English Major (B.A.) - Undergraduate (Combined B.A./M.A.T. with Teacher Certification in English (Preschool-Grade 12) and Teacher of Students with Disabilities) - 2015 University Catalog

The Dual Degree Dual Certification program is a 5-year program that leads to teacher certification in English (grades P-12), teacher certification in Teacher of Students with Disabilities, a baccalaureate degree and a master’s degree. Interested students must apply to and be admitted to the Teacher Education Program as an undergraduate. Students must successfully complete the undergraduate portion of the program in order to be admitted to the Graduate School and complete the one-year master’s portion of the program.

Please visit the Teacher Education Program website for the required undergraduate professional sequence of courses, overall course outline, and other important Program requirements, guidelines, and procedures. Students also are strongly advised to review the Teacher Education Program Handbook.

A minimum of 120 semester hours of coursework is required for the baccalaureate degree with a minimum 2.0 overall GPA, and a minimum 2.0 major GPA. However, more than 120 semester hours may be required depending upon the major field of study. In addition to the major requirement outlined below, all university students must fulfill the set of General Education requirements applicable to their degree.


ENGLISH MAJOR

Complete 2 requirements:

  1. MAJOR REQUIREMENTS

    Complete 46 semester hours including the following 3 requirement(s):

    1. REQUIRED ENGLISH COURSES

      1. Complete 4 courses for 13 semester hours:

        ENFL 208 Introduction to the Film (3 hours lecture) 3
        ENGL 300 The Pursuits of English (4 hours lecture) 4
        ENGL 305 Young Adult Literature (3 hour lecture) 3
        ENWR 220 Writing in the Major: the Analytic Essay (3 hours lecture) 3
      2. Complete 1 course from the following:

        ENWR 371 Teaching Writing in the Public Schools (3 hours lecture) 3
        ENWR 385 Theory and Practice of Tutoring Writing (3 hours lecture) 3
      3. Complete 1 course from the following:

        ENGL 206 World Literature: The Coming of Age Theme (3 hours lecture) 3
        ENGL 207 World Literature: Voices of Tradition and Challenge (3 hours lecture) 3
      4. Complete 1 course from the following:

        ENGL 237 Black Women Writers: US (3 hours lecture) 3
        ENGL 238 Black Writers in the United States: A Survey (3 hours lecture) 3
        ENGL 274 Twentieth Century Literature of Immigration (3 hours lecture) 3
        ENGL 294 Women Poets (3 hours lecture) 3
        ENLT 366 African Myth and Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
        ENLT 367 Contemporary African Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
    2. ENGLISH REQUIREMENTS BY ADVISEMENT

      Complete 21 semester hours from the following as prescribed by a departmental advisor:

      ENFL 208 Introduction to the Film (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 251 Special Topics in Film Studies (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 255 Major Film Movements (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 260 Major Film Genres (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 265 Major Film Directors (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 294 World Film Before 1945 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 295 World Film After 1945 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 310 Intermediate Screenwriting (1 hour lecture, 3 hours lab) 3
      ENFL 350 Three Directors (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 356 The Contemporary Film (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 357 American Film to 1945 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 358 American Film 1945 to the Present (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 360 Film Comedy (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 365 Gender and Sexuality in Film (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 370 Class, Race and Ethnicity in Film (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 392 Analysis of Cinematic Movement (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENFL 410 Advanced Screenwriting (1 hour lecture, 3 hours lab) 3
      ENFL 496 Seminar in Film (3 hours seminar) 3
      ENGL 201 Introduction to Professional and Public Writing (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 206 World Literature: The Coming of Age Theme (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 207 World Literature: Voices of Tradition and Challenge (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 210 Myth and Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 227 Queer Fiction (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 228 American Literature I: Beginnings to 1890 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 229 American Literature II: 1890 to Present (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 230 Images of Muslim Women in Twentieth Century Literature and Culture (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 234 American Drama (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 235 Contemporary Chinese Women's Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 237 Black Women Writers: US (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 238 Black Writers in the United States: A Survey (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 239 Social Protest Literature in America (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 240 English Literature I: Beginnings to 1660 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 241 English Literature II: 1660 to Present (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 243 King Arthur and Arthurian Literature in Medieval England (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 250 Special Topics in English or American Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 252 Special Topics in Comparative Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 256 English Novel to 1900 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 260 Art of Poetry (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 262 Art of Fiction (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 263 Art of Drama (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 270 Ethnographies and Autoethnographies of Writers (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 274 Twentieth Century Literature of Immigration (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 275 Vietnam War and American Culture (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 278 Survey of Brazilian Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 280 Survey in Rhetorical Theory (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 284 The English Language (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 294 Women Poets (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 301 The Novels of Toni Morrison (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 305 Young Adult Literature (3 hour lecture) 3
      ENGL 308 Gender and Sexuality in Asian American Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 324 American Poetry to 1940 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 325 American Poetry: World War II to Present (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 326 Early American Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 330 Hebrew Bible/Old Testament as Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 333 Literature of American Renaissance (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 336 American Literary Realism (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 337 Modern American Fiction (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 338 Contemporary American Fiction (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 340 Literature of the Enlightenment Era (1 hour lecture, 2 hours seminar) 3
      ENGL 341 Literature of the Long Eighteenth Century (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 342 From Sensibility to Romanticism (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 343 Milton (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 344 Chaucer (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 345 Medieval English Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 346 19th Century English Romantic Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 347 Victorian Poetry (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 348 Renaissance Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 350 The Victorian Novel (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 351 Nineteenth-Century British Non-Fiction Prose (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 352 English Drama: Beginnings to 1642 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 353 Shakespeare: Comedies-Histories (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 354 Shakespeare: Tragedies-Romances (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 356 Modern British Fiction 1900-1945 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 357 Postwar British Fiction 1946-1990 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 358 Recent British Fiction 1990-Present (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 359 James Joyce (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 360 Irish Literary Revival: 1890-1939 (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 361 Modern Irish Drama (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 364 Contemporary Poetry (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 365 Poetry and Performance (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 370 English Independent Study I 2-3
      ENGL 371 English Independent Study II 2-3
      ENGL 384 The Grammars of English (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 401 Old English Language and Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 444 17th Century English Poetry (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 455 Restoration and 18th Century Drama (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 456 20th Century English Novel (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 493 Seminar in American Literature (3 hours seminar) 3
      ENGL 494 Seminar in English Literature (3 hours seminar) 3
      ENLT 315 American Indian Themes (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 316 African, Asian and Caribbean Literature in English (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 336 European Romanticism (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 349 Contemporary Irish Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 366 African Myth and Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 367 Contemporary African Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 372 Women Prose Writers (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 373 Literary Modernism (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 374 Contemporary European Drama (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 375 Modern Drama: Ibsen to O'Neill (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 376 Modern European Novel (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 377 Speculative Fiction: Fantasy (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 378 Science Fiction (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 381 Comic and Satiric Tradition (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 398 Autobiography (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 464 Modern Poetry to T.S. Eliot (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 492 Seminar in Comparative Literature (3 hours seminar) 3
      ENWR 200 Creative Writing: Fiction, Poetry, Drama (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 204 Writing for Clarity and Style (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 205 Creative Nonfiction (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 206 Workplace Writing (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 207 Technical Writing (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 208 Digital Writing: Composing with Text, Image, and Sound (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 212 Introduction to Poetry Writing (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 213 Introduction to Fiction Writing (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 215 Beginning Drama Workshop (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 220 Writing in the Major: the Analytic Essay (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 250 Special Topics in Writing (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 290 Collaboration and Coauthoring (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 311 Intermediate Fiction Workshop (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 312 Intermediate Poetry Workshop (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 318 Intermediate Drama Workshop (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 350 Writing Women Safe: Writing, Rape Prevention, and Community Activism (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 371 Teaching Writing in the Public Schools (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 385 Theory and Practice of Tutoring Writing (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 400 Community Writing: Theories, Practices, and Partnerships (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 411 Advanced Fiction Workshop (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 412 Advanced Poetry Workshop (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 491 Seminar in Writing (3 hours seminar) 3
      LNGN 284 History of the English Language (3 hours lecture) 3
      LNGN 384 The Grammars of English (3 hours lecture) 3
    3. Complete 1 course from: (Course will also count toward the MAT portion of this program).

      ENGL 500 Old English Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 505 Chaucer (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 508 Shakespeare Studies: Tragedies (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 509 Shakespeare Studies: Comedies (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 510 Shakespeare Studies: Histories (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 511 Elizabethan and Jacobean Drama (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 515 Seventeenth Century Literature: Poetry (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 518 Milton (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 521 The Augustan Age (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 525 The English Novel from Defoe to Austen (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 529 British Romanticism I: Wordsworth and Coleridge (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 530 British Romanticism II: Byron, Shelley, and Keats (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 531 Victorian Studies I: Prose (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 532 Victorian Studies II: Novel (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 533 Victorian Studies III: Poetry (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 535 Turn-of-the-Century British Writers (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 540 The Modern British Novel (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 542 The Irish Renaissance (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 550 Studies in Early American Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 555 American Romanticism (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 556 Poe, Hawthorne, and Melville (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 557 American Realism (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 560 Modern American Fiction (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 561 Modern American Poetry (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 563 Recent American Fiction (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 564 American Drama (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 565 Black American Women Writers (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENGL 600 Seminar in British Literature (3 hours seminar) 3
      ENGL 601 Seminar in American Literature (3 hours seminar) 3
      ENLT 513 Literary Criticism from 1800 to the Present (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 514 Theoretical Approaches to Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 515 Ancient Tragedy (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 516 Ancient Comedy (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 517 Ancient Epic (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 535 The Enlightenment in Europe (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 536 The Romantic Movement (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 565 Ibsen, Strindberg, and Shaw (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 569 Major Writers of Africa and the African Diaspora (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 570 The Modern Novel (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 571 Trends in the Contemporary Novel (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 572 Modern Movements in the Arts (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 577 Film Studies (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 578 Science Fiction (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENLT 599 Independent Study: International Literature 3
      ENLT 602 Seminar in International Literature (3 hours seminar) 3
      ENWR 583 Teaching Writing Through Literature (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 585 Theory and Practice of Writing Centers (3 hours of lecture) 3
      ENWR 586 Theory and Practice of Teaching Writing (3 lecture hours) 3
      ENWR 588 Research in Writing Studies (3 lecture hours) 3
      ENWR 590 Graduate Writing Seminar (3 hours seminar) 3
      ENWR 598 Rhetorical Theories and the Teaching of Writing (3 hours lecture) 3
      ENWR 600 Seminar in Writing Studies (3 hours lecture) 3
  2. TEACHER ED PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS (BA/MAT)

    1. TEACHER ED PRE-REQUISITE REQUIREMENTS

      Complete the following 3 requirements:

      1. HEALTH FOR TEACHER EDUCATION

        Complete 1 course from the following, or pass the MSU Health Knowledge Test available through the Center of Pedagogy:

        BIOL 100 Biological Sciences (3 hours lecture, 2 hours lab) 4
        BIOL 107 Biology for Survival (3 hours lecture) 3
        BIOL 110 The Biology of Human Life (3 hours lecture, 2 hours lab) 4
        BIOL 215 Human Heredity (3 hours lecture) 3
        BIOL 240 Mammalian Anatomy and Physiology I (2 hours lecture, 2 hours lab) 3
        BIOL 241 Mammalian Anatomy and Physiology II (2 hours lecture, 2 hours lab) 3
        BIOL 243 Human Anatomy and Physiology (3 hours lecture, 3 hours lab) 4
        BIOL 380 Genetics (3 hours lecture, 3 hours lab) 4
        HLTH 101 Personal Health Issues (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 207 Safety, Accidents and Emergency Care. Starting Winter 2016: Injury Prevention and Emergency Care (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 210 Consumer Health (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 213 Perspectives on Drugs (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 220 Mental Health (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 290 Human Sexuality (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 307 The Study of Human Diseases (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 314 Public Health Aspects of Alcohol Abuse (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 330 Foundations of Health Education. Starting Winter 2016: Health Education Methods (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 411 School Health and Community Services (3 hours lecture) 3
        HLTH 430 Health Counseling. Starting Winter 2016: Counseling Skills for Public Health Professionals (3 hours lecture) 3
        HONP 210 Honors Seminar in Science (3 hours seminar, 2 hours lab) 4
        HONP 211 Honors Seminar in Contemporary Issues in Science (3 hours seminar) 3
        HPEM 150 Principles and Practice of Emergency Care (3 hours lecture) 3
        NUFD 182 Nutrition (3 hours lecture) 3
      2. SPEECH FOR TEACHER EDUCATION

        Complete the following:

        CMST 101 Fundamentals of Speech: Communication Requirement (3 hours lecture) 3
      3. ADDITIONAL TEACHER ED PRE-REQUISITES

        Complete the following 3 requirements:

        1. Complete 1 course from the following: .

          EDFD 200 Psychological Foundations of Education (3 hours lecture) 3
          PSYC 200 Educational Psychology (3 hours lecture) 3
        2. Complete the following 2 courses: .

