English (ENGL)Arts and Sciences

Showing 69 results.

Course descriptions provided by the Courses of Study 2018-2019.

ENGL 1105

Topics and reading lists vary from section to section, but all will in some way address the subject of sexual politics. Some sections may deal with fiction, poetry, film, or drama, and many include a mix ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Introduction to Female Madness

  • 17975 ENGL 1105   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Women and the Novel

  • 17976 ENGL 1105   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Disobedient Women, Untamable Words

  • 17977 ENGL 1105   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Naming and Exposure

  • 17978 ENGL 1105   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: What's Love Go to Do With It

  • 17979 ENGL 1105   SEM 105

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Queer Cinema

  • 17980 ENGL 1105   SEM 106

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Literature and Sexual Violence

  • 17982 ENGL 1105   SEM 108

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Witch Narratives and the Magic of Writing

  • 17983 ENGL 1105   SEM 109

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1111

Topics and reading lists vary from section to section, but all will engage in some way with an aspect of culture or subculture. Some sections may deal with fiction, poetry, film, or drama, and many include ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Sick and Well Bodies

  • 17995 ENGL 1111   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: South Asia Through Fiction

  • 17996 ENGL 1111   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Memoir and Personal Essay

  • 17997 ENGL 1111   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: How Not to Write

  • 17998 ENGL 1111   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Sport Literature: The Sorrow and the Contest

  • 17999 ENGL 1111   SEM 105

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Bollywood in the Twenty-first Century

  • 18000 ENGL 1111   SEM 106

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Hemingway and Joyce, Fighter and Friend

  • 18001 ENGL 1111   SEM 107

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Love Poems After 1900

  • 18002 ENGL 1111   SEM 108

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS:Bible and Ancient Authors

  • 18003 ENGL 1111   SEM 109

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: The Uncaged Narrator

  • 18004 ENGL 1111   SEM 110

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1134

When students write personal essays for college applications, they often discover how challenging it can be to write about themselves. In this course, we'll examine how well-known authors such as Maxine ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18018 ENGL 1134   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18019 ENGL 1134   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18020 ENGL 1134   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18021 ENGL 1134   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18022 ENGL 1134   SEM 105

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18023 ENGL 1134   SEM 106

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18024 ENGL 1134   SEM 107

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18025 ENGL 1134   SEM 108

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1147

What makes a story, and what makes it a mystery story? In this course, we'll study and write about the nature of narratives, taking the classic mystery tale written by such writers as Arthur Conan Doyle, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18026 ENGL 1147   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18027 ENGL 1147   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18028 ENGL 1147   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18029 ENGL 1147   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18030 ENGL 1147   SEM 105

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18031 ENGL 1147   SEM 106

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18494 ENGL 1147   SEM 107

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1158

Topics and reading lists vary from section to section, but all will engage in some way with an aspect of American culture. Some sections may deal with fiction, poetry, film, or drama, and many include ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: New Southern Black Narratives

  • 18032 ENGL 1158   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Faulkner and Morrison

  • 18034 ENGL 1158   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Agricultural Imaginaries

  • 18035 ENGL 1158   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Latinx Literature

  • 18036 ENGL 1158   SEM 105

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1167

Would you be able to identify the Shakespeare or Austen of your time? What are the best books being written today and how do we know they are great? What role do critics, prizes, book clubs and ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18037 ENGL 1167   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18038 ENGL 1167   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18039 ENGL 1167   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi:
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18040 ENGL 1167   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18041 ENGL 1167   SEM 105

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18042 ENGL 1167   SEM 106

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18467 ENGL 1167   SEM 107

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1168

From TV news to rock lyrics, from ads to political speeches to productions of Shakespeare, the forms of culture surround us at every moment. In addition to entertaining us or enticing us, they carry implied ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Aliens on Safari: African Science Fiction

  • 17938 ENGL 1168   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Humor and Healing in Black Art

  • 17939 ENGL 1168   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS:Sacred Books as Literature

  • 17940 ENGL 1168   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: A Balm in Wakanda: Black Speculative Thought

  • 17941 ENGL 1168   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Communicating Climate Change

  • 17942 ENGL 1168   SEM 105

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Being the Best You: A History of Self-Help

  • 17945 ENGL 1168   SEM 106

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Dramedy from Ancient Greece to NBC

  • 17946 ENGL 1168   SEM 107

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Dear Diary

  • 17947 ENGL 1168   SEM 108

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS:Finding the "Kid" in Kids' Popular Culture

  • 17948 ENGL 1168   SEM 109

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Comics! Graphic Novels! Transmedia Knowledge!

