The University of Brighton's College of Arts and Humanities is internationally reputed for education and research across the arts, humanities, design and architecture. This site was developed to reflect the high standards evident in the faculty's policies, goals and achievements.
It aims to show the diversity, vibrancy and excellence of the community it represents, hoping to be at once stimulating and informative, offering a well-integrated visual experience as part of its text.
The site was developed with the guidance and expertise of Squiz UK, and is powered by MySource Matrix. The development team were Lukasz Pelc, Matt Loft, Aleksandra Mielnik (Squiz), Michael Wilson, Zoe Bolechala, Rob Greens (College of Arts and Humanities). Special thanks is also given to Anne Boddington, Lawrence Zeegen, Hamish Magill, Barbara Taylor and Sirpa Kutilainen.
We welcome any feedback that you believe will help us improve and maintain this resource.
Every effort has been made to use images and text that have either been created for the site and the faculty's marketing, or that have had permission specifically given for their use. If you feel in any way that this is not the case, we welcome contact in order to rectify our mistakes. We are indebted to the photographer Andy Weekes for the many images of the University of Brighton College of Arts and Humanities which can be viewed throughout the site.
The College of Arts and Humanities, University of Brighton is committed to enabling as many people as possible to undertake and profit from top-quality education and research. This website supports the Faculty's mission to facilitate the widest possible access to higher education in the arts and humanities.
Our facilities in Brighton offer full access to disabled users including access to Information and Communication Technology (ICT) services.
We are currently developing this site with attention to the World Wide Web Consortium's (W3C) web accessibility initiative (WAI), striving to comply with all of the Priority 1 (A) and the most practical Priority 2 (AA) accessibility checkpoints.
The WAI promotes usability and accessibility for people with disabilities. The W3C promotes good practice amongst the web community via initiatives like WAI Web Contact Accessibility Guidelines 1.0.
By improving both the accessibility and usability of our sites, we are seeking to meet the requirements of the Disability Discrimination Act 1995 Part Four (as amended by Special Educational Needs Disability Act 2001).
If you would like further information, have any suggestions on how we could improve the site's accessibility, or are experiencing problems accessing the website please contact web officer at College of Arts and Humanities