English (ENGL)Arts and Sciences

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Course descriptions provided by the Courses of Study 2016-2017.

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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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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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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ENGL 1140

This course offers you a chance to become a more engaged member of the Ithaca community as part of your first-year writing experience. For two afternoons a week, Cornell students will engage with Ithaca ... view course details

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    FWS Session.  Combined with: AMST 1140WRIT 1400

  • 3 Credits Graded

  • 17535ENGL 1140  SEM 101

  • Student schedules must accommodate TR trips (3-5 PM) to Boynton Middle School.

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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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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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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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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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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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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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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    FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

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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    FWS Session. 

  • 3 Credits Graded

ENGL 2020

Does the modern drive to "make it new" mean rejecting every precedent, or sifting the archive for past fragments that glimmer under present circumstances? This course surveys 250 years of English literary ... view course details

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    Choose one lecture and one discussion.

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2035

Science fiction, as Fredric Jameson put it, is "the only kind of literature that can reach back and colonize reality." Today more than ever, when science and technology have penetrated everyday life in ... view course details

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    Choose one lecture and one discussion. Combined with: BSOC 2131COML 2035STS 2131

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2040

This course will introduce students to American literature from the Civil War to the present. We will consider a wide range of authors and literary movements while paying close attention to radical shifts ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 2040

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2080

What can we learn about Shakespeare's plays from their reception by late modernity? What can we learn about modern cultures from the way they appropriate these texts and the Shakespeare mystique? We will ... view course details

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    Combined with: PMA 2681

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2350

How does literary language depict the experience of physical suffering? Can a poem or a novel palliate pain, illness, even the possibility of death? From darkly comic narratives of black plague to the ... view course details

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ENGL 2400

From the radical manifestos of revolutionaries to the satirical plays of union organizers, from new, experimental novels to poetry, visual art, and music, this course examines Latino/a literature published ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 2401LSP 2400

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2580

How is the memory of the Holocaust kept alive by means of the literary and visual imagination? Within the historical context of the Holocaust and how and why it occurred, we shall examine major and widely ... view course details

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    Combined with: COML 2580JWST 2580

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2605

Native American depictions of human interactions with frightening beings can help readers appreciate Indigenous perspectives and experiences. That is, when contemporary Indigenous writers repurpose features ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2650

This course will introduce students to the African American literary tradition. Through aesthetic and contextual approaches, we will consider how African American life and culture has defined and constituted ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 2650ASRC 2650

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2760

"Language is a skin," the critic Roland Barthes once wrote: "I rub my language against the other. It is as if I had words instead of fingers, or fingers at the tip of my words. My language trembles with ... view course details

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ENGL 2775

In democratic societies, freedom of expression is both a cultural value and protected right. And yet, governments also routinely regulate speech through a variety of mechanisms: from direct censorship, ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2810

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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ENGL 2870

This course examines some major justice movements of the modern era, introducing students to a submerged history that should neither be idealized nor forgotten. One goal will be to connect the ongoing ... view course details

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    Combined with: ASRC 2870

  • 4 Credits Graded

ENGL 2890

ENGL 2890 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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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Creative Nonfiction: Exploring the Personal Essay

  •  6643ENGL 2890  SEM 101

  • In this class, 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 classic essays, including those by Virginia Woolf, George Orwell, and James Baldwin.

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Creative Nonfiction: Do Our Stories Matter?

  •  6644ENGL 2890  SEM 102

  • Can a story take down a system? Under what conditions? This class will examine the role of the personal narrative as a political weapon. We will analyze the impact of art on the sociopolitical landscape through the works of James Baldwin, Adrienne Rich, Ta-Nehisi Coates, Rebecca Solnit, and many others. We will then interrogate our own biases, assumptions, desires, relationships, and fears in order to write the self into a global context. The essays we craft will confront the intersections of political and personal trauma, history and family, identity and theory. Ultimately, we will ponder, “Do our stories matter? Why or why not?”