  • 17949 ENGL 1168   SEM 110

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: D.I.Y. or DIE

  • 17950 ENGL 1168   SEM 111

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Culture and Politics of American Inequality

  • 17951 ENGL 1168   SEM 112

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1170

What is the difference between an anecdote and a short story or a memoir and a short story? How does the short story separate itself from the prose poem, the myth, or the parable? What can a short story ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17960 ENGL 1170   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17961 ENGL 1170   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi:
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17962 ENGL 1170   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17963 ENGL 1170   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17964 ENGL 1170   SEM 105

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17965 ENGL 1170   SEM 106

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17966 ENGL 1170   SEM 107

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1183

Writers and artists from Homer to Raymond Pettibon have been fascinated by the relationship between words and images, a relationship that is sometimes imagined as a competition, sometimes as a collaboration. ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17969 ENGL 1183   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi:
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17970 ENGL 1183   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17971 ENGL 1183   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17972 ENGL 1183   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17973 ENGL 1183   SEM 105

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17974 ENGL 1183   SEM 106

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18425 ENGL 1183   SEM 107

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 18426 ENGL 1183   SEM 108

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1191

Topics and reading lists vary from section to section, but all will engage in some way with the subject of British literature. Some sections may deal with fiction, poetry, or drama, and many include a ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Jane Austen Made Me Do It

  • 18008 ENGL 1191   SEM 101

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Making the Medieval/Early Modern Miscellany

  • 18009 ENGL 1191   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Reading, Writing, Romance circa 1375-1820

  • 18010 ENGL 1191   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Oscar Wilde

  • 18011 ENGL 1191   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 1270

Reading lists vary from section to section, but close, attentive, and imaginative reading and writing are central to all. Some sections may deal with fiction, poetry, or drama, or include a mix of literary ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: from Old English to the New World

  • 18012 ENGL 1270   SEM 101

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: The Reading of Fiction

  • 18013 ENGL 1270   SEM 102

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: Forms of Poetry

  • 18014 ENGL 1270   SEM 103

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

Syllabi: none
  •   FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • Topic: FWS: All Our Favorite Books

  • 18015 ENGL 1270   SEM 104

  • For more information about First-Year Writing Seminars, see the Knight Institute website at http://knight.as.cornell.edu/.

ENGL 2000

An introductory survey of literary and cultural criticism and theory, with a more general focus on developing critical thinking skills. The course draws on literature and film and gives students a solid ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  8596 ENGL 2000   LEC 001

ENGL 2010

Though it is now the global language of communication, English was once considered the vulgar tongue of a backwater. In this course, we will go to the sources of what we have come to call English literature ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Choose one lecture and one discussion.

  • 3-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5828 ENGL 2010   LEC 001

  •  7879 ENGL 2010   DIS 201

  •  7889 ENGL 2010   DIS 202

ENGL 2270

This class aims to give students a good historical and critical grounding in Shakespeare's drama and its central place in Renaissance culture. Our study will include attention to dramatic forms, Shakespeare's ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: PMA 2670

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  8600 ENGL 2270   LEC 001

ENGL 2707

Homer and Euclid, Stein and Einstein, manifestos and manifolds, "negative capability" and "imaginary numbers." This seminar exists somewhere in the ampersand between "Arts & Sciences" and will concern ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16691 ENGL 2707   LEC 001

ENGL 2770

Designed for the general student population, this course specifically appeals to students traveling abroad, or who in the future will work with diverse communities (for example, students with interests ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: AMST 2770ASRC 2770LSP 2770

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  9380 ENGL 2770   LEC 001

ENGL 2800

An introductory course in the theory, practice, and reading of fiction, poetry, and allied forms. Both narrative and verse readings are assigned. Students will learn to savor and practice the craft of ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5838 ENGL 2800   SEM 101

