- International relations
The Conservatory of Trieste is actively engaged in international cooperation with partner from all over the world.
Cooperation agreements are set up to allow the exchange of students and staff.
- Erasmus+ students
The Erasmus+ Programme for Study offers students the chance to go to another European country to study. Periods abroad should contribute to qualifications at home and help students to know different cultures and languages as well as gain vital experience.
To come to Conservatory as an Erasmus+ incoming student, you should first contact the International Office of your home institution in order to:
•make sure there is a valid inter-institutional agreement between your home university and Conservatory of Trieste (I TRIESTE 02), in your specific study field;
•find out all details about selection procedure and financial support;
•make sure that official nomination from your home institution is forwarded to Conservatory International Relations Office (email@example.com ) before the deadline.
Application deadlines (by partner institutions) are:
•July 15th - Erasmus+ Incoming mobility for the first semester or full academic year (October/November arrivals);
•October 15th - Erasmus+ Incoming mobility for the second semester (January arrivals).
- Application procedures
- Programmes and courses
- Italian Language courses
The Language Centre of University of Trieste (Centro Linguistico di Ateneo, or CLA, in Italian) supports the teaching and learning of languages at the University of Trieste. It offers foreign language courses to Italian students as well as Italian language courses to international students coming to Conservatory for an exchange programme. The Language Centre also helps students organise tandem learning activities.
- About Trieste
Trieste is a fascinating city – a hub of relations and a crossroads where various branches of knowledge meet. Located between the sea and the extraordinary natural beauty of the Carso plateau, Trieste is one of the cities with the best quality of life in Italy.
The origins of Trieste date back to Roman and Medieval times, but the city's modern history began in 1740, the year in which Maria Theresa of Austria ascended to the throne. Trieste was soon transformed into the main sea port of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, a thriving and prosperous city attracting merchants, bankers and insurance companies. Literature and the arts also flourished in this period: Italo Svevo and Umberto Saba, two prominent figures of Italian literature, were born in Trieste in the second half of the 19th century; James Joyce spent several years in the city around 1915.
After becoming part of Italy at the end of World War I, Trieste enjoyed a renewed period of growth and activity in the 1930s but was left marginalised in the international climate that emerged after War World II. Today Trieste is regaining its importance as a trading centre and has established itself as a centre of scientific and technological excellence.
International Relations Coordinator
Prof. Nicoletta Sanzin
Dott.ssa Katia Rota