At the BISC we help you prepare for success. From learning how to undertake archival research, to digital archiving, to honing your public speaking and debating skills for law school at the end of term conference, the skills you develop will help you long after the program has finished. Using our instructors' connections, we will help you in your primary research in places such as the Black Cultural Archives in Brixton, South London and other major cultural institutions in London, and support you as you prepare for the end of term conference. We will also support you in publishing your work in undergraduate journals.

Questions Info Sheet (PDF)APPLY NOW!

  • Gain real, useful skills for grad school and employment
  • One-on-one access to expert supervisors in your field
  • Propose, research and write about a topic of your choice
  • Reduce your course load for the following semester(s)


Meet our Summer Plus Grads

Yanping 2020


FILM 594 / BISC Summer Plus 2019

Yanping describes her time at the Bader International Study Centre as one of the most memorable periods in her life. Taking the Summer Plus program has been, and continues to be, a rewarding, enriching experience.

"I'm really glad that I chose to take the Summer Plus program with Dr. Robert Hyland. Under his guidance, I not only got to focus my research projects on the topics that interested me the most, but I also gained so much from the different experiential learning opportunities."

While developing her research project, Yanping had the opportunity to visit a conference on Japanese animation and a Japanese Manga exhibition at the British Museum. At the end of the course, she presented her findings to the student body at the BISC end of term conference.

"I feel like this program has prepared me really well for my future studies. I have invaluable hands-on experience and it has taught me the skills I will need to research absolutely any topic I choose to study."
Sebastien 2020


POLS 594 / BISC Summer Plus 2019

Sebastien plans to continue on to a Master's degree in Political Studies. He was drawn to the Castle because it represented something of a double win! He had a desire to visit the UK and more pragmatically, it was an opportunity to pick up some credits towards his major along the way.

"It's a great place to spend six weeks!" says Sebastien. "You can work hard and have a lot of fun along the way. I set myself quite a task and it was incredibly challenging, but I wouldn't change a thing."

As part of a research project into the Arctic Council, Sebastien carried out interviews with experts in the field and drew from a mixture of primary and secondary sources. "Carrying out an independent research project is a great opportunity to really dive into a topic." says Sebastien.

"Living and working with a small group of peers in a picturesque environment was phenomenal. You could debate politics in a wonderfully small class, grab some dinner, then go out for a sunset hike together."
Samantha 2020


PSYC 594 / BISC Summer Plus 2019

Samantha plans to continue her studies and pursue a career in Forensic Psychology.

"I chose to spend my summer at the Castle because I was searching for an opportunity to travel and immerse myself in an entirely different culture, both socially and academically," she says, "I feel like I have had an amazing opportunity to make meaningful connections with people, and that might not have been the case if I had stayed on main campus."

Samantha's research project involved a series of literature reviews on the effects of age, gender and race on the ability to perform as an accurate eyewitness. Results across the literature demonstrate the need for further research and highlighted a barrier between scientific literature and the criminal justice system - "A gap I wish to fill in the future!" says Samantha.

"The most rewarding part about Summer at the Castle was that the classes were so small allowing me to develop meaningful and productive relationships with my professors over the short course of six weeks. These relationships allow you to dive deep into the material and truly get the most out of each course taken."

Students take 9.0 units (3 courses) in the Castle Summer Plus program.