  • 17688 ENGL 2800   SEM 118

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7708 ENGL 2800   SEM 102

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5839 ENGL 2800   SEM 103

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5840 ENGL 2800   SEM 104

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5841 ENGL 2800   SEM 105

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7445 ENGL 2800   SEM 106

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  8165 ENGL 2800   SEM 107

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5842 ENGL 2800   SEM 108

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  6849 ENGL 2800   SEM 109

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  6850 ENGL 2800   SEM 110

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7545 ENGL 2800   SEM 111

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7588 ENGL 2800   SEM 112

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7598 ENGL 2800   SEM 113

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7685 ENGL 2800   SEM 114

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7686 ENGL 2800   SEM 115

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17109 ENGL 2800   SEM 116

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17111 ENGL 2800   SEM 117

ENGL 2880

This course offers guidance and an audience for students who wish to gain skill in expository writing—a common term for critical, reflective, investigative, and creative nonfiction. Each section provides ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Feeling Human: Animals, Humans, the Posthuman

  •  5843 ENGL 2880   SEM 101

  • This course considers how emotions and their effects on the body and the environment constitute what it feels like to be a human. To investigate these affective stances, this course will study narratives where human identity is constituted or disrupted by meeting nonhuman and posthuman identities. We'll also consider how emotion and related categories are a kind of cognition from the perspective of contemporary affect theory. Course materials may include the films Her (2013) and The Shape of Water (2017), fiction by A.S. Byatt and Téa Obreht, and scholarship by Donna Haraway, Brian Massumi and Ruth Leys.

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Creative Nonfiction: Identity Matters

  •  5844 ENGL 2880   SEM 102

  • We hear the term identity politics all the time, but why is the self so politicized when everyone has one? In this course, we will consider the self as a body, a part in a system, and a tool for change. By looking at various works by writers such as Gloria Anzaldua, Richard Rodriguez, Ta-Nehisi Coates, Sherman Alexie, and others, we will critically reflect upon what it means to be a person in a body full of intersections, and discuss ethnicity, class, race, gender, nation, and religion to examine ourselves. Through personal essays, we will engage in self-inquiry, self-discovery, and self-invention to raise important questions about who we are and who we can.

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Culinary Encounters of the Other Kind

  •  5845 ENGL 2880   SEM 103

  • What does it mean to say you’re hungry for something? This course explores the joyful and the dark sides of eating and traces how food informs the ways in which we ingest the world, particularly the parts of it unfamiliar to us. We will consider how the meeting of food, word, and image inform larger social categories and reflect on the way food affects how we think about others, putting it in conversation with literature, art, current events, film, imperialism, and history. Possible texts include Monique Truong's The Book of Salt, art by Kara Walker, Kyla Wazana Tompkins’ Racial Indigestion, the Iroquois White Corn Project, fiction by Chimamanda Adiche, The Search for General Tso, Greek myths, and Rabindranath Tagore’s “Hungry Stones.”

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Creative Nonfiction: Exploring the Personal Essay

  •  7532 ENGL 2880   SEM 104

  • In this course, we will read and write personal essays, exploring the various possibilities within the genre. We will explore the power of image and specific detail, the uses and limits of the first-person narrating self, and the boundary between public and private. Reading will focus on contemporary essayists, possibly including Leslie Jamison, Claudia Rankine, Eula Biss, Hilton Als, and John Jeremiah Sullivan; we will also read older essays, including those of Virginia Woolf, George Orwell, and James Baldwin. We will also pay close attention to students' writing, with workshop feedback. Working through drafts, students will develop fuller skill at criticism and revision.

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Art and Argument: the Personal Essay in America

  •  8146 ENGL 2880   SEM 105

  • How have contemporary American writers engaged with the personal essay to respond to the last fifty years of American history and culture? And what importance might we ascribe to the personal essay in current American social and intellectual milieus? In this course we will read essays by such authors as James Baldwin, Joan Didion, Rebecca Solnit, Teju Cole, and Yiyun Li that consider the complexities of place, culture, race, and art. Through class discussion, composing personal essays, and collaborative writing workshops, students will explore how the personal essay's various forms and foci are inflected by the interplay between socio-historical moment and authorial intention.

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Addictive Media or How to Survive What You Love

  •  8450 ENGL 2880   SEM 106

  • What is addiction in the 21st century? The substances of addiction have changed throughout history, but so too has our definition of addiction, who can be addicted, and how we should treat it. This course will examine addiction through an assortment of different media texts, from science fiction films to documentaries to Snapchat. We will analyze movies such as The Social Network, The Wolf of Wall Street, and Her as well as television shows like Breaking Bad, hook-up apps like Tinder, and popular video games like League of Legends. By the end of the course, we will create our own definitions of addiction that adequately address the dangers as well as possible benefits of addictive media.