          EDFD 220 Philosophical Orientation to Education (3 hours lecture) 3
          EDFD 221 Historical Foundations of American Education (3 hours lecture) 3
        3. Complete 1 course from the following: .

          EDFD 210 Public Purposes of Education: Democracy and Schooling (3 hours lecture) 3
          READ 210 Public Purposes of Education: Democracy and Schooling (3 hours lecture) 3
          SASE 210 Public Purposes of Education: Democracy and Schooling (3 hours lecture) 3
    2. UNDERGRADUATE PROFESSIONAL SEQUENCE I

      Complete the following 3 requirement(s):

      1. Complete 1 course from:

        ECEL 279 Foundation and Philosophy of Inclusive Education (3 hours lecture) 3
        SPED 279 Foundation and Philosophy of Inclusive Education (3 hours lecture) 3
      2. Complete 1 course from:

        EDFD 312 Educating English Language Learners (1 hour lecture) 1
        READ 312 Educating English Language Learners (1 hour lecture) 1
        SASE 312 Educating English Language Learners (1 hour lecture) 1
      3. Complete 1 course from:

        EDFD 305 Teaching for Equity & Diversity (3 hours lecture) 3
        READ 305 Teaching for Equity & Diversity (3 hour lecture) 3
        SASE 305 Teaching for Equity and Diversity (3 hours lecture) 3
    3. UNDERGRADUATE PROFESSIONAL SEQUENCE II

      Complete the following 2 courses:

      READ 411 Language & Literacy (3 hours lecture) 3
      SPED 367 Language-Based Strategies for Inclusive Classrooms (3 hour lecture) 3
    4. UNDERGRADUATE PROFESSIONAL SEQUENCE III

      Complete the following 2 courses:

      SPED 469 Inclusive Methods for Middle and Secondary Schools (3 hours lecture) 3
      SPED 488 Promoting Prosocial Behaviors in Inclusive Settings (3 hours lecture) 3
    5. Complete 2 courses: (Courses will also count toward graduate portion of this program).

      SASE 520 Inclusive iSTEM for the Adolescent Learner I (3 hours lecture) 3
      SPED 584 Assessment and Evaluation in the Inclusive Classroom 2-3

Course Descriptions:

BIOL100: Biological Sciences (3 hours lecture, 2 hours lab)

The study of life from molecule to organism with focus on structure and function of cells, mechanisms of heredity and change, survey of animals and plants and their interrelationships in the living world. Open to non-majors as well as majors. BIOL 100 is not included in the GPA as a biology major course. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Natural/Physical Science Laboratory. 4 sh.

BIOL107: Biology for Survival (3 hours lecture)

Basic concepts of biology that focus on social implications of pollution, population control, radiation, drugs, pesticides, the genetic revolution, etc. For non-science majors. Biology majors may only take this course as a free elective. 3 sh.

BIOL110: The Biology of Human Life (3 hours lecture, 2 hours lab)

The course is intended to serve the non-biology major and present a basic introduction to human anatomy and physiology. It will provide students with a laboratory experience so that they may learn the scientific method and its application in the field of human biology. This course will provide these students with a body of knowledge specific to human anatomy and physiology so that they may be well informed when dealing with important personal, family and societal issues relative to health and life-style decisions. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Natural/Physical Science Laboratory. 4 sh.

BIOL215: Human Heredity (3 hours lecture)

A non-major course introducing concepts of classical heredity and modern molecular genetics, which stresses the techniques and significance of genetic knowledge and research. 3 sh.

BIOL240: Mammalian Anatomy and Physiology I (2 hours lecture, 2 hours lab)

Human anatomy and physiology for health education and physical education majors. Not for biology majors. Biology majors may only take this course as a free elective. 3 sh.

BIOL241: Mammalian Anatomy and Physiology II (2 hours lecture, 2 hours lab)

Human anatomy and physiology for health education and physical education majors. Not for biology majors. Biology majors may only take this course as a free elective. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: BIOL 240.

BIOL243: Human Anatomy and Physiology (3 hours lecture, 3 hours lab)

A study of the dynamics of the human body in relation to its structure and function is based on its nutritional input. Each organ system is discussed in relation to its contribution to the whole functioning organism, as well as a basic survey of its pathologies. Primarily for ADA certification. 4 sh.

Prerequisites: CHEM 130.

BIOL380: Genetics (3 hours lecture, 3 hours lab)

Lecture and lab. Heredity, gene and chromosomal structure and function, gene regulation, mutation and repair, genes in populations, genetic manipulation, and applied genetics are covered. Lab exercises demonstrate genetic concepts. A semester-long project with research paper is required. Required of all biology majors and minors. Meets the University Writing Requirement for majors in Biology, Molecular Biology and Science Informatics. 4 sh.

Prerequisites: BIOL 230 with a grade of C- or higher and CHEM 120 with a grade of C- or higher.

CMST101: Fundamentals of Speech: Communication Requirement (3 hours lecture)

This course introduces students to the theoretical and practical requirements of different types of public presentations and helps students develop an understanding and appreciation of the dynamic nature of the communication process. The course focuses on the basic elements of the communication process, listening, communicator and audience characteristics, basic research skills, and message composition and delivery. Students learn about the demands of public presentations in culturally and professionally diverse environments and develop presentation competence and flexibility. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Communication, Communication. Previous course SPCM 101 effective through Spring 2012. 3 sh.

ECEL279: Foundation and Philosophy of Inclusive Education (3 hours lecture)

This course provides an overview of the historical and ideological trends that impact the education of children in inclusive settings. Students explore the historical, political and legal foundations of inclusive education; principles of inclusive planning, consultation, and collaboration; resources and services for effective inclusion and inclusive transition programs; characteristics of high and low-incidence disabilities; and implications for students with and without disabilities. This course includes a field experience in which students engage in reflective observation of inclusive classrooms. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

EDFD200: Psychological Foundations of Education (3 hours lecture)

The psychological foundations of education enable students to understand and apply essential topics in teaching and learning including development, motivation, diversity and assessment. Through relating theoretical frameworks to empirical research and applying them to classroom settings, students will be better able to understand their own experience as learners and conceptualize their future practice as teachers. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Social Science, Social Science. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

EDFD210: Public Purposes of Education: Democracy and Schooling (3 hours lecture)

This course examines the public purposes of education in our social and political democracy. Students inquire into the role of schools in fostering the development of democratic principles and practices and examine various curriculum designs and pedagogical strategies. Students also explore the main issues stemming from the efforts to teach democratically in public educational institutions. Students complete 30 hours of fieldwork in an assigned high-performing urban school, which provides a context for these explorations. They examine and analyze successful practices of instruction and classroom management. Attendance at the first class is required to verify field expectations. This course is pre-requisite for admission into the teacher education program. Cross-listed with SASE 210 and READ 210. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Sophomore level or higher and ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

EDFD220: Philosophical Orientation to Education (3 hours lecture)

Western philosophical heritage as related to the issues and responsibilities of American education. Comparative analysis of past and current ideological movements that influence moral, social, and educational decisions of parents, political leaders, and professional educators. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Humanities, Philosophy or Religion. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

EDFD221: Historical Foundations of American Education (3 hours lecture)

This course offers students the crucial sequence of ideas that constitute one of the central themes in American society and culture. Since its beginnings, American thinkers have seen education as the key to an informed citizenry. Major themes in American education will be looked at through the reading of primary and secondary sources. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Social Science, American or European History. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

EDFD305: Teaching for Equity & Diversity (3 hours lecture)

This course examines the qualities of teachers, teaching, and schooling that foster the learning of students from diverse social and cultural backgrounds. Students explore the ways in which socialization experiences shape perceptions. They reflect on their own beliefs, assumptions, and perceptions about sociocultural identity and how their own socialization has shaped their perceptions of themselves and other people. Students also examine the nature and impact of the increasing social and cultural diversity in K-12 schools in the United States. They learn ways of teaching all children well and to develop positive relationships among teachers, parents and children. Cross-listed with READ 305 and SASE 305. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: SASE 210, EDFD 210, or READ 210; and admission to Teacher Education Program.

EDFD312: Educating English Language Learners (1 hour lecture)

This course module exposes students to the central issues in the education of English language learners in US schools and helps them learn about best practices in education through hands-on experience creating and adjusting lessons and instruction to benefit the academic performance of English language learners as well as of all students. Issues addressed include sociocultural, legal, and political influences on the education of English language learners; principles of second language acquisition; and explicit practice in planning academic content instruction for English language learners. Cross listed with READ 312 and SASE 312. 1 sh.

Prerequisites: SASE 210, EDFD 210 or READ 210; and admission to the Teacher Education program.

ENFL208: Introduction to the Film (3 hours lecture)

The history and aesthetics of film from its beginning to the present, with special attention to the evolution of technique, influential art movements and national cinemas, pivotal directors and films. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Fine and Performing Arts. 3 sh.

ENFL251: Special Topics in Film Studies (3 hours lecture)

A non-survey course to address specific issues in film studies. The course may be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. Previous course ENFL 490 effective through Spring 2012. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENFL255: Major Film Movements (3 hours lecture)

This course focuses on films from a specific historical, industrial or cultural context or with shared aesthetic concerns and representational objectives. Within that framework, films will be selected from a variety of film-producing countries including France, Germany, India, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Argentina, Brazil, Cuba, Nigeria and the United States. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENFL260: Major Film Genres (3 hours lecture)

Examples from the major film genres, such as the Western, the crime film, the musical, the horror film, and film noir, with special emphasis on American film and principles of genre criticism. 3 sh.

ENFL265: Major Film Directors (3 hours lecture)

Focusing on the life and work of influential filmmakers, the course addresses such issues as auteur criticism, the nature of successful collaborations (scriptwriting teams, director/cinematographer) and performance theory. Previous course ENFL 250 effective through Spring 2012. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENFL294: World Film Before 1945 (3 hours lecture)

An introduction to the major styles, movements and analytical frameworks associated with non-American cinema made before 1945. Course content will reflect the variety of early cinemas around the world, emphasizing their most significant differences and similarities with American silent cinema and classical Hollywood cinema. The course will engage with the work of non-American film inventors and pioneers, silent film styles such as French impressionism, German expressionism and Soviet montage, and important early sound cinemas in Europe, Latin America and Asia. Previous course ENFL 354 effective through Spring 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENFL 255 or ENFL 260 or ENFL 265.

ENFL295: World Film After 1945 (3 hours lecture)

An introduction to the major styles, movements and analytical frameworks associated with non-American cinema made after 1945. Course content will reflect the variety of world film production after World War II, emphasizing its most significant differences and similarities with American postwar cinema. The course will engage with important non-American film movements such as the French New Wave, New German Cinema and Brazilian Cinema Novo, national film industries with global reach such as Bollywood and Nollywood, and transnational/subnational fllmmaking traditions such as diasporic cinema. Previous course ENFL 355 effective through Spring 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENFL 255 or ENFL 260 or ENFL 265.