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Legal Science Fictions

  •  6645ENGL 2890  SEM 103

  • Science fiction writers build whole new social systems, and questions of how to govern these new societies inevitably come up. Ought this robot be considered a legal person? Does this cool new policing tactic infringe our rights? Should earth laws apply in space? In this course, we'll consider how such legal topics as personhood, equality, and criminality arise in science fiction and in real cases, and how issues of gender, race, labor, and policing and punishment are complicated by technology in our own world.

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: The Epic Western

  •  6646ENGL 2890  SEM 104

  • Sweeping vistas. Dark canyons. A cowboy hero, and---the Vietnam War? Epic Westerns shape the legendary landscape of the American West and dramatize individual and collective efforts to establish national values. At the same time, they track the way those values change over time, reflecting contemporary cultural or political events, e.g. the antiwar movement, feminism, the nation's bicentennial. Looking at recent political struggles, we'll discover what history Western narratives engage, and what they obscure.

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Apocalyptic Vision in Literature and Film

  •  6647ENGL 2890  SEM 105

  • "Apocalypse" is the end of the world---or ourselves---but it also introduces new forms of being, desire and knowledge. In this course we'll analyze apocalyptic fantasies by writing critical essays: a skill (and art) that crosses disciplines. Course material includes a cult novels (I am Legend), accounts of apocalyptic desire (Dr. Strangelove and Destroy, She Said), and works staging the collapse of mundane reality.

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Global Romance: Love and the Political

  •  6648ENGL 2890  SEM 106

  • Does love create worlds or put them in question? Does it secure a community, or mark its dissolution? What is love when it meets the law? This course examines the dialogue between romantic and political narratives, tracing the ways they interrupt, galvanize, or complement each other. We will bring together fictions of love's sway over the self and through reviews and critical essays, we'll examine what happens when romance is placed at the heart of tales of empire, migration, reunion, and revolt.

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Writing Back to the Media: Essays and Arguments

  •  8671ENGL 2890  SEM 107

  • Good investigative journalists write well and use their reportage to argue effectively. How can we adopt features of their writing for a variety of purposes and audiences, academic and popular? Our weekly readings will include features from the New Yorker, The Atlantic, slate.com, and the New York Times. Students will write essays of opinion and argument—in such forms as news analysis, investigative writing, blog posts, and op-ed pieces—on topics such as environmental justice, the value of an elite education, human rights conflicts, the uses of technology, gender equality, and the ethics of journalism itself.

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Creative Nonfiction: The Invented I

  •  8988ENGL 2890  SEM 108

  • In this class, we’ll explore the personal essay, focusing on how the form can be a tool for self-discovery, self-reflection, and self-invention. As thinkers, we’ll focus on the practice of critical reflection, learn how to interrogate our experiences, make peace with the imperfections of our memory, and become more conscious of the particular ways in which we see the world. As writers, we’ll study narrative craft, including scene, dialogue, metaphor and character development through novels, documentaries and audio stories.

ENGL 2901

A "utopia" is an imaginary world, a fantastical "no-place" that conveys important truths about the real world. This course surveys the literary genre of utopia from the Renaissance to today, focusing on ... view course details

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    Choose one lecture and one discussion.

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 2907

Is a photograph of an event somehow more real than a written report? Will the novel survive the age of new media? How do Instagram or Twitter change storytelling? In this class we will examine how media ... view course details

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    Combined with: COML 2007

  • 4 Credits Graded

ENGL 2910

In her memoir Woman Warrior, Maxine Hong Kingston identified a conundrum familiar to many US-born children of Chinese immigrants when she asked: "What is Chinese tradition and what is the movies?" What ... view course details

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    Combined with: AAS 2910AMST 2910

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3021

This course juxtaposes the exciting theoretical advances of the late 20th century, including structuralism and post-structuralism, with current developments in 21st century theory such as performance studies, ... view course details

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    Combined with: COML 3021PMA 3421