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Fans, Fantasies, and Feminism

  • 17562 ENGL 2880   SEM 107

  • “Fan fiction” is sometimes taken to mean the opposite of “literature”—a kind of writing supposed to have neither artistic nor commercial value, the (embarrassing!) public expression of fantasies that would be better left private. We’ll read some feminist scholarship to help us answer that charge. When we’re not getting our theory on, we’ll go full-on media nerd, cultivating a shared canon of fannish classics like Star Trek, Buffy the Vampire Slayer, and Harry Potter. We’ll consider fiction on the edge, like Fifty Shades or Star Wars novels. And we’ll read plenty of fan fiction and watch loads of fan vids. Warning label: Students who take this course should be aware that the syllabus contains sexually explicit material, much of it homoerotic.

ENGL 2906

Punk Culture–comprised of music, fashion, literature, and visual arts–represents a complex critical stance of resistance and refusal that coalesced at a particular historical moment in the mid-1970s, and ... view course details

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Syllabi:
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Choose one lecture and one discussion. Combined with: AMST 2006COML 2006MUSIC 2006

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17845 ENGL 2906   LEC 001

  • 17854 ENGL 2906   DIS 201

  • 17855 ENGL 2906   DIS 202

ENGL 2935

This undergraduate course introduces the formal and topical innovations that African cinema has experienced since its inception in the 1960s. Sections will explore, among others, Nollywood, sci-fi, and ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: ASRC 2235COML 2235

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17145 ENGL 2935   SEM 101

ENGL 2960

Poems are among the most highly structured linguistic objects that human beings produce. While some of the devices used in poetry are arbitrary and purely conventional, most are natural extensions of structural ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: ENGL 6785LING 2285LING 6285

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17419 ENGL 2960   LEC 001

ENGL 3080

An introduction to Old Norse-Icelandic mythology and the Icelandic family saga-the "native" heroic literary genre of Icelandic tradition. Texts will vary but will normally include the Prose Edda, the Poetic ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: MEDVL 3080

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  8602 ENGL 3080   SEM 101

ENGL 3110

In this course, we will read and discuss some of the earliest surviving English poetry and prose. Attention will be paid to (1) learning to read the language in which this literature is written, (2) evaluating ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: ENGL 6110MEDVL 3110MEDVL 6110

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  6255 ENGL 3110   SEM 101

ENGL 3240

Blood is everywhere. From vampire shows to video games, our culture seems to be obsessed with it. The course examines the power of "blood" in the early modern period as a figure that continues to capture ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: COML 3240

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16734 ENGL 3240   SEM 101

ENGL 3390

It is a truth universally acknowledged, that students who have read Jane Austen must be in want of an opportunity to continue that delicious experience, and that those who have not read her novels should. ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7665 ENGL 3390   LEC 001

ENGL 3500

Critical, historical and interdisciplinary study of major works by Joyce, Woolf, Conrad, Forster, Lawrence, Eliot, Yeats, Wilde, Hardy, and Hopkins. The emphasis will be on the joy of close reading of ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  9391 ENGL 3500   LEC 001

ENGL 3560

The Western nation-state has failed to solve the two most pressing, indeed catastrophic, global problems: poverty and climate change. This failure is due to the inability of national policy to imagine ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: AIIS 3560AMST 3562

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  8639 ENGL 3560   SEM 101

ENGL 3650

Powerful voices emerged in the United States' first hundred years that continue to reverberate and to shape the ways in which we understand ourselves as Americans.  We will give special attention in this ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: AMST 3650

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16739 ENGL 3650   SEM 101

ENGL 3670

In the twentieth century, American fiction had an outsize impact on world literature as well as popular culture in the United States. This course will explore particularly important moments in its development, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: AMST 3670

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: 20th C. American Fiction

  • 16767 ENGL 3670   LEC 001

ENGL 3713

How and why is a book "translated" into an opera? We will study several such works and the operas they inspired: Mozart's Marriage of Figaro, Verdi's Rigoletto, Massenet's Werther, Giordano's Andrea Chénier, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: COML 3971ROMS 3971

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17136 ENGL 3713   SEM 101

ENGL 3785

In these latter days, apocalyptic narratives abound—stories that help us imagine the end of times, address or avoid real-world crises, and make sense (or fun) of history. We'll read and view works in such ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16766 ENGL 3785   SEM 101

ENGL 3790

This course offers an exciting trip to the intricate world of Nabokov's fiction. After establishing himself in Europe as a distinguished Russian writer, Nabokov, at the outbreak of World War II, came to ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: COML 3815RUSSL 3385

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7430 ENGL 3790   SEM 101

  • In translation.