ENFL310: Intermediate Screenwriting (1 hour lecture, 3 hours lab)

The art and craft of writing for the screen will be both studied and practiced. After studying the fundamentals of effective cinematic story construction and dialogue writing, students will be required to write a half hour film script. Cross listed with Art and Design, FILM 310. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 and FILM 230.

ENFL350: Three Directors (3 hours lecture)

A comparative study of three major film directors. The focus - using an auteurist derived methodology - will be to investigate a common problem or challenge confronted by each of the three directors. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208.

ENFL356: The Contemporary Film (3 hours lecture)

Beginning with American film noir and European films which emerged after World War II, the course traces the major films, directors, critical theories and other influences which make up the contemporary film and define a specifically modernist sensibility. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208.

ENFL357: American Film to 1945 (3 hours lecture)

An investigation of the foundations and development of the classical Hollywood style focusing on genres and directors of significance. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208.

ENFL358: American Film 1945 to the Present (3 hours lecture)

An investigation of filmmaking in the United States following World War II, focusing on the genres, directors and aesthetic movements of significance. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208.

ENFL360: Film Comedy (3 hours lecture)

Film comedies from all periods in relation to comic theory and its application with particular emphasis on American films of the 20's and 30's. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208.

ENFL365: Gender and Sexuality in Film (3 hours lecture)

An examination of the ways in which gender and sexuality have been represented in one or more of the following modes of filmmaking: silent cinema, Hollywood cinema, independent and experimental cinema, documentary cinema, world cinema. Students will study the formal language of films - genre conventions, narrative treatments, and cinematic elements - in relation to gendered and sexual identities and feminist and queer civil rights struggles. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENFL 255 or ENFL 260 or ENFL 265.

ENFL370: Class, Race and Ethnicity in Film (3 hours lecture)

An examination of the ways in which issues of class, race and ethnicity have been represented in one or more of the following modes of filmmaking: silent cinema, Hollywood cinema, independent and experimental cinema, documentary cinema, world cinema. Students will study the formal language of films- genre conventions, narrative treatments and cinematic elements-in relation to socio-economic themes, ethnic identities and struggles over civil and human rights. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENFL 255 or ENFL 260 or ENFL 265.

ENFL392: Analysis of Cinematic Movement (3 hours lecture)

In the cinema, movement is created by a variety of strategies; three of the most powerful are the mobility of the camera, the juxtaposition of shots (editing) and aspects of performance. This course will examine the variety of aesthetic dynamics created through camera, editing and performance. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208.

ENFL410: Advanced Screenwriting (1 hour lecture, 3 hours lab)

This course is a continuation of Screenwriting I in which each student will work on a major screenwriting project: two one-half hour episodes, an hour long script or a first draft of a feature film. In developing the project, the individual needs of the student will be addressed. Cross listed with Art and Design, FILM 410. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: FILM 310 or ENFL 310.

ENFL496: Seminar in Film (3 hours seminar)

An advanced course devoted to the intensive study of a specialized topic in cinema studies. Topics will vary. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Departmental approval.

ENGL201: Introduction to Professional and Public Writing (3 hours lecture)

This course is an introduction to the practices and theories of professional and public writing. Students will gain experience with a variety of writing tasks, and they will compose documents that identify or solve problems, raise readers' awareness, or help readers make decisions. Students will learn methods for analyzing situations, and for discovering and implementing strategies to meet the unique demands of each new situation and task. Students will study a range of written artifacts to gain understanding of the rhetorical challenges and strategies other writers have encountered. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

ENGL206: World Literature: The Coming of Age Theme (3 hours lecture)

This course combines Western with non-Western works to approximate an approach to a "global perspective" on literature. It is designed to introduce the student to major works of world literature; to foster an international literary sensibility; to present a variety of cultural perspectives in a context which demonstrates how they are interrelated: to present students with assignments that will direct them toward developing skills of literary analysis and interpretation; and to guide students in deepening their awareness of the connections between national literatures and their cultural contexts. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Humanities, World Literature or General Humanities. Previous course ENLT 206 effective through Spring 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

ENGL207: World Literature: Voices of Tradition and Challenge (3 hours lecture)

Organized around the premise that writers have two fundamental ways of responding to the challenge of their culture, conformity or dissent, this course will present literary works in pairs that represent opposing ways of responding to the same subject. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Humanities, World Literature or General Humanities. Previous course ENLT 207 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

ENGL210: Myth and Literature (3 hours lecture)

Myth and the myth-making process: the origins, meanings and major archetypes and motifs of Occidental and Oriental myths. Previous course ENLT 260 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL227: Queer Fiction (3 hours lecture)

A study of 20th and 21st Century fiction written by and about individuals of non-normative genders and sexualities. The cultural, theoretical, and historical forces that have informed this literature will be analyzed. Works may include texts by James Baldwin, Jeffrey Eugenides, Leslie Feinberg, Shyam Selvadurai, Dorothy Allison, and Alison Bechdel, among others. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL228: American Literature I: Beginnings to 1890 (3 hours lecture)

A survey of American literature from the beginnings to 1890, with attention to major and minor writers in their sociohistorical context. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL229: American Literature II: 1890 to Present (3 hours lecture)

A survey of American literature from the 1890 to the present, with attention to major and minor writers in their sociohistorical context. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL230: Images of Muslim Women in Twentieth Century Literature and Culture (3 hours lecture)

Through an exploration of writings by and about Muslim women in various parts of the world, students will be encouraged to develop an appreciation of the variety of aesthetic forms and narrative structures embodied therein. Representation in other cultural forms such as film will also be looked at to challenge monolithic assumptions. Previous course ENLT 230 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL234: American Drama (3 hours lecture)

American drama chosen for excellence or representative of a significant era or movement in the theatre from the early 18th century imitative works through melodrama to the serious works of the 20th century. Centered on major American playwrights and their work. The course also examines the backgrounds of our modern stage, including readings in minor/historical works. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL235: Contemporary Chinese Women's Literature (3 hours lecture)

Students of contemporary Chinese women's literature will analyze specific narrative techniques used in the representation of women in light of the literary inscriptions of place, family, history, gender, sexual politics, nationalism, and transnationalism. Students will examine how these narratives raise questions about Chinese origins, memories, desires and subjectivities in the age of globalization. Our primary focus will be on fiction written by women from mainland China, Taiwan, and Chinese diaspora. Previous course ENLT 235 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL237: Black Women Writers: US (3 hours lecture)

This introductory survey course reads the literature - slave narratives, novels, poetry, drama, short fiction, essays, memoirs, autobiographies - by Black women from early slave narratives to the present. The works are read from socio-historical and cultural perspectives, and significant attention is given to the unique strategies and structures distinguishing an African American female aesthetic and critical tradition. Meets World Cultures Requirement. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106.

ENGL238: Black Writers in the United States: A Survey (3 hours lecture)

Black writers in the United States from Colonial times to the present. Meets World Cultures Requirement. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL239: Social Protest Literature in America (3 hours lecture)

Novels, dramas and poetry of protest against social injustices in the United States since World War I. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL240: English Literature I: Beginnings to 1660 (3 hours lecture)

English literature from its beginnings to 1660 examined through representative works of major and minor authors. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL241: English Literature II: 1660 to Present (3 hours lecture)

English literature from the Restoration to the present. May be taken independently of English Literature I. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL243: King Arthur and Arthurian Literature in Medieval England (3 hours lecture)

A survey of the Arthurian literature of the English Middle Ages, including the epic, poetic, and historical literature about the historical King Arthur and his times, followed by a study of the major works of English medieval literature in the Arthurian theme. Some attention will be paid to the Arthurian romances of the French writer Chretien de Troyes whose 12th century romances were the models for all English Arthurian romances. Major figures include: Aneirin and Taliesin, Celtic poets of the heroic ("Dark") age; Geoffrey of Monmouth; Marie France, who wrote in England, though in French: Chretien de Troyes; Layamon, Geoffrey Chaucer, The Gawain Poet (usually called "The Pearl Poet"), Thomas Malocy. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100; and ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL250: Special Topics in English or American Literature (3 hours lecture)

A survey or genre course on a topic not included in the regular departmental offerings. May be used by English majors as a departmental elective. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL252: Special Topics in Comparative Literature (3 hours lecture)

A survey or genre course on a topic not included in the regular departmental offerings. Satisfies the departmental major requirement in comparative literature. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. Previous course ENLT 250 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL256: English Novel to 1900 (3 hours lecture)

Form and theme of the English novel through the 18th and 19th centuries, evaluated by literary, social, moral and cultural criteria. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL260: Art of Poetry (3 hours lecture)

An introductory course in reading, interpreting, and evaluating poetry. Attention is paid to style, form, and poetic convention. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL262: Art of Fiction (3 hours lecture)

An introduction to form and techniques in fiction through close reading and discussion of representative texts. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL263: Art of Drama (3 hours lecture)

This course explores the major forms, features, eras, and writers of world drama from ancient times to the present. Selections of plays explore ways in which cultural issues are performed. By examining a wide variety of such performances in their historical and political contexts, students will gain a broad appreciation for theater and a deep understanding of the many ways in which it expresses the tragedy and comedy of the human condition. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL270: Ethnographies and Autoethnographies of Writers (3 hours lecture)

This course will provide an introduction to Writing Studies through what ethnographic researchers working in the field have discovered about writers, the writing process, and the social context in which writing occurs. At heart this research assumes that writing is social and that context is central to even such seemingly creative and individual act as writing. Through research methodologies drawn originally from anthropology and adapted by writing studies scholars, researchers seek to gather empirical evidence on the ways that writing works in diverse settings, inside and outside of school. Working from an English Studies point of view, student will interrogate ethnographies for how they further our understanding of how writers develop and the social context in which writing occurs. Students will read several book-length texts as well as selected critical articles that engage in the larger questions that these genres raise. Previous course ENWR 270 effective through Winter 2012. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL274: Twentieth Century Literature of Immigration (3 hours lecture)

The Literature of Immigration examines the experience of immigrants to the United States through the fiction, poetry and drama of writers of varying cultural backgrounds to learn about the customs, religions, mores and assimilative strategies of old and new immigrant groups. Literary strategies used by the writers will be emphasized. Meets World Cultures Requirement. Previous course ENLT 274 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL275: Vietnam War and American Culture (3 hours lecture)

This course examines the problem of the legacy of the experience of the Vietnam War (sometimes called the "Vietnam Syndrome") as it is reflected in the culture of the United States and primarily in American literature since the end of the war in 1975. Differing discussions and evaluations of the problems bequeathed by the Vietnam War will be examined in works of political commentary, cultural criticism, history, and foreign affairs, as well as in literature. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL278: Survey of Brazilian Literature (3 hours lecture)

An introduction to the literature of Brazil focusing on the second half of the 19th Century and continuing to the present day . The course is taught entirely in English. Major movements such as lndianismo, Brazilian Modernism, the "Cannibalist" approach, the Generation of 1945 and Concretism will be explored. The course will address a number of themes, such as the invention of national identity; the history of slavery; the celebration of interracial erotic desire; gender and its relationship to power; Catholicism and candomble; "Third World" capitalism and class struggle; and the politics of samba and carnival as represented in the national literature. Previous course ENLT 240 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL280: Survey in Rhetorical Theory (3 hours lecture)

Study of rhetoric from the classical period to the present. Students will gain a working knowledge of rhetorical terms and an understanding of major theoretical trends. The course includes examination of major primary source materials, both spoken and written, with an emphasis on the place of rhetoric in civic, political, and cultural contexts. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or ENWR 204 or ENWR 205 or ENWR 206 or ENWR 220 or HONP 101.

