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Our selection of art teachers in Manchester

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5.0 /5

Tutors with an average rating of 5.0 stars and more than 2 reviews.

18 £/h

Great prices: 95% of teachers offer their first class for free and the average lesson cost is £18/hr

4 h

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💸 How much is Italian tuition in Manchester and the suburban areas?

In Manchester, the average cost of Italian tuition per hour is £18.


Prices for Italian lessons will vary depending on:

  • the qualifications and level of teaching experience of your Italian tutor
  • Where your lessons will be held (via webcam or the student's place)
  • the frequency of your lessons and the duration of each lesson
  • the objective of your classes (are you preparing for GCSE or A level exams?, or do you want to get an Italian qualification? or maybe you are just learning Italian for fun.)

97% of our private tutors on Superprof give their first Italian lesson for free.


Browse the list of the available Italian teachers near you.

👨‍🏫 How many tutors are available in Manchester to teach Italian courses?

In Manchester and the suburban areas, 30 Italian teachers are available to teach private courses


You can refer to their cv and message the Italian teacher that corresponds to your needs.


Choose your lesson in Manchester from our range of more than 30 Italian teachers available.

✒️ What is the average rating of Italian tutors in Manchester and the suburban areas?

From a sample of 2 ratings, students rated their Italian teachers an average of 5.0 out of 5.


In case of any problems with your course, a customer service manager from the Superprof team will be available to find a solution (by telephone or mail from Monday - Friday).


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Artist or designer?

Few artists consider themselves designers but some designers see themselves as artists, and for good reason. Artists and graphic designers use many of the same tools – sketchpads, a variety of pencils and colours, and some artists have even made the leap to creating art digitally, using a Wacom tablet and special software.

In the old days of print advertising, studying art in school, refining one’s technique and demonstrating an ability to draw clients’ ideas for their products was enough to guarantee a steady paycheck. These days, the majority of advertising art is created digitally even though it is still based on fundamental art concepts.

That is why universities and art schools the world over have revamped their curricula to include design in their classic art syllabi.

Lumping art and design together

Art purists might frown at blending a decidedly modern form of artistic expression with the more traditional studies of sculpture and painting while others applaud the move, not seeing a distinction between art and design.

As someone hoping to study art, it would be unwise for you to overlook their clear boundaries and purposes.

Art generally starts with a blank surface: a canvas, sketchpad page or lump of raw material and what it eventually depicts is born purely of the artist’s inspiration and rendering. By contrast, design starts from a fixed point: an idea or an action, a message or an image – possibly of a client’s product to be embellished.

Both art and design are visual media and both (should) offer aesthetically pleasing compositions – but for completely different reasons. Art is primarily meant to uplift, inspire and/or provoke thought while design is meant to motivate people to do something, be it to buy a product or change their beliefs on a given topic.

Design or Art: which one is right for you?

That depends on what you’re looking for. If you are considering your future career but are uncertain of earning decent wages as an artist, you should definitely include design lessons in your art education.

On the other hand, if you are looking for a creative and stimulating hobby; new ways to express yourself or a means to relax in these stressful times, you may focus primarily on learning how to sketch, paint or sculpt without learning how to generate computer art for profit.

Art classes without the design component would be most beneficial for children, too. If your young ones have expressed interest in and/or aptitude for drawing, colouring and creating, letting them get hands-on – as opposed to sitting in front of a computer screen would be beneficial to them in more ways than one.

Patience, determination and dedication: these are just a few traits that art training promotes. Who wouldn’t want their child to cultivate them?

Finding art and design lessons in Manchester

You could hardly pick a better city than Manchester to look for art and design lessons in. Among all the reasons, that is where Peter Saville brought the graphic design industry to prominence with his many album covers designed for Factory Records.

As though that weren’t inspiration enough, the Manchester Art Gallery (with its permanent collection of pre-Raphaelite paintings, among other installations) and the Whitworth Art Gallery that houses modern art, textiles and sculpture should give you plenty of inspiration to pursue art as a vocation or simply an added dimension in your life.

As mentioned above, you have to know what role art and design will play in your life but, for now, let’s take a look at the variety of lessons available to you.

The Manchester College has a long history of art classes that they are constantly updating to reflect the latest advances in digital art creation. Loreto College boasts The Chapel, where their Art and Design department is housed and while Xaverian College accommodates their Graphic Design and Art program in Ward Hall.

It goes without saying that Manchester School of Art should top any aspiring artist’s list of dream schools, not just for their degree programs but because they offer a variety of short courses for youths and adults.

Besides these established art and design programs, you can find many other art workshops, classes and full courses in and around Manchester: at the Realist Academy, Creative Art Courses, the Ahimsa Art Cafe and others.

Taking private art and design lessons in Manchester

Sometimes, aspiring artists can’t dash off to class when the urge is upon them to create something beautiful and meaningful. You might, for instance, have a full schedule and only have a minimum amount of time to work on your sketching or painting.

Some people may be housebound (art is a great form a therapy!) or may not have a way to get to class regularly. For such art hopefuls, it would be best for the teacher to come to them.

You may work with a private art tutor in your home, either in person or via webcam, to learn the fundamentals of art creation. No matter whether you welcome the challenge of digital art-making or crave the smell of gouache and the feel of a palette, Manchester art and design teachers want nothing more than to help you realise your dream.

None more so than Superprof art and design teachers!

Aspects to consider when looking for art lessons

The type of art you aspire to create will largely impact what type of lessons you take but there are other factors to consider, too.

Who are these lessons for? Children should not attend college-level lessons, obviously, and someone with a bit of experience wouldn’t take a beginner’s art class.

You should consider lessons based on your goals: hobby or career? And what kind of art do you wish to create?

Finally, consider your schedule: do you have time for lessons during the day or would evening classes suit you better? Maybe a short course or a weekend workshop would be enough to start with… 

What do you want to learn?