Top of page
Global Site Navigation

School of Communications and Arts

Local Section Navigation

Help us improve our content by rating this page.

Page rating system

Please tell us why your content rating for this page is low.
If you'd rather not, just click Submit.

You are here:
ECU is currently converting this web content to a more mobile friendly format. If you find the content below is not formatting correctly during this transition please view on desktop browser.
Main Content

Overview

The School of Communications and Arts is for students who want to discover and pursue their true passion.

We have a diverse range of programs in communications, media, design, arts and the humanities. As a result, we are one of the largest and most comprehensive schools of this kind in the Southern Hemisphere.

We aim to maximise your employability by giving you hands-on skills, professional placement experiences, and a solid theoretical background. Multi-skilling is expected in many arts and communications industries and our course structures allow you to gain expertise in multiple areas.

Student testimonials

Emma Brankovic Thumbnail

"It's so much more than fashion; it's everything that supports the industry too."

Emma Brankovic

Contemporary Fashion student

Research activity

The School of Communications and Arts actively participates in a range of research projects dedicated to collaborating with the media, communications, technology and creative industries to local community, government and industry groups.

Our current research projects include;

News & events

ECU Adjunct Professor Ed Jaggard's research details how the surf lifesaving movement saw a decline in member numbers when Australians were introduced to the malibu surfboard. Thumbnail

Riding a wave of popularity

The surf lifesaving movement sowed the seeds of its own decline in influence over Australia’s beaches when it invited American and Hawaiian lifeguards to compete in a Torquay carnival in 1956.

Dr Donell Holloway discusses the increase in toddlers using touch screens and the associated techno-guilt parents experience. Thumbnail

Toddlers and tablets: Parents' techno-guilt

ECU researcher Dr Donell Holloway considers the growing trend of parents who use their touch screen devices to entertain their young children and the techno-guilt associated with this practice.

Associate Professor Mark McMahon said Xbox One and Playstation 4 will continue to be popular purchases this Christmas. Thumbnail

Technology and toys this Christmas

Choosing the right game for the kids to open on Christmas morning can be a daunting task for parents, but ECU’s gaming expert has some advice on what’s hot and what's not in 2014.

See more news RSS
Skip to top of page