ENGL284: The English Language (3 hours lecture)

The history and development of English from its Indo-European and Germanic origins to the present, with emphasis on the morphology of Old and Middle English. Previous course ENGM 284 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL294: Women Poets (3 hours lecture)

Selected poets from Sappho through Emily Dickinson to Sylvia Plath examined in relation to contemporary women poets. Meets World Cultures Requirement. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL300: The Pursuits of English (4 hours lecture)

An inquiry into what constitutes contemporary literary study: its subject matter and its underlying goals and methods. Students study literary and cinematic texts of various genres, as well as literary criticism and theory; inquire into the nature of authorship and of texts; examine and expand their ways of reading, interpreting, and writing about texts; trace the relation of literary criticism to theory; consider the relation of literary study to issues of power; and develop independent habits of thought, research, discussion and analytic writing that are informed by literary theory and criticism. 4 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENFL 251 or ENFL 255 or ENFL 260 or ENFL 265 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 230 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 235 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 239 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 270 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 278 ENGL 280 or ENGL 294 or ENWR 220.

ENGL301: The Novels of Toni Morrison (3 hours lecture)

This course focuses on the fiction of Toni Morrison. Readings will include her published novels (from 1970 to the present), as well as selections from her critical writings. Such matters as the nature of her prose style, developments of her literary reputation, and place within the literary canon will be studied. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL305: Young Adult Literature (3 hour lecture)

Students will read a broad representation of Young Adult fiction and concomitant theoretical essays and critical articles. Students will explore the issues surrounding what youths read, the books taught in our nation's schools, the constructs these texts espouse to their intended audiences and what such works reveal about the socio-cultural contexts within which they were produced. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 210 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 275 or ENGL 294 or ENGL 300 or ENGL 333.

ENGL308: Gender and Sexuality in Asian American Literature (3 hours lecture)

A study of Asian American literature and film through the lenses of gender and sexuality. Topics addressed will include major issues in Asian American literary studies, such as orientalism, intersections of race and gender, changing gender roles, the invention of "tradition," bachelor societies, queer sexuality, family, intergenerational issues, war, and colonialism and empire. Ethnic groups addressed might include Chinese American, Filipino American, Hmong American, Japanese American, Korean American, South Asian American, and Vietnamese American, among others. Cross-listed with Women's and Gender Studies, WMGS 308. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENGL 207 or ENFL 208 or ENGL 230 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 239 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 274 or ENWR 220.

ENGL324: American Poetry to 1940 (3 hours lecture)

American poetry from Poe to Langston Hughes with an emphasis on what makes the American voice unique. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL325: American Poetry: World War II to Present (3 hours lecture)

American poetry beginning with William Carlo Williams and continuing to the present with an emphasis on new attitudes, techniques and contributions to American culture. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL326: Early American Literature (3 hours lecture)

American literature from the Puritans to 1800, tracing the development of colonial and revolutionary thought and the beginning of America's cultural independence. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL330: Hebrew Bible/Old Testament as Literature (3 hours lecture)

An introduction to the Hebrew Bible or Old Testament as a work of literature. Biblical texts covered in part or full may include the following: Genesis, Exodus, Deuteronomy, Joshua, Judges, Ruth, 1 and 2 Samuel, 1 and 2 Kings, Job, Ecclesiastes, Psalms, Proverbs, Lamentations, the Song of Songs, Esther, Daniel, Jonah, and the major prophets. Attention will be paid to the themes, historical background, and formal literary qualities of biblical prose and poetry and their influence on later literature. Previous course ENLT 330 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 210 or ENGL 230 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 235 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 239 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 254 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 275 or ENGL 294 or ENGL 300 or ENGL 341 or ENGL 342 or ENJR 219 or ENWR 220.

ENGL333: Literature of American Renaissance (3 hours lecture)

An analysis of American literary texts between 1820 and 1865. Covers American Romantics like Hawthorne, Melville, and Poe and transcendentalists like Margaret Fuller, Emerson, Thoreau, and Whitman. Special attention given to political writings (e.g., Lydia Maria Child, Frederick Douglass) and to women writers (including Fanny Fern, Stowe, and Louisa May Alcott). Previous course ENGL 226 effective through Summer 2011. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 220 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 210 or ENJR 219 or ENGL 230 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 235 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 239 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 254 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 274or ENGL 275 or ENGL 294 or ENGL 300 or ENGL 341 or ENGL 342.

ENGL336: American Literary Realism (3 hours lecture)

The works of James, Howells, Twain, Crane, Norris, Dreiser and others are examined in light of the developing literary concepts of realism, naturalism and social Darwinism in the changing cultural period between 1860 and 1900. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL337: Modern American Fiction (3 hours lecture)

American fiction from 1918 to 1945 with attention to the works, criticism and lives of such authors as Hemingway, Faulkner and Fitzgerald. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL338: Contemporary American Fiction (3 hours lecture)

Developments in American fiction since the 1940's with attention to such authors as Mailer, Roth, Nabokov and Vonnegut. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL340: Literature of the Enlightenment Era (1 hour lecture, 2 hours seminar)

A comparative study of literature and ideas in eighteenth-century Europe, focusing on British, French, and German literature that reflects the legacy of the Enlightenment. Major literary and intellectual trends are analyzed, including the rational and satirical attack on traditional values. Works by Defoe, Diderot, Kant, Lessing, Montesquieu, Rousseau, Sterne, Swift, Voltaire, and others. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 210 or ENGL 228 or ENGL 229 or ENGL 230 or ENGL 239 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 270 or ENGL 278 or ENGL 294 or ENWR 220.

ENGL341: Literature of the Long Eighteenth Century (3 hours lecture)

Important works of literature from the long eighteenth century (ca. 1660-1780), including poetry, criticism, fiction, and drama, examined within the literary, cultural, social, and intellectual contexts of the Restoration era through the period of Enlightenment. Authors may include Behn, Burney, Cavendish, Defoe, Dryden, Fielding, Gay, Goldsmith, Haywood, Johnson, Montagu, Pope, Richardson, Sterne, Swift, and others. Previous course ENGL 247 effective through Winter 2013. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 220 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 210 or ENGL 230 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 280 or ENGL 294 or ENFL 208.

ENGL342: From Sensibility to Romanticism (3 hours lecture)

Important works of English literature--poetry, criticism, philosophical prose, fiction and drama--examined within the literary, social, cultural and intellectual contexts of the period 1745-1800. Previous course ENGL 248 effective through Winter 2013. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENWR 220 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 210 or ENGL 230 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 280 or ENGL 294 or ENGL 300.

ENGL343: Milton (3 hours lecture)

An introduction to the mind and art of Milton. Intensive study of one major work and selections representative of the full range of his achievement. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL344: Chaucer (3 hours lecture)

Troilus and Criseyde, The Canterbury Tales and some of the minor poems in Middle English. No previous language training required. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL345: Medieval English Literature (3 hours lecture)

The literature of England in the English Language from ca. 700 A.D. to A.D., in its historical and social contexts, and in relation to continental literature. Where appropriate, works are read in Middle English. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 220 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 210 or ENGL 230 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 235 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 239 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 275 or ENGL 278 or ENGL 280 or ENGL 284 or ENGL 294 or ENGL 341 or ENGL 342 or ENGL 352 or ENGL 219 or JAST 219 may be taken as prerequisites or corequisites.

ENGL346: 19th Century English Romantic Literature (3 hours lecture)

The revolutionary expression of such poets and essayists as Wordsworth, Coleridge, Shelley, Byron, Keats, Hazlitt, De Quincey and Lamb. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL347: Victorian Poetry (3 hours lecture)

Major British poets from the Victorian period (1837-1901), including Alfred Lord Tennyson, Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Robert Browning, Christina Rossetti, and Gerard Manley Hopkins. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENWR 220 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 270 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 278 or ENGL 280.

ENGL348: Renaissance Literature (3 hours lecture)

Major poets and prose writers of 16th and early 17th century England such as Sydney, Lyly, Nashe, Greene, Donne and Browne, whose individual contributions in poetry and prose reflect the literary and philosophical preoccupations of the period. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL350: The Victorian Novel (3 hours lecture)

Major British novels of the Victorian period (1837-1901) by such authors as Charles Dickens, Charlotte and Emily Bronte, William Makepeace Thackeray, Elizabeth Gaskell, George Eliot, and Thomas Hardy. Subjects addressed will include some of the following: the development of nineteenth-century realism; the Victorian novel as a mode of social critique; the impact of new modes of publication and distribution on the novel form; changing views on gender, sexuality, psychology, race, empire, and the family as reflected in the novel; the growth of the historical novel; and the development of new popular genres in the mid-to-late nineteenth century, including sensation fiction, detective fiction, and neo-gothic horror. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 270 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 278 or ENGL 280 or ENWR 220.

ENGL351: Nineteenth-Century British Non-Fiction Prose (3 hours lecture)

A survey of significant non-fiction works of the period, including essays, memoirs, letters, journalism, travel and nature writing, popular science writing, conduct books, sermons, abolitionist and other political writings, and works of history. Major figures include Mary Wollstonecraft, Hannah More, William Hazlitt, Thomas De Quincey, Dorothy Wordsworth, William Cobbett, Thomas Carlyle, Matthew Arnold, Charles Darwin, Harriet Martineau, John Stuart Mill, John Ruskin, and Oscar Wilde. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENWR 220 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 270 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 278 or ENGL 280.

ENGL352: English Drama: Beginnings to 1642 (3 hours lecture)

English drama from its Medieval origins to the closing of the theaters in 1642; from miracles, mysteries and moralities through the development of Tudor and Stuart drama. Shakespeare excluded. Previous course ENGL 254 effective through Winter 2013. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENGL 263 or ENWR 220.

ENGL353: Shakespeare: Comedies-Histories (3 hours lecture)

Representative comedies and histories: their sources, devices and characteristics; their staging in the context of Elizabethan society; and Shakespeare's vision of man as actor. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL354: Shakespeare: Tragedies-Romances (3 hours lecture)

Representative tragedies and romances: their sources, devices and characteristics; their staging in the context of Elizabethan society; and Shakespeare's view of man in the tragic mode and in the later romances. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL356: Modern British Fiction 1900-1945 (3 hours lecture)

In-depth study of representative novels and short stories of the Modernist period in British Literature, 1900-1945. Fiction will be studied in its political, societal, cultural, and aesthetic contexts. Authors read might include Joseph Conrad, D.H.Lawrence, E.M.Forster, Virginia Woolf, James Joyce, Rebecca West, Katherine Mansfield, and Samuel Beckett. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 and ENWR 106.

ENGL357: Postwar British Fiction 1946-1990 (3 hours lecture)

In-depth study of representative novels and short stories of the post-World War period in British Literature, 1946-1990. Fiction will be studied in its political, societal, cultural, and aesthetic contexts. Authors read might include Graham Greene, Doris Lessing, Kingsley Amis, Samuel Selvon, V.S.Naipaul, John Fowles, Buchi Emecheta, Muriel Spark, Angela Carter. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 and ENWR 106 OR HONP 100 and HONP 101.

ENGL358: Recent British Fiction 1990-Present (3 hours lecture)

In-depth study of representative novels and short stories of the post-Cold War period in British Literature, 1990-present. Fiction will be studied in its political, societal, cultural, and aesthetic contexts. Authors read might include Kiran Desai, Zadie Smith, Ian McEwan, Irvine Welsh, Salman Rushdie, Colm Toibin, Rohinton Mistry, Pat Barker, Monica Ali. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100; and ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL359: James Joyce (3 hours lecture)

An in-depth study of James Joyce, one of the preeminent novelists of the twentieth century. The course will devote significant time to his long novel Ulysses. Other works including the short story collection Dubliners, the novel A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man, the experimental novel Finnegans Wake, as well as Joyce's poetry, drama and critical writings, may also be included. Joyce's work will be studied in the contexts of international modernism, the artist's own life, Irish and British politics, and Joyce's place in literary history. His understanding of religion, gender, sexuality, language, nationalism, empire, the epic tradition, and Irish culture will all be subjects of discussion. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 300.