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3120

In recent years, Beowulf has received renewed attention in popular culture, thanks to the production of two recent Beowulf movies and riveting new translations (eg. Seamus Heaney). The poem's appeal lies ... view course details

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ENGL 3260

Edmund Spenser is the major Elizabethan writer other than Shakespeare who most influenced English poetry. But students often don't know him, even though, in a way, they have already encountered him: Spenser's ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3330

If the Satanic fantasy is to believe ourselves "Self-begot, self-raised by our own quick'ning power," as Milton says, then the early novel is diabolical. Foundlings and orphans, abandoned wives, abducted ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3400

With the exhilarating and terrifying historical "experiments" of the French and American Revolutions in the background, English Romantic writers tackled the question of the personal and political effects ... view course details

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    Combined with: BSOC 3481

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3430

Sheltered daughters of an Irish clergyman, isolated in a remote village in England, the Brontë sisters produced some of the most violent, shocking, sophisticated, and popular fiction of the nineteenth ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3530

A modern country and an ancient civilization, India has been imagined through the ages in many different ways. This introductory course focuses on the 20th and 21st centuries, drawing on films (Bollywood ... view course details

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    Combined with: ASIAN 3368

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3550

"My existence is a scandal," Oscar Wilde once wrote, summing up in an epigram the effect of his carefully cultivated style of perversity and paradox. Through their celebration of "art for art's sake" and ... view course details

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ENGL 3580

In this course, we'll be reading literature—primarily novels—produced by hemispheric American women writers of the mid- to late twentieth-century.  We will look at how these writings articulate concerns ... view course details

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    Combined with: AAS 3580AMST 3580FGSS 3581

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3591

How is the figure of the child constructed in popular culture? When and to what degree do children participate in the construction of these representations? This course surveys a variety of contemporary ... view course details

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    Combined with: FGSS 3591

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3606

This course studies the life experiences and political struggles of black women who have attained political leadership across the African Diaspora. It will study their rise to political power through an ... view course details

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    Combined with: ASRC 3206FGSS 3206

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3612

The American Revolution was a war fought by European settlers against England that ended the colonial domination of these settlers in the founding of the United States. But the settlers were themselves ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 3612

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3660

The course asks you to think about the role of fiction in producing a sense of history, politics, and culture in the nineteenth-century United States. In particular, we will think about the relations among ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 3661

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3725

"One is not born a woman, but rather becomes one" wrote Simone de Beauvoir. How does such an odd becoming happen? What can literature teach us about it? Does anyone ever achieve "being a woman" and how ... view course details

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    Combined with: FGSS 3725LGBT 3725

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3740

This course will examine a variety of voices in contemporary African American poetry, focusing on works produced in the decades following the Civil Rights and Black Power Movements. We will consider how ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 3742ASRC 3740

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3742

When an African and an African American meet, solidarity is presumed, but often friction is the result. In this course, we will consider how Africans and African Americans see each other through literature. ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 3732ASRC 3742

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3755

This is an introduction to trauma theory in the context of the concerns of the contemporary world. We will study the unique and enigmatic notion of trauma as it arose in the beginning of the twentieth ... view course details

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    Combined with: COML 3024

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3762

What can lawyers and judges learn from the study of literature? This course explores the relevance of imaginative literature (novels, drama, poetry, and film) to questions of law and social justice from ... view course details

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    Combined with: ENGL 6710GOVT 6045LAW 6710

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3830

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

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

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ENGL 3850

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

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

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ENGL 3860

"Fictions" of thought and language abound in all good writing, especially in works that deliberately test and play with ideas: dialogues, satires, parables, philosophic tales, and "thought-experiments." ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 3890

Writers of creative nonfiction plumb the depths of their experience and comment memorably on the passing scene. They write reflectively on themselves and journalistically on the activities and artifacts ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Graded

ENGL 4020

What can literary works, especially novels, tell us about moral issues? Should they be seen as suggesting a form of moral inquiry similar to the kind of philosophical discussion we get in, say, Aristotle's ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4030