ENGL 3820

This course focuses upon the writing of fiction or related narrative forms. May include significant reading and discussion, explorations of form and technique, completion of writing assignments and prompts, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5846 ENGL 3820   SEM 101

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5847 ENGL 3820   SEM 102

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7455 ENGL 3820   SEM 103

ENGL 3840

This course focuses upon the writing of poetry. May include significant reading and discussion, explorations of form and technique, completion of writing assignments and prompts, and workshop peer review ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5848 ENGL 3840   SEM 101

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7835 ENGL 3840   SEM 102

ENGL 4180

When did anti-Semitism begin? The medieval period invented shocking fictions about Jews—that they killed and ate Christian babies; that they desecrated the Host; that they were the murderers of Christ. ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  • 16747 ENGL 4180   SEM 101

ENGL 4470

Why are prequels and sequels to novels and films eagerly snapped up by their audiences? One reason is that they allow us to continue experiencing vivid characters in fictional worlds that grow in complexity ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16753 ENGL 4470   SEM 101

ENGL 4520

From the decolonization of Ireland to the fall of Paris, from the séance to the laboratory, from Cubism to Hollywood, we'll use two lives to tell what Stein called "Everybody's Autobiography." Though rarely ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16754 ENGL 4520   SEM 101

ENGL 4521

This seminar will investigate the narrative uses of history and memory in US fiction, focusing particularly on the impact of gender on these representations. How do US writers use history in their fiction, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: AMST 4521FGSS 4521

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17750 ENGL 4521   SEM 101

ENGL 4565

The movement of things like narcotics and of people like laborers has been a profoundly compelling subject for artists of every form. This course will study television series such as Weeds and The Wire ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: AMST 4565LATA 4565LSP 4565

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 16759 ENGL 4565   SEM 101

ENGL 4733

How should anti-racist people respond to the new racialized white identities that have emerged recently in Europe and the United States?  What alternative conceptions of whiteness are available? How can ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •  9178 ENGL 4733   SEM 101

ENGL 4755

In the 1920s sexologist Havelock Ellis wrote a preface for Radclyffe Hall's modernist novel of gender transformation, The Well of Loneliness, nominating it as a vital document in the sexual scientific ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: FGSS 4755LGBT 4755

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17313 ENGL 4755   SEM 101

ENGL 4766

The function of the theatre critic is well understood, but the role of the dramaturg remains mysterious in the American theatre.  Yet theatre critics and dramaturgs use many of the same research, analytic, ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: ENGL 6766PMA 4866PMA 6866

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 17116 ENGL 4766   SEM 101

ENGL 4800

This course is intended for creative writers who have completed  ENGL 3840 or ENGL 3850 and wish to refine their poetry writing. It may include significant reading and discussion, explorations of form ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  5849 ENGL 4800   SEM 101

ENGL 4801

This course is intended for narrative writing students who have completed ENGL 3820 or ENGL 3830 and wish to refine their writing. It may include significant reading and discussion, explorations of form ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  8084 ENGL 4801   SEM 101

ENGL 4910

The purpose of the Honors Seminar is to acquaint students with methods of study and research to help them write their senior Honors Essay. However, all interested students are welcome to enroll. The seminar ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Shakespeare and Marlowe

  •  6446 ENGL 4910   SEM 101

  • This honors seminar may be used as one of the three pre-1800 courses required of English majors. The seminar brings together two of the most striking and influential writers of the early modern period. Pairing and comparing their work introduces questions not only about their sensational lives and texts but also about power (including the power of classical authority), gender/sexuality, literary influence and the work of cultural adaptation. The only prerequisite for the course is an adventurous mind; no previous exposure to the authors is assumed. For students who are familiar with Shakespeare, the goal of this course is to establish a larger cultural and literary context for close and critical study of both writers. We will include some film, as another kind of adaptation, and there will be some reading in (translated) primary sources: Ovid, Virgil, Plutarch.