Course codeCourse nameUsable in Major/Medial/MinorTerm offered
ARTH 293/3.0 Image and Self
PREREQUISITE Level 2 or permission of Department/BISC instructor required in advance.
ARTH, LLCU* (*Pending departmental approval) Summer 2021
FILM 303/3.0 World Cinemas
PREREQUISITE (Registration in a FILM Plan, STSC or COCA Specialization) or (FILM 236/3.0 or FILM 240/3.0 or FILM 260/3.0) or (LLCU 209/3.0 or DEVS 240/3.0) or permission of the Department.
FILM, DEVS Summer 2021
GNDS 350/3.0 Feminism, the Body and Visual Culture
PREREQUISITE Level 3 or permission of the Department
GNDS, ARTH, LLCU, SXGD Summer 2021
HIST 273/3.0 New Imperialism
PREREQUISITE Level 2 or above.
HIST, DEVS Summer 2021
HIST 289/3.0 Britain since 1851
PREREQUISITE Level 2 or above.
HIST Summer 2021
IDIS 304/3.0 British Studies
PREREQUISITE Level 2 or above.
HIST, ARTH, POLS, ENGL Summer 2021
INTS 306/3.0 Culture, Identity and Self
NOTE Administered by the Department of Philosophy.
PREREQUISITE Level 2 or above.
PHIL, PSYC, LLCU, LANG, International Studies Certificate Summer 2021
INTS 307/3.0 Intercultural Relations
NOTE Administered by the Department of Sociology.
PREREQUISITE Level 2 or above.
SOCY, PSYC, INTS, International Studies Certificate Summer 2021
MUSC 171/3.0 Social History of Popular Music Elective, MUSC, Media Studies Certificate Summer 2021
PHIL 271/3.0 Phiilosophy and Literature
PREREQUISITE Level 2 or above or completed 6.0 units in PHIL
PHIL, ENGL Summer 2021
POLS 263/3.0 Introduction to International Security
POLS Summer 2021
POLS 338/3.0 European Integration
PREREQUISITE (12 units in POLS at the 200 level or above) and (a GPA of 2.0 on all units in POLS), or permission of the Department.
POLS Summer 2021
XXXX 594/3.0 Independent Study
XXXX 594 is the course code formally used to grant credit towards your independent research study at the BISC. See our Guide to Independent Study section below. 
Your chosen Major, Medial or Minor Summer 2021

NB: Course offerings are subject to change for reasons including, but not limited to, enrolment numbers. Students will have access to academic advising services if changes impact their course selections*. (*To guarantee a place on each of your first choice courses, be sure to enrol by 15th March 2021. Applications will be accepted up to 1st April 2021, but please note that the BISC's timetable will be created on 15th March.)

When you submit your application for Castle Summer Plus, you will be asked to indicate which three courses you intend to study, and one of these may be XXXX 594/3.0 Independent Study. The XXXX may be any course code (e.g. ENGL, POLS, etc.) in Arts and Science. 

If you wish to take this course, please download the Independent Study Course – Registration Form (DOTM, 63KB). You are encouraged to contact the BISC's Deputy Academic Director, Dr. Anna Taylor (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.) to initially discuss your research interests and to obtain a recommendation for an appropriate supervisor. Potential supervisors can be found under 'Meet your Summer Plus Faculty', and Dr. Taylor can make alternate suggestions if there is no-one listed who appears to cover your area of interest.

Participants wishing to enrol in Research 594 must be level 3 or higher by the time the program starts. Students wishing to take the XXXX 594/3.0 option this summer must declare their interest to Dr. Anna Taylor (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.) by Friday 15th March. Full instructions, including how to submit, can be found on the registration form.

Download an Independent Study Course – Registration Form (DOTM, 63KB)

