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Liverpool Institute for Performing Arts

Liverpool | North West England

City

Ucas code: L48

The Liverpool Institute for Performing Arts opened in 1996 to forge a new approach to performing arts training. It was co-founded by our lead patrons Sir Paul McCartney and Mark Featherstone-Witty and is housed in his old school, which underwent a multi-million pound renovation to transform it into a state-of-the-art performing arts institution you'll see today.
Source:Liverpool Institute for Performing Arts on Facebook
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What students say about this university

Dialog 17 comments (5 students)

How students describe this university

We asked more than 11,000 undergraduates to say how far they would describe their uni as having the following characteristics. We carry out this analysis where we have scores from at least 30 students. You can also see whether these ratings are high, medium or low compared to other universities.
We’re sorry, we haven’t been able to speak to enough students get reliable descriptions of this institution yet.

Vital stats

Sources: NSS, DLHE & HESA
% of graduates in work or further study 98% HIGH
Student satisfaction score 84% HIGH
Average graduate salary £18k LOW

Number of students

744

students attended last year

Undergraduate / Postgraduate

100%

of students are undergrads

Full-time / Part-time

0%

of students are part-time

Male / Female

46%

of students are male

Young / Mature

7%

of students aged over 21

UK / Non-UK

22%

of students here are from outside the UK

University images

League table rankings

Here's where this university ranks in the three main league tables (where available), which are calculated using a combination of stats that they each weight in different ways. They’re a handy guide but don’t offer the full picture – just because a university is top (or bottom) of the league tables doesn’t mean it is (or isn’t) the right choice for you.

More on what university league tables really tell you.

This institution doesn’t feature in any of the three main league tables, most likely because it’s small or specialist and there isn’t enough data to create a ranking. In a small number of cases some universities have opted out appearing in certain league tables.
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