Classes last for 16 weeks (see the academic calendar).
NB! The university transfers to a new study information system. This may cause errors in the course links that provide more detailed information. Should this occur, we kindly ask you to contact the coordinators of the college.
Click on the course to see the time-tables, course descriptions, requirements etc in the study information system.
You can find the schedule of the course in SIS II by clicking on the “Event” button under the name of the course.
Language courses on the basis of English and/or Spanish:
- HVLC.03.027 Spanish for Beginners II, Level A1.1 > A1.2 (6 ECTS)
- HVLC.03.028 Spanish for Beginners III, Level A1.2 > A2.1 (6 ECTS)
- HVLC.03.030 Spanish for Pre-Intermediate Learners II, Level A2.2 > B1.1 (6 ECTS)
- FLGR.03.302 Varieties of Spanish (6 ECTS)
Culture courses on the basis of Spanish:
- FLGR.03.282 Spanish History and Culture (3 ECTS)
Find the complete list of Spanish courses on our Estonian homepage.
The courses are generally free of charge for the students of the University of Tartu and for students from other Estonian higher education institutions (See which institutions and universities have a partnership with the University of Tartu).
Visiting students from foreign higher education institutions need to pay for their language courses only if they are fee-paying students at the University of Tartu. In case of the latter, consult with the foreign student office regarding the credit point costs and conditions.
The Spanish language (also called Castilian) is the official language in Spain and numerous Latin American countries. Other official languages in Spain include the Catalan, Basque and Galician language. Spanish is natively spoken by approximately 400 million people, thereby listed as the second most natively spoken language in the world right after Mandarin.
Having evolved from Latin, Spanish is a Romance language that belongs to the Indo-European language family.
Questions in Spanish are written between two question marks (¿De verdad?), while an exclamatory sentence stands between two exclamation marks (¡Hola!). A rather peculiar letter ñ can also be seen in written Spanish.