Prior to term commencing Contact a supervisor in your chosen discipline using the email given in their faculty profile below. Work with them to prepare a one-page research proposal for a topic of your choice on this form. Have your form approved by submitting it to the undergraduate chair of the relevant department on main campus. (Research 594 students only)
March 15 Deadline for students who wish to apply to do a Research 594 project. Students wishing to take 594 must have either contacted a potential supervisor, or Dr Anna Taylor, by this date to ensure they have sufficient time to construct a viable research project
March 15 Last day to apply for Summer Plus program with the guarantee that all courses (besides Research 594) will be available
April 2 - 15 Class timetable construction; students may apply for Summer Plus in this period, but there is a freeze on registering in courses until the class timetable is complete. Students who apply in this period, or afterwards, may only select a combination of courses that work within the established class timetable.
May 1 Students arrive
May 2 - 3 Orientation, including keynote speaker Alice Proctor, inspiring founder and guide of the Uncomfortable Art Tours
May 10 Classes start
Week 1 Classes in progress;  plus: begin your research skills training in dedicated seminars
Week 2 Classes continue; plus: take part in experiential learning and primary research training in the local area; begin planning for your research trip to London
Week 3 Classes continue; more experiential learning and primary research training in the local area; plus: intercultural skills seminar
Week 4 Three nights/four day research and cultural trip to London for all students
Week 5 Classes continue; students prepare projects and presentations for the two-day undergraduate conference; plus: outreach dialogues beyond academia using social media.
Week 6 Classes end; present and discuss your ideas at the BISC Summer Plus Undergraduate Conference; plus: hear keynote speaker Dr. Joanne Paul on her journey from studying at BISC to an exciting career; digital archiving of your project to use for graduate school and employment applications. End of term celebration!
June 17 Summer Term Ends
Schedule is subject to change without notice based on availability

Our experienced faculty are happy to supervise you in your independent study project. If you don’t see a research area that doesn’t necesarily mean we’re unable to support it – contact the Deputy Academic Director, Dr. Anna Taylor at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Tim Round



Dr Tim Huzar


I can supervise projects on:

  • Political philosophy and theory
  • Feminist philosophy
  • Critical race theory
  • Continental philosophy
  • Narrative ethics
  • Philosophy of violence

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • Are recent feminist theories of vulnerability a politics, an ethics, or both?
  • How do the legacies of the transatlantic slave trade affect canonical understandings of politics?
  • What is the relationship between colonialism and the European Enlightenment? Focus on a specific theorist.
  • Does torture dehumanise?
  • What is the political or ethical value of narrating the life of another?

Dr. Kathrine Cuccuru


I can supervise projects on:

  • History of philosophy, especially Early Modern British Philosophy
  • Aesthetics and Philosophy of Art
  • General philosophy and philosophical practice

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • Analyse philosophical theories of art in relation to actual artworks in Brighton and/or London galleries
  • Develop a focussed, close reading of a philosophical text of own choice, with the potential to discuss material with academics working on that material
  • Research an Early Modern British philosopher, reading original texts in the British Library

Charan Rainford

Political Studies

I can supervise projects on:

  • Nationalism and national identity
  • Ethnic conflict and ethnic conflict management in divided societies; power-sharing
  • International security; regional security; IR theory; critical IPE
  • Regional international organization; European Union politics

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • This summer, the Imperial War Museum in London is running a Refugees season. This includes a major exhibition: "Refugees, Forced to Flee," as well as "History of Bombs," an exhibit around the work of artist Ai Weiwei. The museum, both at its London and Manchester sites, will also have a series of talks and events examining the relationship between migration and conflict, politics and power.
  • Brexit, Englishness and National Identity: As the UK leaves the European Union, there is opportunity to examine the historical and cultural underpinnings that have catalyzed its exit. There are myriad ways of approaching this, from looking at Brexit as one element of the rise of right-wing populism in Europe (and elsewhere); as a resurrection of ideas of Little England standing alone; of the importance of language and discourse, and "speech acts" underpinning the Leave campaign, etc. Given it is also 75 years since the end of World War II, several exhibitions will be commemorating that occasion, offering an opportunity to study how these narratives have shaped British national identity today.
  • The British Library is running a summer-long program "Unfinished Business: The Fight for Women's Rights", on feminist activism's roots in the history of the women's rights movement. This summer then offers an opportunity to combine these events with primary, archival work related to feminist politics in the United Kingdom at sites like the Mass Observation Archive at the University of Sussex.
  • Non-Traditional Security in International Relations. For example, the British Museum is running a massive summer exhibition on Climate Change and the Arctic ("Arctic: Culture and Climate") while the present moment is shaped by fears around the rapid spread of the latest potential pandemic, the novel coronavirus. Both environmental and health security are becoming increasingly important research concerns in security studies, a field traditionally dominated by great power politics.