ENGL360: Irish Literary Revival: 1890-1939 (3 hours lecture)

Irish fiction, drama, poetry, and prose during a period of energetic cultural nationalism from the 1890's through the Irish War of Independence and into the 1930's. Particular attention will be paid to the works of Joyce, Shaw, Yeats, Synge, Gregory and others. Previous course ENLT 348 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 220 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 245 or ENGL 247 or ENGL 248 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263.

ENGL361: Modern Irish Drama (3 hours lecture)

An introduction to Irish drama from the great plays of the Abbey Theatre's earliest days through the late twentieth century. Playwrights studied may include W.B. Yeats, Lady Gregory, J.M. Synge, Bernard Shaw, Sean O'Casey, Brian Friel, Tom Murphy, and Sebastian Barry. We will look at the formal and literary qualities of the plays and at the place of Irish drama in the emerging movement for Irish independence in the early years of the last century. The later plays will be considered in terms of their responses to the traditions of Irish drama and to contemporary cultural politics. Previous course ENLT 350 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 220 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 245 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 341.

ENGL364: Contemporary Poetry (3 hours lecture)

Distinctive movements in poetry since the imagists, comparing the diverse styles, themes and poetic theories of representative poets of English-speaking countries. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL365: Poetry and Performance (3 hours lecture)

This course explores the roles of textuality, orality, and performativity in the work of American poets since 1950. Using interdisciplinary approaches, students consider the formal and political functions of poetry as it is performed across different media. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 210 or ENGL 234 or ENGL 237 or ENGL 238 or ENGL 239 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 274 or ENGL 294 or ENGL 342 or ENFL 208 or ENFL 250 or ENFL 255 or ENWR 205 or ENWR 212 or ENWR 213 or ENWR 215 or ENWR 220 or ENJR 210.

ENGL370: English Independent Study I

A scholarly interest beyond the scope of a presently offered course pursued under the direction of a specialist in that field of interest. 2 - 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101; departmental approval.

ENGL371: English Independent Study II

A second scholarly interest beyond the scope of a presently offered course pursued under the direction of a specialist in that field of interest or a study begun in ENGL 370 that continues for a second term. 2 - 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101; departmental approval.

ENGL384: The Grammars of English (3 hours lecture)

A critical overview of traditional, structural, and transformational- generative approaches to the problems of analyzing the grammar of the English language; practical applications for teaching English and for understanding grammatical principles as a means of more effective writing and literary analysis. Cross listed with Linguistics, LNGN 384. Previous course ENLT 384 effective through Winter 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 220 or ENGL 201 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or LNGN 220.

ENGL401: Old English Language and Literature (3 hours lecture)

Selected prose and poetry representative of the heroic, elegiac, religious and popular traditions of pre-conquest England, with recitation and reading in the original old English. No previous language training required. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL444: 17th Century English Poetry (3 hours lecture)

The schools of Donne and Jonson and the works of Marvell and Dryden. Milton excluded. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL455: Restoration and 18th Century Drama (3 hours lecture)

Major innovation of dramatic form and conventions in the period from 1660 to 1715 on the English stage in the works of Etherege, Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh and Dryden. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL456: 20th Century English Novel (3 hours lecture)

The literary and cultural context and the stylistic and structural changes in representative British novels of the 20th century. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENGL493: Seminar in American Literature (3 hours seminar)

The works of one major American author in depth or of a group of authors whose works are related by theme, artistic form or cultural period. Enrollment limited. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101; junior or senior English major.

ENGL494: Seminar in English Literature (3 hours seminar)

The works of one major English author in depth or of a group of English authors whose works are related by theme, artistic form or cultural period. Enrollment limited. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101; junior or senior English major.

ENGL500: Old English Literature (3 hours lecture)

Specimens of Old English prose and poetry are read in the original language and studied for an appreciation of their literary art. No previous study of Old English is required. The first half of the course is spent on grammar and pronunciation, using prose from the chronicles and other works as examples. Oral recitation is required of all students. Poetry is studied in the second half of the course. Topics include the oral-formulaic tradition, the verse types, and the mixture of Christian and pagan themes characteristic of the literature. 3 sh.

ENGL505: Chaucer (3 hours lecture)

An intensive study of the Canterbury Tales and other works against their literary and social backgrounds, with special attention to Chaucer's language and to the procedures of Chaucerian scholarship. No previous study of Middle English is required. 3 sh.

ENGL508: Shakespeare Studies: Tragedies (3 hours lecture)

Shakespeare's tragic drama against a background of classical and Medieval theories of tragedy, and in relation to the practice of his contemporaries. Consideration is given to Shakespeare's use of plot sources and to Elizabethan theories of rhetoric. 3 sh.

ENGL509: Shakespeare Studies: Comedies (3 hours lecture)

Shakespeare's comic art in the light of comic theory and practice from Aristotle to the present. Areas of analysis include Shakespeare's use of Roman and native English comedy, his language, characters, sources, and the traditions of Shakespearean criticism. 3 sh.

ENGL510: Shakespeare Studies: Histories (3 hours lecture)

A study of the ten English history plays. Shakespeare's use of historical sources and variations from historical fact are examined carefully. Attention is given to scholarship, criticism, and production of the history plays. 3 sh.

ENGL511: Elizabethan and Jacobean Drama (3 hours lecture)

A comprehensive view of the period of the apex of English drama, from 1550 to the closing of the theaters in 1642. Major works by Elizabethan and Jacobean dramatists other than Shakespeare are studied in the light of Medieval English drama and the new Renaissance theories of Shakespeare's contemporaries. Attention is given to changes in subject matter, tone, dramaturgy, and staging during the latter part of the period. 3 sh.

ENGL515: Seventeenth Century Literature: Poetry (3 hours lecture)

The poetry of Donne, Jonson, Herbert, Marvell, and Milton, supplemented by historical and intellectual background and by selections from the works of Vaughan, Traherne, Crashaw, Herrick, Suckling, Lovelace, Carew, and Cowley. Stylistic categories such as the metaphysical, the classical, and the meditative are considered in the light of a close critical analysis of the major poetry. 3 sh.

ENGL518: Milton (3 hours lecture)

Paradise Lost, Paradise Regained, Samson Agonistes, and some of the minor works are analyzed intensively. Styles, themes and techniques are considered in the light of Milton's life and the political and religious controversies of his time. The poetry is also studied in terms of its relation to Milton's Italian and classical models, his Elizabethan masters, and his contemporaries. 3 sh.

ENGL521: The Augustan Age (3 hours lecture)

The literature of the Restoration and early eighteenth century in its cultural contexts. Topics include criticism and aesthetics, satire, the new nature poetry, and the relationship between literary forms and philosophical and critical ideas. Emphasis on the works of Dryden, Swift, Pope, Gay, Addison and Steele, and Thomson. 3 sh.

ENGL525: The English Novel from Defoe to Austen (3 hours lecture)

The rise of the English novel and its various traditions: Comic, realistic, satirical, psychological, and gothic. Authors include Defoe, Richardson, Fielding, Smollett, Sterne, and Austen. 3 sh.

ENGL529: British Romanticism I: Wordsworth and Coleridge (3 hours lecture)

The poetry of the two most important writers of the first generation of the Romantic movement in England. Emphasis is placed on the significance of their poetry in terms of the poets' own personal experience and in the context of the age of democratic and industrial revolution. 3 sh.

ENGL530: British Romanticism II: Byron, Shelley, and Keats (3 hours lecture)

The major works of the second-generation Romantics are studied in relation to the experience of their lives and the movements of their time. Attention is also given to their letters and critical writings. 3 sh.

ENGL531: Victorian Studies I: Prose (3 hours lecture)

The responses of the major prose writers of the period to such issues as the rise of a large working class, the sudden growth of cities, demands for political freedom, and the promises and threats of science. The problems of establishing an aesthetic of nonfiction prose are also considered. Works by Carlyle, Mill, Arnold, Macaulay, Huxley, Newman, Pater, and Wilde. 3 sh.

ENGL532: Victorian Studies II: Novel (3 hours lecture)

The Victorian novel in its historical and cultural contexts, with emphasis on the responses of the most vital art form of the age to the unprecedented changes in English life that took place during the era. Works by Thackeray, Trollope, Dickens, the Brontes, Eliot, and others. 3 sh.

ENGL533: Victorian Studies III: Poetry (3 hours lecture)

The course concentrates on the major mid-Victorian poets, Tennyson, Browning, and Arnold, and to a lesser extent on their successors among the pre-Raphaelites, the aesthetes, and the rhymers. 3 sh.

ENGL535: Turn-of-the-Century British Writers (3 hours lecture)

An examination of British literature in the transitional period between the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Writers might include Hardy, Conrad, Joyce, and Lawrence. Attention is given to the ways in which their works illuminate the movement from Victorian to modernist thinking and demonstrate the relation between literary consciousness and society. 3 sh.

ENGL540: The Modern British Novel (3 hours lecture)

Innovations in characterization, narrative technique, and theme under the impact of major twentieth-century political, economic, and cultural developments. Works by Forster, Huxley, Waugh, Orwell, Greene, Amis, Murdoch, Lessing, and others. 3 sh.

ENGL542: The Irish Renaissance (3 hours lecture)

The Irish contribution to twentieth-century literature and aesthetic theory, specifically to that brand of experimentation, individualism, and internationalism associated with the idea of the modern. Special attention to W. B. Yeats, James Joyce, J. M. Synge, Sean O'Casey, and Frank O'Connor. 3 sh.

ENGL550: Studies in Early American Literature (3 hours lecture)

All major and several minor American writers of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries are studied within several contexts: literary, religious, philosophical, and political. Topics include the development of American literature, 1620-1800; the effects of puritanism and deism; the concept of the American dream; the originality of the founding fathers; and the extent to which modern American literature and culture reflect the colonial heritage. 3 sh.

ENGL555: American Romanticism (3 hours lecture)

An exploration of the Romantic movement in America with attention to transcendentalism and other social movements. Writers might include Brown, Irving, Cooper, Emerson, Thoreau, Fuller, Louisa May Alcott, and Whitman. 3 sh.

ENGL556: Poe, Hawthorne, and Melville (3 hours lecture)

An intensive examination of the writings of the three "Dark Romantics" of the American Renaissance, set against their biographical backgrounds and the literary and historical contexts in which they worked. 3 sh.

ENGL557: American Realism (3 hours lecture)

The development of American realistic fiction, with emphasis on the works of Twain, Howells, and James in relation to their literary heritage and to their social milieu. Attention will also be given to local-color writers, such as Jewett and Freeman, and to naturalist writers, such as Crane, Norris, and London. 3 sh.

ENGL560: Modern American Fiction (3 hours lecture)

After a brief examination of late nineteenth-century realism, the major writers of the twentieth century (up to World War II) are studied with special attention to the critical attitudes of the period and to related scholarship. Authors include Dreiser, Stephen Crane, Sherwood Anderson, Hemingway, and Faulkner. 3 sh.

ENGL561: Modern American Poetry (3 hours lecture)

Beginning with background material on late nineteenth-century poetry, the course examines selected major modern poets. The changing scene in modern poetry is noted, and the reading of contemporary poets is included. Works by Hart Crane, Hilda Doolittle, T. S. Eliot, Robert Lowell, Ezra Pound, Wallace Stevens, and others. 3 sh.

ENGL563: Recent American Fiction (3 hours lecture)

American fiction of approximately the last forty years in the context of American culture and traditions. The course analyzes the characteristics of theme, technique, and sensibility which form the basis of a writer's response to the ambiguities of life in the contemporary world. Works studied might include Bellow, Roth, Didion, Walker, Doctorow, and Morrison. 3 sh.

ENGL564: American Drama (3 hours lecture)

The major American playwrights, such as Eugene O'Neill, Thornton Wilder, Arthur Miller, and Tennessee Williams, are placed in the perspective of their contemporaries and of the traditions of the American stage. 3 sh.