A close study of three major 20th century poets (Wallace Stevens, William Carlos Williams, Marianne Moore) who together developed a distinctly American strain of modern poetry, one focused on the pleasures ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 4030ENGL 6030

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4150

In this course we will focus on two major non-Chaucerian Middle English poets, the Pearl-poet and William Langland, the author of Piers Plowman. We will focus on close, linguistically careful reading of ... view course details

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ENGL 4291

What is distinctive about American Shakespeare? Is it merely a less confident cousin of its more prestigious UK relative; or does it have a character of its own? What is currently happening with 'American ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 4194PMA 4190

  • 4 Credits Graded

  • 18317ENGL 4291  LEC 001

  • Taught in Washington, DC.

ENGL 4430

This course examines a range of nineteenth-century British literature, focusing on how Victorian writers represented the workings of the human mind. In particular, we examine how novels (and a few poems) ... view course details

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    Combined with: BSOC 4431

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

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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    Combined with: AMST 4521FGSS 4521

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4535

I imagine the Modern Imagination: The Major Authors as an indispensable, probing, and pleasurable course for those studying  nineteenth, twentieth and contemporary century literature as well as for MFAs, ... view course details

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    Combined with: ENGL 6530

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4600

Herman Melville is one of America's most trenchant social, political, and economic critics. Our study of Melville's fiction will analyze his critique of central national and international issues the effects ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 4600

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4665

Radically subverting the "Vanishing Indian" myth, Indigenous authors depict Indigenous peoples thriving in many possible futures. Although Indigenous speculative fiction is nothing new, we're currently ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4810

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 of readings, ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4811

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 of readings, advanced ... view course details

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

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  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4903

A pronounced turn away from utopian discourses has long been felt across multiple academic registers—aspects of queer theory rejecting futurity, portions of the radical left adopting a similar politics ... view course details

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    Combined with: ASRC 4513COML 4513

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4908

This course will focus on Victorian genders with a special emphasis on masculinities. Additionally, we will spend time reading and thinking about secondary works which interrogate and historicize our principal ... view course details

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    Combined with: FGSS 4608SHUM 4608

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 4920

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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  • Topic: Make it New! Literary Uncertainty

  •  8526ENGL 4920  SEM 101

  • A study of the impact of imaginative innovation in literary history—what triggers the creation of new literary genres; how is creativity shaped to convey new meanings; how does novelty enter into the literary tradition to become convention? We will apply these questions to a varied selection of works, each of which plays a distinctive role in "making it new" in English literature. As we consider works from slave narrative to Gothic fiction, travel literature, the erotic novel, and manners fiction, we will define the distinctive incentives for innovation and consider common forms of novelty across a range of imaginative experiences. Texts include: Behn, Oroonoko; Defoe, Robinson Crusoe; Richardson, Pamela; Fielding, Joseph Andrews; Lewis, The Monk; Cleland, Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure; and Burney, Evelina. This course may be used as one of the three pre-1800 courses required of English majors.

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    Combined with: LATA 4565LSP 4565

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  • Topic: Traffic: Drugs, Bodies, Books

  •  6350ENGL 4920  SEM 102

  • The trafficking in people and narcotics has held the attention of American writers and visual artists for more than three centuries. In this course we will read broadly to consider how various forms of trafficking and stories of captivity and treasure hunting help tell the story of contemporary culture. Drawing from decolonial studies, as well as systems and assemblage theories, this course will analyze TV series such as Weeds and The Wire as well as films, narcocorridos, novels, legal cases, and visual artworks in which the subject of traffic and trafficking play an important role. Artists and authors may include Junot Diaz, Alan Ginsberg, Sandra Cisneros, Frederick Douglass, Karen Tei Yamashita, and Faith Ringgold.