______________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________



Ola Round

Dr. Ruth Cereceda

Art History and Experiential Learning

I can supervise projects on:

  • Art and Architecture in the 19th to 21st century
  • Landscape schools in Europe and North America
  • The market and business of Art
  • Teaching and Learning – Models and implementation of Experiential Learning strategies

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • Experiential Learning and university graduates’ employability, using resources from the Experiential Learning office at BISC and the EL Hub at Queen’s
  • Curation and exhibition practices in the modern museum / gallery, using primary sources and direct observation in London galleries
  • Roland Penrose’s art collection on Picasso and Surrealism, deposited at Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art, Edinburgh

Dr. Peter Lowe

Literature and Cultural Studies

I can supervise projects on:

  • English Literature and Culture in the 20th and 21st centuries
  • European Culture between the World Wars
  • Russian Literature (in translation) of the 19th and 20th centuries
  • The cultural legacies of Ancient Greece and Rome

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • The concept of ‘Englishness’ in art and literature after of the First World War, drawing on the holdings of the Imperial War Museum, Tate Gallery, and British Library, London, and the Towner Gallery, Eastbourne
  • The experience of exile and emigration in Russian culture after the 1917 Revolution, in conjunction with Pushkin House, the Russian cultural centre in London
  • The revival of ‘classical’ art, architecture, and literature in the 1920s and 1930s, in conjunction with the Tate Gallery and the Institute of Classical Studies, University of London

Dr. Ola Akinlotan

Geology and Geography

I can supervise projects on:

  • Sedimentology and stratigraphy
  • Palaeoclimate and palaeoenvironmental reconstructions
  • Physical geography
  • Sedimentary geochemistry
  • Petroleum geology

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • Climate change through the Cretaceous: causes and consequences
  • Disappearance of Dinosaurs: causes and consequences
  • Organic-rich Mud: palaeoenvironments, preservation and potentials
  • Understanding the Mesozoic Wessex Basin
  • The Cretaceous: palaeoenvironments, products and potentials

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Dr. Barbara Holler

Global Development Studies

I can supervise projects on:

  • British Imperial History and Global
  • History
  • Cultural anthropology
  • Sociology
  • Gender Studies
  • Global Development Studies

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • I can’t believe they show this…’ Critical exploration of museums as spaces rooted in imperial and colonial histories, using sources from local, national and internatioanl museums
  • Creating museum exhibitions and presenting to wider audiences, exploring Herstmonceux and local archives
  • ‘Revealing histories of violence’ Creation of visual material exploring poverty and inequality in the UK, using primary sources collected during research activities
  • ‘Telling stories with a purpose.’ Primary research on poverty and inequality in the UK including interviews, life stories and participant observation techniques.
  • ‘The past is always glorious’: Remembering the British Empire in local communities.
  • ‘History and Cultural Memory of Twentieth-Century Wars; Contesting Britain at War,’ using primary sources from the Mass Observation Archive collections, the British Library and the East End Women’s Museum
  • General introduction to conducting primary research on poverty and inequality in England, including possible explorations of gender, age, sexuality, ethnicity, etc.

Dr. Lucas Villegas-Aristizabal


I can supervise projects on:

  • Medieval British, French, Portuguese or Spanish History
  • Religious Conflict Studies
  • Military History
  • Crusades
  • The ‘Reconquista’
  • Maritime History
  • Frontier Society

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • Interaction between the core and the periphery: Social impact of the crusading movement on the Iberian/Latin East frontier settlements.
  • Primary research on naval itineraries: Western European sea journeys to the Levant and the development of navigating techniques and astronomical observations.
  • Shifting priorities: Norman involvement in the Iberian frontier 1064-1191.
  • The Fifth Crusade and the ‘Reconquista’: Conflicting visions of crusade in the aftermath of the Fourth Lateran Council.
  • Crusading propaganda and the role of women: Textual or material culture-based research.
  • The Vikings and the Anglo-Saxons: Research project on the cultural assimilation of Norse communities England in the tenth century.
  • Herstmonceux Castle: A research project on the original function of the castle in its political and/or cultural landscape in mid-fifteenth century England.
  • At the end of the program students could also participate in the Congress of the Society of the Study of the Crusades and the Latin East in London (29 June - 3 July 2020) and Leeds International Medieval Congress (6 July – 9 July 2020).