ENGL565: Black American Women Writers (3 hours lecture)

This course explores the writings of Black American women. We will examine the conditions out of which Black women write and the ways in which their works are critiqued and theorized. Discussions will center on questions of race, gender, sexuality, and class; narrative approaches and literary devices; and the Black "womanist" creative tradition. 3 sh.

ENGL600: Seminar in British Literature (3 hours seminar)

Advanced study of an author, genre, movement, theme, or critical theory. See current announcement for specific topic. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

ENGL601: Seminar in American Literature (3 hours seminar)

Advanced study of an author, genre, movement, theme, or critical theory. See current announcement for specific topic. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

ENLT315: American Indian Themes (3 hours lecture)

"American Indian Themes" will be organized around the following topics: attitudes toward the land and animals; relationship to the divine and its manifestations, gods and goddesses; culture, specifically understood as arts and rituals; gender identities and family structures; political realities of a conquered people; contemporary status of American-Indians and their lives. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT316: African, Asian and Caribbean Literature in English (3 hours lecture)

"African, Asian, and Caribbean Literature in English" will include four genres: prose, poetry, drama, and performance pieces. Significant connections will be drawn among the varieties of English and the thematic and critical issues being raised by experts who are studying these literatures. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT336: European Romanticism (3 hours lecture)

Examination of the origins and development of Romantic literature in Europe, ca. 1780 to 1830. Emphasis on comparative analysis of genres (poetry, drama, prose, memoir, and novellas) and themes common to Romantic-era writing, such as nature, utopia, freedom, the grotesque, and the uncanny. Authors may include Goethe, Hoffmann, Kleist, Holderlin, and Heine; Rousseau, Hugo, Nerval, and Chateaubriand; as well as overlooked writers from the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENFL 208 or ENWR 212 or ENWR 213 or ENWR 220 or ENGL 206 or ENGL 207 or ENGL 240 or ENGL 241 or ENGL 250 or ENGL 252 or ENGL 256 or ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 294 or ENGL 341 or ENGL 342.

ENLT349: Contemporary Irish Literature (3 hours lecture)

A study of contemporary Irish writers reflecting cultural, social, political, economic and class changes since the Irish Revival period. Writers include Seamus Heaney, Roddy Doyle, Eavan Boland, and Brian Friel. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT366: African Myth and Literature (3 hours lecture)

The nature of the sub-Saharan experience and vision through African myths and literary works within the context of culture, criticism and theory. Meets World Cultures Requirement. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT367: Contemporary African Literature (3 hours lecture)

A comparative study of the literatures of African writers from countries with a history of British colonialism dating from the 1960's to the present. Topics will include: forms of storytelling and narrative representation; contemporary issues and themes in postcolonial texts; political and aesthetic frameworks; and dissemination of African literatures in a global market. ENLT 206 or 207 recommended. Meets World Cultures Requirement. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT372: Women Prose Writers (3 hours lecture)

Readings in the international fiction and non-fiction of women writers. The focus will be on such themes as the nature of the family, changing relationships between women and men, evolving concepts of the "feminine," the impact of colonialism on gender related issues (i.e. work and women's identity) and interrelationships between religion and women's lives. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT373: Literary Modernism (3 hours lecture)

The intellectual concepts of Futurism, Dada, Surrealism and Expressionism in the early 20th century, which continue to influence literature and art. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT374: Contemporary European Drama (3 hours lecture)

Plays representing the themes, values and dramatic techniques of selected British and continental (French, German, Italian, Russian and/or other) dramatists. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT375: Modern Drama: Ibsen to O'Neill (3 hours lecture)

Major modern plays and the playwrights whose critical insights and historical perspectives led to their unique contributions. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT376: Modern European Novel (3 hours lecture)

The creative expression of such novelists as Gide, Hesse, Kafka, Proust and Woolf as shaped by events of the period 1910 to 1930, and how these works influenced the future of the novel. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT377: Speculative Fiction: Fantasy (3 hours lecture)

The impossible and improbable in fairy tales, myth, legend, horror, sword and sorcery, the supernatural and high fantasy as a critical mode. Technological science fiction excluded. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT378: Science Fiction (3 hours lecture)

Fiction of the future that speculates and extrapolates from the physical and social sciences, selected from both the classics and contemporary writings. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT381: Comic and Satiric Tradition (3 hours lecture)

Comic and satiric devices compared and exemplified historically from Aristotle's time to the present. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT398: Autobiography (3 hours lecture)

Autobiographical readings, especially in letters, diaries, and journals, from ancient times to the present. Emphasis on the aesthetics of autobiography, autobiography as the mirror of an age, and autobiography as a model of the examined life. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT464: Modern Poetry to T.S. Eliot (3 hours lecture)

Works of the French symbolists and the Georgian and imagist poets of Britain, the continent and America whose theories and principles underlie modern poetics. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENLT492: Seminar in Comparative Literature (3 hours seminar)

A culture, era, theme or literary approach studied through international literary masterpieces. Enrollment limited. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101; junior or senior English major.

ENLT513: Literary Criticism from 1800 to the Present (3 hours lecture)

The break from classical theory (notably by the Romantics) and the search, principally in our own day, for new definitions of the nature and function of literature. Throughout the course, critical theory is related to the history, art, and principal writings of each period. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENLT 512.

ENLT514: Theoretical Approaches to Literature (3 hours lecture)

An in-depth study of late 19th and 20th Century theoretical approaches to literature and issues of representation. Critical methodologies to be studied will include: Formalism, Structuralism, Post-Structuralism, Historical Materialism, Psychoanalysis, Feminism, Post-colonialism and New Historicism. Students will study literary and/or filmic texts along with the critical theories. Does not count towards the International Literature specialization, as this is a required core course. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Departmental approval.

ENLT515: Ancient Tragedy (3 hours lecture)

Selected plays of Aeschylus, Sophocles, Euripides, and Seneca in English translation; origins of Greek and Roman tragedy; religion and myth in tragedy; Aristotelian criticism; stage production; the influence of ancient tragedy on modern literature. 3 sh.

ENLT516: Ancient Comedy (3 hours lecture)

Study of selected plays of Aristophanes, Menander, Plautus, and Terence. Topics include origins and development, staging, and theories of old and new comedy at Athens and of Roman comedy, mime, farce, influences on later comedy. 3 sh.

ENLT517: Ancient Epic (3 hours lecture)

The Iliad, Odyssey, and Aeneid in English translation. Topics include ancient and modern literary criticism of Homer and Virgil; oral versus literary epic; history, folklore, and saga in the ancient epic; basic epic themes (the nature of heroism, fate, people and the gods, etc.); Homeric and Virgilian influence on subsequent literature. 3 sh.

ENLT535: The Enlightenment in Europe (3 hours lecture)

A comparative study of literature and ideas in eighteenth-century Europe, focusing on English, French, and German literature, with some attention to Italian and Spanish. Major literary and philosophical trends are analyzed, including the rational and satirical attack on traditional values and the current of "sensibility" which stressed the powers of the emotions and the senses. Works by Swift, Voltaire, Fielding, Diderot, Johnson, Rousseau, Prevost, Goethe, Lessing, and others. 3 sh.

ENLT536: The Romantic Movement (3 hours lecture)

The origins and development of romanticism in England and Germany are compared with the later triumph of the movement in France. Representative works of Chateaubriand, Goethe, Novalis, Kleist, Hoffmann, Heine, Musset, and Nerval are studied, and their themes compared with those of the English romantics. (Taught in English. Recommended to French majors as a free elective.) Cross listed with French, FREN 536. 3 sh.

ENLT565: Ibsen, Strindberg, and Shaw (3 hours lecture)

Intensive study of three great modern playwrights with an emphasis on dramatic theory and criticism, social context, and literary/theatrical values. 3 sh.

ENLT569: Major Writers of Africa and the African Diaspora (3 hours lecture)

The course will concentrate on literature from sub-Saharan Africa and the African diaspora and may include writers from the Caribbean, Asia, and the Americas. Discussion topics may address issues of place; power and its effects, including colonialism and slavery; gender relations, family structures, religious beliefs; the arts and other cultural expressions. 3 sh.

ENLT570: The Modern Novel (3 hours lecture)

Selected works by European, English, and Latin American masters, illustrating the evolution of the novel during the twentieth century. Works by James, Proust, Kafka, Dos Passos, Woolf, Gide, Mann, Hesse, Stein, Beckett, and others. 3 sh.

ENLT571: Trends in the Contemporary Novel (3 hours lecture)

Significant fiction of the last fifty years from at least five countries. Students will be introduced to a variety of fictional forms which will include work from diverse geographical regions. 3 sh.

ENLT572: Modern Movements in the Arts (3 hours lecture)

An interdisciplinary course which considers theories and practices in the arts across cultures, beginning with classical modernism and its contemporary legacies. Emphasis on literature, with attention to the visual arts and/or music and performance. 3 sh.

ENLT577: Film Studies (3 hours lecture)

On a rotating basis, different cultural, historical, and aesthetic aspects of American, British, or world film will be examined. See current announcement. Students may repeat Film Studies so long as the topic is different each time. 3 sh.

ENLT578: Science Fiction (3 hours lecture)

This course compares international authors' contributions to science fiction, focusing on those texts that highlight its history and meaning: fiction of the future that speculates and extrapolates from the physical and social sciences. It provides graduate students with the critical perspectives to explore the reach of speculative fiction across the globe. Students will become familiar with the roots of literary tropes such as utopias/dystopias and the uncanny, through literature that interrogates what it means to be human. 3 sh.

ENLT599: Independent Study: International Literature

The student completes a research project under the supervision of a member of the graduate faculty. This course is designed to allow investigations into areas not covered by regular courses and seminars. Permission of the graduate program coordinator and of the project supervisor required before registration. May be repeated once for a maximum of 6.0 credits as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Departmental approval.

ENLT602: Seminar in International Literature (3 hours seminar)

Advanced study of an author, genre, movement, theme or critical theory. See current announcement for specific topic. Students may be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

ENWR200: Creative Writing: Fiction, Poetry, Drama (3 hours lecture)

Writing as a creative process with explorations in poetry, drama, fiction and autobiography. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR204: Writing for Clarity and Style (3 hours lecture)

This course is dedicated to intensive, advanced work on academic, professional, and public writing. Students will develop their skills as writers through drafting and revision, peer review, and exposure to research on language practices and the writing process. Students will have the opportunity to analyze their strengths and weaknesses as writers, to develop strategies for editing and polishing, and to enhance their ability to analyze and construct arguments. The course will also provide sustained attention to achieving clarity of prose, with particular emphasis on editing, style, grammar, syntax, and mechanics. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

ENWR205: Creative Nonfiction (3 hours lecture)

Advanced writing skills with stress on developing a personal writing style, adapting writing style to various subjects and audiences and experimenting with different modes of exposition. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR206: Workplace Writing (3 hours lecture)

This writing-intensive course focuses on the skills needed for effective communication in the workplace, with an emphasis on audience, genre, and use of technology. Students will learn how to construct persuasive proposals, executive summaries, and other professional writing documents. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR207: Technical Writing (3 hours lecture)

Writing skills essential in technology, science and industry with emphasis on mechanism and process description, analysis of data, recommendation proposals and formal reports. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR208: Digital Writing: Composing with Text, Image, and Sound (3 hours lecture)

This course explores how people write digitally, through multiple modalities and in varied contexts. Digital writers make use of all semiotic channels to communicate effectively among different groups and for different purposes, and thus students in this course will analyze and produce texts that combine alphabetic writing with audio, video, and images. Classical rhetorical principles such as kairos, invention, delivery, purpose, pathos, audience, and arrangement will provide the foundation for discussing how authors can effectively deploy messages in digital contexts. This course will balance production and analysis, with students creating and critiquing digital texts. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR212: Introduction to Poetry Writing (3 hours lecture)

Introduction to techniques of writing poetry alongside basic instruction in form and prosody. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR213: Introduction to Fiction Writing (3 hours lecture)

Introduction to techniques of writing fiction, with an emphasis on the building blocks of narrative. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR215: Beginning Drama Workshop (3 hours lecture)

Introduction to writing and evaluating dramatic dialogue with consideration of the problems of form, characterization and action. Usually students will complete a one-act play. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR220: Writing in the Major: the Analytic Essay (3 hours lecture)

Organized around individual instructors' chosen topic or theme, this course will focus on the development of students' skills in writing thesis-driven analytic essays about literary and cultural texts. Students will strengthen their reading and analytic abilities, using those skills to construct sophisticated arguments. Students will learn and apply the vocabulary, writing conventions, research methods, and documentation practices of the discipline. Students will write 5000-6000 words of formal prose and regularly revise their essays with feedback from peers and the instructor. Meets the University Writing Requirement for majors in English. Recommended but not required as a precursor to Pursuits of English. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101. English majors only.