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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  •  6804ENGL 4930  IND 601

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    • Anker, E

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  •  7006ENGL 4930  IND 602

    • TBA
    • Attell, K

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7007ENGL 4930  IND 603

    • TBA
    • Bogel, F

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  •  7008ENGL 4930  IND 604

    • TBA
    • Braddock, J

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  •  7009ENGL 4930  IND 605

    • TBA
    • Brady, M

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  •  7010ENGL 4930  IND 606

    • TBA
    • Brown, L

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  •  7011ENGL 4930  IND 607

    • TBA
    • Chase, C

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  •  7012ENGL 4930  IND 608

    • TBA
    • Cohn, E

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  •  7013ENGL 4930  IND 609

    • TBA
    • Cheyfitz, E

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  •  7014ENGL 4930  IND 610

    • TBA
    • Correll, B

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  •  7015ENGL 4930  IND 611

    • TBA
    • Crawford, M

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    • TBA
    • Culler, J

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  •  7017ENGL 4930  IND 613

    • TBA
    • Davis, S

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  •  7018ENGL 4930  IND 614

    • TBA
    • Farred, G

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  •  7019ENGL 4930  IND 615

    • TBA
    • Faulkner, D

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  •  7020ENGL 4930  IND 616

    • TBA
    • Fried, D

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  •  7021ENGL 4930  IND 617

    • TBA
    • Fulton, A

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  •  7022ENGL 4930  IND 618

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    • Galloway, A

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    • TBA
    • Hite, M

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    • TBA
    • Juffer, J

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  •  7028ENGL 4930  IND 624

    • TBA
    • Kalas, R

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  •  7029ENGL 4930  IND 625

    • TBA
    • Lennon, J

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  •  7030ENGL 4930  IND 626

    • TBA
    • Lorenz, P

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  •  7031ENGL 4930  IND 627

    • TBA
    • Mann, J

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  •  7032ENGL 4930  IND 628

    • TBA
    • Maxwell, B

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  •  7033ENGL 4930  IND 629

    • TBA
    • McClane, K

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  •  7034ENGL 4930  IND 630

    • TBA
    • McCullough, K

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  •  7035ENGL 4930  IND 631

    • TBA
    • Mohanty, S

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7036ENGL 4930  IND 632

    • TBA
    • Murray, T

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7037ENGL 4930  IND 633

    • TBA
    • Quinonez, E

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7038ENGL 4930  IND 634

    • TBA
    • Raskolnikov, M

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7039ENGL 4930  IND 635

    • TBA
    • Saccamano, N

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7040ENGL 4930  IND 636

    • TBA
    • Samuels, S

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7041ENGL 4930  IND 637

    • TBA
    • Sawyer, P

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7553ENGL 4930  IND 638

    • TBA
    • Schwarz, D

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7561ENGL 4930  IND 639

    • TBA
    • Shaw, H

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7701ENGL 4930  IND 640

    • TBA
    • Van Clief-Stefanon, L

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7702ENGL 4930  IND 641

    • TBA
    • Vaughn, S

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7703ENGL 4930  IND 642

    • TBA
    • Wong, S

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7704ENGL 4930  IND 643

    • TBA
    • Woubshet, D

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7705ENGL 4930  IND 644

    • TBA
    • Zacher, S

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  • 4 Credits Graded

  •  7706ENGL 4930  IND 645

    • TBA
    • Mackowski, J

ENGL 4940

ENGL 4940 Honors Essay Tutorial II 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 ... view course details

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  •  8412ENGL 4940  IND 601F

    • TBA
    • Peraino, J

ENGL 4950

Independent reading course in topics not covered in regularly scheduled courses. Students select a topic in consultation with the faculty member who has agreed to supervise the course work. view course details