Dr. Robert Hyland

Film and Media

I can supervise projects on:

  • Narrative cinema
  • Television studies
  • Popular culture

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • This summer the Victoria and Albert Museum is hosting a retrospective on the Kimono. This would provide a fantastic opportunity for students interested in Japanese popular culture, to research the impact of fashion on contemporary Japan
  • Japanese Animation: A history of Japanese animation and comic books. Role of gender and identity in text. Students would conduct primary research at the British Museum, and through the analysing of scripts and texts would explore how Japanese animation is constructed.
  • Japanese Horror cinema: Local idiom / international style. How Japanese culture has invaded the Western imagination
  • Chinese blockbusters: Chinese cinema is following a Hollywood model – big stars, big explosions, big money
  • Film Propaganda and War: The Sussex area has a long history of action in both wars, and the local landscape and mediascape were heavily affected. The V&A exhibition Concealed Histories: Uncovering the story of Nazi Looting provides an excellent research opportunity to refine a research essay on the role of art in the second world war. 
  • British Cinema; special topics. Early British cinema was highly influential on global cinema. An exploration of text and intertext in British cinema would provide a rewarding research experience

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Emily Round

Jacob Round2


Emily Montford

Cultural Studies

I can supervise projects on:

  • The cultural history of the Mafia
  • Spies
  • Smugglers and local Sussex histories
  • Literature and culture
  • Historical manuscripts, especially letters
  • Early Modern culture.

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • A cultural history of magic and alchemy, using historical manuscript spell books in the British Library.
  • Tudor Fake News: A study of the role of propaganda in early modern Britain.
  • A creative history of the culture of smuggling on the Sussex coast in the eighteenth century.
  • A project on a period drama exploring how real histories are adapted for entertainment on television or film.
  • A case study comparing the representation of fictional spies to real state intelligence agents.
  • A project on a transnational organised crime group and their current activities, e.g. Cosa Nostra or the Vory v Zakone.
  • Sussex by the Sea: A project on an artist or literary figure and their representations of Sussex and it’s local history, e.g. Rudyard Kipling.
  • Work on the Bloomsbury group: The Charleston Literary Festival takes place from the 15-25 May and would be ideal for a student to research any of the Bloomsbury group members or their work.

Dr Jacob Bloomfield

Gender Studies

I can supervise projects on:

  • Gender, Sexuality and Queer Studies
  • British Cultural History
  • Theatre and Performance (especially in relation to gender and sexuality)

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • Key topics relating to Women’s History, such as the suffrage movement, reproductive rights, and the so-called ‘sexual revolution’. Students could utilise resources housed in the LSE Women’s Library, Wellcome Collection, The Keep archives, and/or other applicable archives.
  • How the law has shaped understandings of sexuality; this could include discussions of the law and its relation to sex work, same-sex desire, ‘obscene’ publications, gender nonconformity, or other relevant areas. This research could be undertaken at the Bishopsgate Institute, the British Library, the LSE Library, and/or other applicable archives.
  • Sexual expression and repression in the British theatre; students could focus on the censorship of the British stage, what histories of erotic performance tell us about the changing nature of British national identity, feminist attitudes towards erotic performance, a history of British cross-dressing performance, or other relevant areas. This research could be undertaken at the British Library, the V&A Archive, The National Archives, and/or other applicable archives.