ENWR250: Special Topics in Writing (3 hours lecture)

A course in writing not included in the regular departmental offerings. May be used by English majors as a departmental elective. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR290: Collaboration and Coauthoring (3 hours lecture)

This course will familiarize students with theories and practices of written collaboration and coauthoring, which are essential to the work of professional writers across fields. Students will read scholarship in the fields of rhetoric and composition studies, which offers theories for how and why writers collaborate, including the ways in which they problem-solve, compose, and revise in concert. Additionally, the course will examine a series of "case study" examples of coauthored texts across genres and disciplines in order to provide students with a comprehensive understanding of how coauthoring and collaborative writing function in professional contexts. Finally, students will practice these skills, drawing on the tools, theories, and models studied throughout the semester, through the development and revision of their own coauthored and collaborative writing projects. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101.

ENWR311: Intermediate Fiction Workshop (3 hours lecture)

Intermediate practice in techniques of writing fiction, with an emphasis on longer, more complex material. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 213.

ENWR312: Intermediate Poetry Workshop (3 hours lecture)

Intermediate practice in writing poetry through reading, workshops, and exercises in form and technique. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 212.

ENWR318: Intermediate Drama Workshop (3 hours lecture)

Intermediate writing of one-act and/or full-length plans with class analysis, conferences, and staged readings. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 215.

ENWR350: Writing Women Safe: Writing, Rape Prevention, and Community Activism (3 hours lecture)

This course exposes students to writing-as-social-action through intensive study of the topic of sexual violence against women. Students will gain a broad-based understanding of community literacy and the role of writing outside school walls in order to fully explore how writing can function as an activist tool for the prevention of sexual violence. We will read broadly on the issue of sexual violence against women-analyzing depictions of rape in popular language, exploring how rape has been discussed in feminist theory and scholarship, and researching community-based and activist responses to rape and its prevention--in order to strengthen our own literacy practices towards prevention and awareness-raising. Students will be familiar with local, national, and international agencies that work to protect women from sexual violence and advocate for rape survivors. Students will develop activist writing projects that work to serve and further these existing efforts. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENGL 300, ENJR 210, ENJR 211, ENWR 250, ENWR 204, ENWR 205, ENWR 206, ENWR 207, or WMGS 201.

ENWR371: Teaching Writing in the Public Schools (3 hours lecture)

This offers students an introduction to the theory and practice of teaching writing to students in public schools (elementary, middle, and high). Students will explore all aspects of the writing process through the following activities: journaling, free-writing, drafting and revising analytical essays, peer review, and conferencing. Students will conduct research on writing issues, read foundational composition scholarship, respond to student writing, and experiment with approaches to teaching writing. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 204 or ENWR 206 or ENWR 207 or ENWR 208 or ENWR 220 or ENGL 201 or ENGL 270 or ENGL 280.

ENWR385: Theory and Practice of Tutoring Writing (3 hours lecture)

This 3 credit course will introduce students to the theory and practice of individualized instruction. Students will explore three general but inter-related areas: how writers write, how they learn to write, and how to help writers revise their work. Students will read recent and historical scholarship in Writing Studies, learn how to provide useful comments on drafts of papers, original research on writers and writing, and reflect on their own experiences as writers and tutors. Students will practice these approaches in class, on line, and in the Center for Writing Excellence (CWE). 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENGL 260 or ENGL 262 or ENGL 263 or ENGL 270 or ENGL 280 or ENGL 300 or ENJR 210 or ENJR 216 or ENWR 205 or ENWR 206 or ENWR 207 or ENWR 212 or ENWR 220 or ENWR 250.

ENWR400: Community Writing: Theories, Practices, and Partnerships (3 hours lecture)

This course will explore the ways in which writing exists beyond the boundaries of what we have come to know as "writing or school". As we learn about the many manifestations and purposes of writing outside of school, we will ultimately reflect on more traditional ideas about school writing in order to think about the relationships between these varied contexts. We will explore writing practices that extend beyond academic discourse alone and into alternate genres that can bring communities together and create social and political change. This writing can take on many different forms: oral history projects; community-based creative writing collections; political manifestos; grant proposals; awareness-raising pamphlets and newsletters, and more. This course will offer a foundational understanding of how writing practices develop on the community level, distinct from school-based practices, and invite and expanded notion of what it could mean to write inside-and outside- of school. We will work as researchers and program builders in order to put some of these ideas into practical shape. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENJR 315 or ENJR 317 or ENWR 301 or ENWR 371 or ENWR 385 or ENGL 384 or departmental approval.

ENWR411: Advanced Fiction Workshop (3 hours lecture)

Fiction writing with intensive class analyses, individual conferences, and completion of a capstone project. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 311.

ENWR412: Advanced Poetry Workshop (3 hours lecture)

Poetry writing with intensive class analyses, individual conferences, and completion of a capstone project. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 312.

ENWR491: Seminar in Writing (3 hours seminar)

Creative writing, expository writing or theories of the teaching of composition for the advanced student. Enrollment limited. May be repeated without limit as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101; junior or senior English major.

ENWR583: Teaching Writing Through Literature (3 hours lecture)

The course considers the best theories and practices for teaching writing through literature. Students will also examine the social and historical intersection of literary studies and writing pedagogy. 3 sh.

ENWR585: Theory and Practice of Writing Centers (3 hours of lecture)

This course will focus on teaching writing through one-on-one instruction in the context of university writing centers. Students will learn how to conduct one-on-one conferences-a standard instructional model in writing centers-face to face and online, informed by readings of current scholarship on writing centers, learning styles, collaboration and language and literary acquisition. The course will begin with a review of the revolution in Writing Studies that occurred in the late 1970s through 1980s in the US and the relevant composing models, emergence of writing centers, and theories of individualized writing instruction that subsequently followed. The course will equip students with a range of instructional strategies suited to the particular needs of struggling writers, such as second-language learners, through the study of scholarship on cognitive and social forces that enable and inhibit writing development, as well as best writing center tutorial practices for maximizing individual potential. Students will complete a major research project on a key issue in individualized instruction and writing centers, as well as statement of their philosophy of teaching and learning, along with other writing assignments (such as essays, journal entries, blogs, digital presentations, research papers, among others) intended for reflection, research, and practice. 3 sh.

ENWR586: Theory and Practice of Teaching Writing (3 lecture hours)

This course explores the social, educational, and linguistic foundations of writing instruction, including various models of composing and approaches to writing pedagogy. Students will learn how to respond to writing, identifying strengths and strategies for improvement, and explore ways to encourage revision. Practicing and prospective teachers will examine the theory, research, and practice of writing instruction through a process of inquiry, workshops, and analysis of their own writing. 3 sh.

ENWR588: Research in Writing Studies (3 lecture hours)

An introduction to representative empirical research in composition pedagogy and writing studies. In the first half of the semester students will be introduced to a range of methodologies used in research in writing and composition studies. Inquiry models will include survey, ethnography, case study, the interview. In the second half of the semester students will explore a research question using one or more of the methodologies taught. 3 sh.

ENWR590: Graduate Writing Seminar (3 hours seminar)

Writing in one or more of the following: essay, scholarly research, autobiography, creative non-fiction, poetry, drama, screenwriting. May be repeated three times for a maximum of 12.0 credits as long as the topic is different. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Departmental approval.

ENWR598: Rhetorical Theories and the Teaching of Writing (3 hours lecture)

An inquiry into the rhetorical and theoretical roots of current questions, methods and practices of writing instruction--to investigate the possibility that both teaching writing and writing itself are deeply constructed endeavors, rooted in structures of language, perception, knowing and being that are often discussed in theoretical discourse. 3 sh.

ENWR600: Seminar in Writing Studies (3 hours lecture)

Advanced study of a topic, issue or theory in the field of Writing Studies. See current announcement for specific topic. Students may repeat the Writing Studies Seminar up to 2 times for a total of 9 credits as long as the topic is different each time. 3 sh.

HLTH101: Personal Health Issues (3 hours lecture)

Personal Health Issues examines health through six interrelated dimensions: physical, emotional, intellectual, spiritual, interpersonal and social, and environmental. This course examines how health choices impact society and the health of a community. Additionally, health policies and societal health issues are examined for their impact on the individual. This course emphasizes contemporary health issues using the national initiative Health People 2010 as a framework. Assessing health status, increasing health competencies to enhance decision-making skills, eliciting health-promoting behaviors, and interpreting existing and proposed social actions that ultimately affect individual, family, community and environmental health are central focuses of this course. 3 sh.

HLTH207: Safety, Accidents and Emergency Care. Starting Winter 2016: Injury Prevention and Emergency Care (3 hours lecture)

Provides for study of major safety areas including transportation, public safety, industrial and home safety. Emergency health care, first aid treatment, and preventive measures are considered in the context of individual, agency and institutional responsibilities. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Starting Winter 2016: HLTH 102.

HLTH210: Consumer Health (3 hours lecture)

Interpretation of individual economic activity as it relates to health service and health products. Includes analysis of factors influencing consumer health attitudes and behavior. 3 sh.

HLTH213: Perspectives on Drugs (3 hours lecture)

Provides for the study of licit as well as illicit drug use in contemporary society from the perspective of selected biomedical and psychosocial disciplines. Examines the effects of drugs on the individual and society in the context of changing social conditions and technological developments. Analyzes complex nature of the drug problem and rehabilitative and preventive measures and tentative solutions to this important aspect of human existence. 3 sh.

HLTH220: Mental Health (3 hours lecture)

Provides for the study of human emotional adjustment throughout the life cycle from biomedical and psychosocial perspectives. The factors that foster the development of emotional and mental well-being and the forces that contribute to the breakdown of human adjustment capabilities are identified and analyzed in light of research and clinical literature. Special attention is given to the strategies for the prevention of mental disorders and promotion of mental health. 3 sh.

HLTH290: Human Sexuality (3 hours lecture)

Students will explore many interacting cultural, personal and health factors relating to human sexual development, attitudes, and behaviors. Historical, anthropological, biological/physiological, socio-cultural and psychological factors will be introduced to encourage a broad perspective. Discussion of differing philosophical, ethical and moral positions will also aid students in making a critical assessment of intimate human relationships and acquaint them with criteria and processes for understanding themselves as sexual beings. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Social Science, Social Science. 3 sh.

HLTH307: The Study of Human Diseases (3 hours lecture)

Provides a comprehensive study of diseases, their etiology, pathophysiology, diagnosis, prognosis, and treatment. Includes a review of causation theories and incidence patterns and focuses on major degenerative, neoplastic, metabolic, immunologic, and infectious diseases. Attention is given to prevention and control measures with an emphasis on the role of selected health/medical resources in disease management. Offered as HLTH 307 through Fall 2015. To become HLTH 208 effective Winter 2016. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: HLTH 105 or HPEM 150 or ATTR 201 and at least one 200-level course in HLTH, HPEM, or ATTR.

HLTH314: Public Health Aspects of Alcohol Abuse (3 hours lecture)

Examines the impact of alcohol abuse on public health. Society's attempts to diminish the impact are also explored. Includes study of effects of alcohol abuse on the family and workplace; prevention modalities and rehabilitation programs. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: HLTH 213 or HLTH 215.