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: American Paranoia

  •  7388 ENGL 4910   SEM 102

  • Following the lead of Richard Hofstadter's classic 1964 essay "The Paranoid Style in American Politics," this course will examine the "paranoid style" in contemporary American fiction and film. The paranoias and plots we will encounter vary considerably (personal paranoias, political conspiracies, governments turned enemy, surveillance technology run amok, apocalyptic-millennial paranoia). Yet when viewed together they seem to cohere as a distinct style within post-WWII American narrative. We will ask how paranoid style responds to the contemporary American context and how the fears dominating these narratives shape their aesthetic form. Why has paranoia arisen as such a distinctively American attitude? What is the paranoid afraid of? (Should we be paranoid, too?) Novels by Nabokov, Pynchon, Reed, Dick, DeLillo, Didion, Roth; films by Coppola, Romero, Bigelow, Baldwin.

ENGL 4926

What does it mean to have a relationship with a work of literature? This course explores three relationships between text and human: one of authorship and authority, one of critique and criticism, and ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Combined with: COML 4621SHUM 4626SHUM 6626

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • 17042 ENGL 4926   SEM 101

ENGL 4930

Students should secure a thesis advisor by the end of the junior year and should enroll in that faculty member's section of ENGL 4930. Students enrolling in the fall will automatically be enrolled in a ... view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session.  Choose one discussion and one independent study.

