The focus of the course is on the one hand the imparting of linguistic knowledge that enables you to analyze language and communication in a wide variety of areas and contexts. On the other hand, the course offers you a wide range of opportunities to advance your foreign language skills.

Use the wide space for specializations and set a linguistic and cultural accent with regard to your future field of activity during your studies. In addition to linguistic specialist knowledge, language technology qualifications and foreign language skills, you will be taught specific, job-oriented key qualifications in the non-linguistic elective area, e.g. B. from business administration, education, political science or history.



General university entrance qualification or subject-related university entrance qualification 1 or technical college entrance qualification or master craftsman's examination as well as comparable qualifications in professional advancement training or professionally qualified persons

1  The university decides on the validity of the subject binding for this course.

Course-specific knowledge and skills to be proven prior to admission:

Knowledge of the English language,  level B2 of the Common European Framework of Reference for Languages.

Evidence of knowledge of another foreign language at level B1 of the Common European Framework of Reference for Languages ??or Latinum or Graecum through Abitur certificate or otherwise.

Admission restriction:

free (no NC)



As a graduate of the Bachelor's degree in Language and Communication, you can work in a wide variety of areas:

As a linguist you are interested in media of all kinds, you can go into politics with a semantic or linguistic focus or work in the field of corporate public relations. 

With a phonetic-phonological orientation, by taking appropriate seminars during your studies, you can work with or on systems for language data processing. In addition, it would also be possible to take up a teaching profession (German as a foreign language or one or more foreign languages) after graduation.

Overall, it must be clear to you that the course does not explicitly train you to be an interpreter, journalist, or work in the media sector or in communication management, but is deliberately kept more open. Nevertheless, it is of course possible to work in these areas after graduation, as surveys of graduates show.

We know from these reports from our alumni that they work in the following professional fields - unless they continued their studies as part of a master’s degree:

  • Media (editorial work in the press, radio, television),
  • Recruitment agencies,
  • Industry (corporate communication),
  • intercultural communication.


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