Honey Salvadori

Journalism and Multimedia Practice

I can supervise projects on:

  • Practice-based photography and/or video projects
  • Journalism research and writing
  • Media Studies and Visual Communication theory
  • Editorial and commercial photography

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • A multimedia journalism project on a UK-based issue or UK travel
  • A creative visual photography or video-based project with theoretical research into visual communication

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Wilson Round

Nigel Grimwade


I can supervise projects on:

  • International Economics
  • International Trade
  • European Economics
  • Macroeconomic Policy

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • The effects of Brexit on UK patterns of trade and investment
  • The implications of Brexit for specific sectors such as financial services, the car industry, agriculture or fisheries
  • The effects of existing or future regional or bilateral trading agreements e.g. EU-Canada, UK-EU (to be negotiated), UK-USA (to be negotiated)
  • The measurement of regional convergence/divergence in the European Union
  • Comparisons of macroeconomic adjustment policies in selective EU member states e.g. Greece, Ireland, Portugal, Spain, Poland.
  • The economic effects of migration on European economies
  • The economic implications of Brexit for the future of the EU Budget (options for reform)
  • Economic implications of EU enlargement for new member statse (e.g Croatia) or applicants (e.g. Turkey, Macedonia, Kosovo, Montenegro, etc.)
  • Trade disputes between the EU and US (e.g. aviation subsidies, hormone-treated meat, chlorinated chicken, digital tech companies, etc.)
  • Analysis of the effects of the EU Emissions Trading System (possibly in comparison with Canada)
  • A comparative study of regional differences in EU unemployment rates

Dr Wilson Ozuem

Commerce/Digital Marketing

I can supervise projects on:

  • Marketing decisions in digital environments
  • General aspects of computer-mediated marketing environments, including online brand communities, social networking sites, social media influencers and personal branding
  • Online service failures and recovery strategies
  • User-generated content and consumer purchase intentions

Suggested ideas for Summer Plus research projects

  • How are technology and marketing affecting the interconnected world?
  • How can online brand community be applied to retain millennials customer loyalty?
  • Digital buying behaviour: online brand community and luxury fashion brand perceptions
  • Exploring online comments and consumer purchase intentions
  • Celebrity endorsement and digital environments
  • Service failure and recovery strategies: the role of social media marketing

March 15: deadline for students who wish to apply to do a Research 594 project. Students wishing to take 594 must have either contacted a potential supervisor, or Dr Anna Taylor, by this date to ensure they have sufficient time to construct a viable research project.

March 15: deadline for submitting course choices to be guaranteed your choice of course. Class timetable construction begins on March 16; students may continue to apply for Summer Plus in this period, but there is a freeze on enrolling in courses until the class timetable is complete. Students who apply in this period, or afterwards, may only select a combination of courses that work within the established class timetable.

April 1: last day to apply for Summer Plus program.

Queen's Students

  • Make sure you meet the basic prerequisites:
    • Minimum 1.6 GPA
    • Good academic standing
    • Level 2 standing (by time program starts)
  • Request to change campus
  • Receive campus confirmation from Undergraduate Admission
  • Register in class on SOLUS after Feb 1 (pre-reqs may apply to some courses)
Apply Now

Non-Queen's Students

  • Make sure you meet the basic prerequisites for studying abroad at your home institution.
  • Apply online
  • Register online for your chosen program
  • Submit Letter of Permission
  • Accept your offer
Apply Now

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What is a Letter of Permission?


A Letter of Permission (LOP) is an official document issued by your home institution. The LOP allows you to take courses for credit at the BISC for a specified semester/program, transferring the credits back to your home institution for the purpose of completing your university degree.

Your academic advisor or the person issuing the LOP will typically look at the course content and your current transcript to assess whether you will be academically prepared for the course/program. Pre-requisite courses listed on the BISC website are therefore not necessarily mandatory for non-Queen's students, but may be used as part of the assessment process by your home institution when granting an LOP.

We will also make admission decisions based on current transcripts, but please note that without an LOP you may not be able to transfer credits back to your home institution.

Bader International Study Centre
Herstmonceux Castle
Hailsham, East Sussex
United Kingdom, BN27 1RN
Phone: +44 1323 834444
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