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7970 ENGL 4930   DIS 201

    • TBA
    • Lorenz, P

  •  5850 ENGL 4930   IND 601

    • TBA
    • Anker, E

  •  7610 ENGL 4930   IND 601A

    • TBA
    • Cohn, E

  •  7612 ENGL 4930   IND 601B

    • TBA
    • Caruth, C

  •  7629 ENGL 4930   IND 601C

    • TBA
    • Levine, C

  •  7916 ENGL 4930   IND 601D

    • TBA
    • Warrior, C

  •  7976 ENGL 4930   IND 601E

    • TBA
    • Haenni, S

  •  7996 ENGL 4930   IND 601F

    • TBA
    • Peraino, J

  •  7047 ENGL 4930   IND 602

    • TBA
    • Attell, K

  •  7048 ENGL 4930   IND 603

    • TBA
    • Boyce Davies, C

  •  7049 ENGL 4930   IND 604

    • TBA
    • Braddock, J

  •  7050 ENGL 4930   IND 605

    • TBA
    • Brady, M

  •  7051 ENGL 4930   IND 606

    • TBA
    • Brown, L

  •  7052 ENGL 4930   IND 607

    • TBA
    • Chase, C

  •  7896 ENGL 4930   IND 608

    • TBA
    • Villarejo, A

  •  7053 ENGL 4930   IND 609

    • TBA
    • Cheyfitz, E

  •  7054 ENGL 4930   IND 610

    • TBA
    • Correll, B

  •  7055 ENGL 4930   IND 611

    • TBA
    • Crawford, M

  •  7085 ENGL 4930   IND 612

    • TBA
    • Culler, J

  •  7086 ENGL 4930   IND 613

    • TBA
    • Davis, S

  •  7087 ENGL 4930   IND 614

    • TBA
    • Diaz, E

  •  7088 ENGL 4930   IND 615

    • TBA
    • Faulkner, D

  •  7089 ENGL 4930   IND 616

    • TBA
    • Mort Hutchinson, V

  •  7090 ENGL 4930   IND 617

    • TBA
    • Fulton, A

  •  7091 ENGL 4930   IND 618

    • TBA
    • Galloway, A

  •  7092 ENGL 4930   IND 619

    • TBA
    • Gilbert, R

  •  7093 ENGL 4930   IND 620

    • TBA
    • Hanson, E

  •  7094 ENGL 4930   IND 621

    • TBA
    • Hill, T

  •  7095 ENGL 4930   IND 622

    • TBA
    • Londe, G

  •  7096 ENGL 4930   IND 623

    • TBA
    • Juffer, J

  •  7097 ENGL 4930   IND 624

    • TBA
    • Kalas, R

  •  7098 ENGL 4930   IND 625

    • TBA
    • Long, K

  •  7099 ENGL 4930   IND 626

    • TBA
    • Monroe, J

  •  7100 ENGL 4930   IND 627

    • TBA
    • Mann, J

  •  7101 ENGL 4930   IND 628

    • TBA
    • Hutchinson, I

  •  7102 ENGL 4930   IND 629

    • TBA
    • Koch, M

  •  7103 ENGL 4930   IND 630

    • TBA
    • McCullough, K

  •  7104 ENGL 4930   IND 631

    • TBA
    • Mohanty, S

  •  7105 ENGL 4930   IND 632

    • TBA
    • Murray, T

  •  7106 ENGL 4930   IND 633

    • TBA
    • Quinonez, E

  •  7107 ENGL 4930   IND 634

    • TBA
    • Raskolnikov, M

  •  7108 ENGL 4930   IND 635

    • TBA
    • Saccamano, N

  •  7109 ENGL 4930   IND 636

    • TBA
    • Samuels, S

  •  7110 ENGL 4930   IND 637

    • TBA
    • Sawyer, P

  •  7111 ENGL 4930   IND 638

    • TBA
    • Schwarz, D

  •  7112 ENGL 4930   IND 639

    • TBA
    • Shaw, H

  •  7113 ENGL 4930   IND 640

    • TBA
    • Van Clief-Stefanon, L

  •  7114 ENGL 4930   IND 641

    • TBA
    • Vaughn, S

  •  7355 ENGL 4930   IND 642

    • TBA
    • Wong, S

  •  7356 ENGL 4930   IND 643

    • TBA
    • Salvato, N

  •  7360 ENGL 4930   IND 644

    • TBA
    • Zacher, S

  •  7364 ENGL 4930   IND 645

    • TBA
    • Mackowski, J

  •  7585 ENGL 4930   IND 646

    • TBA
    • Jaime, K

  •  7587 ENGL 4930   IND 647

    • TBA
    • Ngugi, M

  •  7595 ENGL 4930   IND 648

    • TBA
    • Hutchinson, G

  •  7611 ENGL 4930   IND 649

    • TBA
    • Lorenz, P

ENGL 4940

This course is the second of a two-part series of courses required for students pursuing a Bachelor of Arts with Honors in English. The first course in the series is ENGL 4930 Honors Essay Tutorial I. view course details

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Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  5851 ENGL 4940   IND 601

    • TBA
    • Anker, E

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7056 ENGL 4940   IND 602

    • TBA
    • Attell, K

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7057 ENGL 4940   IND 603

    • TBA
    • Bogel, F

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7058 ENGL 4940   IND 604

    • TBA
    • Braddock, J

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7059 ENGL 4940   IND 605

    • TBA
    • Brady, M

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7060 ENGL 4940   IND 606

    • TBA
    • Brown, L

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7061 ENGL 4940   IND 607

    • TBA
    • Chase, C

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7902 ENGL 4940   IND 608

    • TBA
    • Goldstein, A

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7062 ENGL 4940   IND 609

    • TBA
    • Cheyfitz, E

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7063 ENGL 4940   IND 610

    • TBA
    • Correll, B

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7064 ENGL 4940   IND 611

    • TBA
    • Crawford, M

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7065 ENGL 4940   IND 612

    • TBA
    • Culler, J

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7066 ENGL 4940   IND 613

    • TBA
    • Davis, S

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7067 ENGL 4940   IND 614

    • TBA
    • Diaz, E

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7068 ENGL 4940   IND 615

    • TBA
    • Faulkner, D

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7069 ENGL 4940   IND 616

    • TBA
    • Fried, D

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7070 ENGL 4940   IND 617

    • TBA
    • Fulton, A

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7071 ENGL 4940   IND 618

    • TBA
    • Galloway, A

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7072 ENGL 4940   IND 619

    • TBA
    • Gilbert, R

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7073 ENGL 4940   IND 620

    • TBA
    • Hanson, E

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7074 ENGL 4940   IND 621

    • TBA
    • Hill, T

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7115 ENGL 4940   IND 622

    • TBA
    • Staff

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7116 ENGL 4940   IND 623

    • TBA
    • Juffer, J

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7117 ENGL 4940   IND 624

    • TBA
    • Kalas, R

Syllabi: none
  •   Regular Academic Session. 

  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7118 ENGL 4940   IND 625

    • TBA
    • Lennon, J