HLTH330: Foundations of Health Education. Starting Winter 2016: Health Education Methods (3 hours lecture)

Provides a comprehensive study of the scientific, social, behavioral, educational, and legal foundations of health education. Traces the evolution and interprets the impact of related professions on school, community, and allied health education. Meets the University Writing Requirement for majors in Health. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Health Education major or departmental approval. Starting Winter 2016: HLTH 204.

HLTH411: School Health and Community Services (3 hours lecture)

Provides for an in-depth understanding of the school health program and community services. Includes study of school and health services, healthful school environment, and health education and community health services. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Health Education major or departmental approval. Starting Winter 2016: HLTH 330.

HLTH430: Health Counseling. Starting Winter 2016: Counseling Skills for Public Health Professionals (3 hours lecture)

Course focuses on factors influencing health and illness behavior with implications for behavioral intervention in health care. Included are the intervention strategies of prevention, crisis intervention, postvention and compliance, and the intervention techniques of assessment, interviewing, counseling skills and small group dynamics. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: HLTH 220 or HLTH 222 or departmental approval. Starting Winter 2016: HLTH 330.

HONP210: Honors Seminar in Science (3 hours seminar, 2 hours lab)

Interdisciplinary course in the natural and physical sciences consisting of seminars and laboratory experience. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Natural/Physical Science Laboratory. 4 sh.

Prerequisites: For Honors Program students only or by permission of instructor.

HONP211: Honors Seminar in Contemporary Issues in Science (3 hours seminar)

Interdisciplinary course in the natural and physical sciences applying the scientific method, scientific data analysis, reasoning and logic to selected contemporary issues. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: For Honors Program students only or by permission of instructor.

HPEM150: Principles and Practice of Emergency Care (3 hours lecture)

Provides for study of emergency care management. Provides knowledge and skills for teaching principles and practices of emergency care in a school or adult fitness setting. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Starting Winter 2016: Exercise Science (ESCI) or Physical Education w/ conc: Adult Fitness (PEAF) majors only or departmental approval.

LNGN284: History of the English Language (3 hours lecture)

English from its Indo-European origins up to and including the eighteenth-century grammarians. The Germanic strains; old, middle and modern English. 3 sh.

LNGN384: The Grammars of English (3 hours lecture)

A critical overview of traditional, structural, and transformational-generative approaches to the problems of analyzing the grammar of the English language; practical applications for teaching English and for understanding grammatical principles as a means of more effective writing and literary analysis. Cross listed with English, ENGL 384. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 106 or HONP 101 or LNGN 210.

NUFD182: Nutrition (3 hours lecture)

This course is designed to give students a general knowledge of the components of the food we eat, the nutrients necessary for a healthy life, the functions of nutrients and the interrelationships and metabolism of nutrients. The factors which influence the recommended dietary intake of nutrients, and theories and guidelines for screening nutrition risk and disease and prevention are presented. 3 sh.

PSYC200: Educational Psychology (3 hours lecture)

Required for teaching. Covers child and adolescent development; fundamentals of learning theory as applied to classroom situations, learning inhibition and academic non-achievement, personal-social adjustment, measuring and evaluating teaching-learning, creativity. Course may not be taken by Psychology majors for major credit effective Fall 1995. 3 sh.

READ210: Public Purposes of Education: Democracy and Schooling (3 hours lecture)

This course examines the public purposes of education in our social and political democracy. Students inquire into the role of schools in fostering the development of democratic principles and practices and examine various curriculum designs and pedagogical strategies. Students also explore the main issues stemming from the efforts to teach democratically in public educational institutions. Students complete 30 hours of fieldwork in an assigned high-performing urban school, which provides a context for these explorations. They examine and analyze successful practices of instruction and classroom management. Attendance at the first class is required to verify field expectations. This course is pre-requisite for admission into the teacher education program. Cross-listed with SASE 210 and EDFD 210. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Sophomore level or higher and ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

READ305: Teaching for Equity & Diversity (3 hour lecture)

This course examines the qualities of teachers, teaching, and schooling that foster the learning of students from diverse social and cultural backgrounds. Students explore the ways in which socialization experiences shape perceptions. They reflect on their own beliefs, assumptions, and perceptions about sociocultural identity and how their own socialization has shaped their perceptions of themselves and other people. Students also examine the nature and impact of the increasing social and cultural diversity in K-12 schools in the United States. They learn ways of teaching all children well and to develop positive relationships among teachers, parents and children. Cross listed with EDFD 305 and SASE 305. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: SASE 210, READ 210, or EDFD 210; and admission to Teacher Education Program.

READ312: Educating English Language Learners (1 hour lecture)

This course module exposes students to the central issues in the education of English language learners in US schools and helps them learn about best practices in education through hands-on experience creating and adjusting lessons and instruction to benefit the academic performance of English language learners as well as of all students. Issues addressed include sociocultural, legal, and political influences on the education of English language learners; principles of second language acquisition; and explicit practice in planning academic content instruction for English language learners. Cross-listed with SASE 312 and EDFD 312. 1 sh.

Prerequisites: SASE 210, READ 210, or EDFD 210; and admission to the Teacher Education program.

READ411: Language & Literacy (3 hours lecture)

This course is designed to assist pre-service middle and secondary school teachers across majors in understanding the nature of language and literacy teaching and learning in their content areas. Students review basic components of reading, social and cultural aspects of literacy practice, and the specifics of language and literacy in different disciplines (e.g., distinct vocabulary, particular writing and reading demands). Students learn to develop a repertoire of teaching/learning literacy strategies that enhance comprehension. Students conduct sample assessments and content-area lessons with middle and high school students. Through observation in a content classroom, students learn ways of integrating literacy learning into their lessons as well as ways of organizing and managing the classroom to extend literacy learning. Fieldwork or service-learning experience is required. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: SASE 210, READ 210, or EDFD 210; SASE 305, READ 305, or EDFD 305; and admission to Teacher Education Program.

SASE210: Public Purposes of Education: Democracy and Schooling (3 hours lecture)

This course examines the public purposes of education in our social and political democracy. Students inquire into the role of schools in fostering the development of democratic principles and practices and examine various curriculum designs and pedagogical strategies. Students also explore the main issues stemming from the efforts to teach democratically in public educational institutions. Students complete 30 hours of fieldwork in an assigned high-performing urban school, which provides a context for these explorations. They examine and analyze successful practices of instruction and classroom management. Attendance at the first class is required to verify field expectations. This course is pre-requisite for admission into the teacher education program. Cross-listed with READ 210 and EDFD 210. Previous course CURR 210 effective through Spring 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Sophomore level or higher and ENWR105 or HONP100.

SASE305: Teaching for Equity and Diversity (3 hours lecture)

This course examines the qualities of teachers, teaching, and schooling that foster the learning of students from diverse social and cultural backgrounds. Students explore the ways in which socialization experiences shape perceptions. They reflect on their own beliefs, assumptions and perceptions about sociocultural identity and how their own socialization has shaped their perceptions of themselves and other people. Students also examine the nature and impact of the increasing social and cultural diversity in K-12 schools in the United States. They learn ways of teaching all children well and to develop positive relationships among teachers, parents and children. Cross listed with SASE 305 and READ 305. Previous course CURR 305 effective through Spring 2014. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: SASE 210, EDFD 210, or READ 210.

SASE312: Educating English Language Learners (1 hour lecture)

This course module exposes students to the central issues in the education of English language learners in US schools and helps them learn about best practices in education through hands-on experience creating and adjusting lessons and instruction to benefit the academic performance of English language learners as well as of all students. Issues addressed include sociocultural, legal, and political influences on the education of English language learners; principles of second language acquisition; and explicit practice in planning academic content instruction for English language learners. Cross listed with READ 312 and EDFD 312. Previous course CURR 312 effective through Spring 2014. 1 sh.

Prerequisites: SASE 210, EDFD 210, or READ 210; and admission to the Teacher Education Program.

SASE520: Inclusive iSTEM for the Adolescent Learner I (3 hours lecture)

This course provides an introduction to integrative STEM education (e.g., Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics) as a tool to advance student learning in the STEM content areas, creativity, and innovation. Teachers today have a strong commitment to teaching the subject matter as listed in their content-area standards. However, given the changing trends in education and the push for technology integration, teachers and students are facing rapid change. This course addresses the essential question, "How do you inspire learning and creativity in all students according to the standards while maintaining balance in your core curriculum?" Through exploration of "big ideas" in invention and innovation, teacher candidates will begin to answer this question. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: SPED 579 and SPED 568.

SPED279: Foundation and Philosophy of Inclusive Education (3 hours lecture)

This course provides an overview of the historical and ideological trends that impact the education of children in inclusive settings. Students explore the historical, political, and legal foundations of inclusive education; principles of inclusive planning, consultation, and collaboration; resources and services for effective inclusion and inclusive transition programs; characteristics of high and low-incidence disabilities; and implications for students with and without disabilities. This course includes a field experience in which students engage in reflective observation of inclusive classrooms. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

SPED367: Language-Based Strategies for Inclusive Classrooms (3 hour lecture)

This course focuses on research-based instructional practices for inclusive education. In this course, students explore approaches to reading and writing instruction for students with diverse learning needs and consolidate these into a repertoire of instructional strategies that can be used to meet the needs of students with disabilities at various stages of skill mastery. Procedures addressed in this course are applicable in inclusive as well as more restrictive settings, and address the needs of students from a broad array of cultural, linguistic, and economic backgrounds. Students explore such issues as: special education identification and why large numbers of students fail; the importance of explicit instruction for students with learning problems; lesson planning for multiple learning environments; characteristics of students with mild-to-moderate disabilities in reading, writing, and spelling; components of research-based instruction in reading, written expression,, and spelling; modifications, accommodations, and materials for teaching students with disabilities in inclusive settings; and professional standards, including New Jersey Core Curriculum Content Standards (NJCCCS) and New Jersey Professional Teaching Standards. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: SPED 279 or ECEL 279.

SPED469: Inclusive Methods for Middle and Secondary Schools (3 hours lecture)

This course enhances the ability of future educators to provide access to the curriculum for students with disabilities in middle and secondary schools. Educators learn how to apply principles of developmentally appropriate practice and curriculum design to improve the learning of students who exhibit abilities across a wide range. The emphasis is on research-based and practical techniques and strategies that can be utilized in the certification area in an inclusive setting, focusing mainly on the Strategies Intervention Model. Students explore resources for adapting content area curriculum. This course requires a field experience working in schools tutoring students who are experiencing academic or basic skills difficulties. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: SPED367

SPED488: Promoting Prosocial Behaviors in Inclusive Settings (3 hours lecture)

In this course, future teachers develop knowledge of theory and skills of practice related to the development of appropriate prosocial behaviors for students with disabilities within inclusive classroom settings. This course focuses on social behavior and the developmental and environmental factors that influence its expression. Students learn how to conduct a functional analysis of behavior, promote appropriate behavior, and develop a classroom setting that fosters prosocial behaviors. They explore principles of social/emotional learning, social skills development, data collection processes, schedules of reinforcement, monitoring of progress, social problem solving, and the promotion of a positive behavior plan. 3 sh.

Prerequisites: SPED279 or ECEL279.

SPED584: Assessment and Evaluation in the Inclusive Classroom

This course is designed to be an introduction for pre-service teachers in the field of Special Education assessment and accountability. The course will introduce students to elements of traditional assessment, including record keeping, grading, objective and essay testing, theories of validity as well as authentic, performance, and portfolio assessment. The keeping of anecdotal records, inclusion, heterogeneous groups, and accommodations will also be components of this course. 2 - 3 sh.

Prerequisites: SPED 579. Students must be enrolled in a Master of Arts in Teaching (MAT), Instructional Teaching Certificate (CRI), Educational Services Certificate (CRE) or Master of Education (MED).