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  •  6912ENGL 4950  IND 602

    • TBA
    • Attell, K

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7112ENGL 4950  IND 603

    • TBA
    • Viramontes, H

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7113ENGL 4950  IND 604

    • TBA
    • Braddock, J

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7114ENGL 4950  IND 605

    • TBA
    • Brady, M

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7115ENGL 4950  IND 606

    • TBA
    • Hutchinson, I

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7116ENGL 4950  IND 607

    • TBA
    • Chase, C

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7117ENGL 4950  IND 609

    • TBA
    • Cheyfitz, E

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7118ENGL 4950  IND 610

    • TBA
    • Correll, B

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7119ENGL 4950  IND 611

    • TBA
    • Crawford, M

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7120ENGL 4950  IND 612

    • TBA
    • Culler, J

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  • 1-4 Credits Stdnt Opt

  •  7121ENGL 4950  IND 613

    • TBA
    • Davis, S

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  •  7122ENGL 4950  IND 614

    • TBA
    • Ferri, L

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  •  7123ENGL 4950  IND 615

    • TBA
    • Faulkner, D

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  •  7124ENGL 4950  IND 616

    • TBA
    • Goldstein, A

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  •  7125ENGL 4950  IND 617

    • TBA
    • Fulton, A

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  •  7126ENGL 4950  IND 618

    • TBA
    • Galloway, A

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  •  7127ENGL 4950  IND 619

    • TBA
    • Gilbert, R

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  •  7128ENGL 4950  IND 620

    • TBA
    • Hanson, E

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  •  7129ENGL 4950  IND 621

    • TBA
    • Hill, T

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  •  7130ENGL 4950  IND 622

    • TBA
    • Ngugi, M

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  •  7131ENGL 4950  IND 623

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    • Juffer, J

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  •  7132ENGL 4950  IND 624

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    • Kalas, R

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  •  7133ENGL 4950  IND 625

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    • Lennon, J

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  •  7134ENGL 4950  IND 626

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    • Lorenz, P

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  •  7135ENGL 4950  IND 627

    • TBA
    • Mann, J

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  •  7136ENGL 4950  IND 628

    • TBA
    • Koch, M

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  •  7137ENGL 4950  IND 629

    • TBA
    • Cohn, E

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  •  7138ENGL 4950  IND 630

    • TBA
    • McCullough, K

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  •  7139ENGL 4950  IND 631

    • TBA
    • Mohanty, S

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  •  7140ENGL 4950  IND 632

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    • Murray, T

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    • Quinonez, E

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  •  7142ENGL 4950  IND 634

    • TBA
    • Raskolnikov, M

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  •  7143ENGL 4950  IND 635

    • TBA
    • Saccamano, N

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  •  7144ENGL 4950  IND 636

    • TBA
    • Samuels, S

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  •  7145ENGL 4950  IND 637

    • TBA
    • Sawyer, P

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  •  7146ENGL 4950  IND 638

    • TBA
    • Schwarz, D

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  •  7147ENGL 4950  IND 639

    • TBA
    • Shaw, H

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  •  7148ENGL 4950  IND 640

    • TBA
    • Van Clief-Stefanon, L

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  •  7149ENGL 4950  IND 641

    • TBA
    • Vaughn, S

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  •  7551ENGL 4950  IND 642

    • TBA
    • Wong, S

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  •  7555ENGL 4950  IND 643

    • TBA
    • Woubshet, D

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  •  7562ENGL 4950  IND 644

    • TBA
    • Zacher, S

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  •  7597ENGL 4950  IND 645

    • TBA
    • Mackowski, J

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  •  7642ENGL 4950  IND 646

    • TBA
    • Miller, A

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  •  8255ENGL 4950  IND 647

    • TBA
    • Mort Hutchinson, V

ENGL 6030

A close study of three major 20th century poets (Wallace Stevens, William Carlos Williams, Marianne Moore) who together developed a distinctly American strain of modern poetry, one focused on the pleasures ... view course details

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    Combined with: AMST 4030ENGL 4030

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 6120

In recent years, Beowulf has received renewed attention in popular culture, thanks to the production of two recent Beowulf movies and riveting new translations (eg. Seamus Heaney). The poem's appeal lies ... view course details

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ENGL 6150

In this course we will focus on two major non-Chaucerian Middle English poets, the Pearl-poet and William Langland, the author of Piers Plowman. We will focus on close, linguistically careful reading of ... view course details

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ENGL 6290

This course will cover Milton's major poetry and prose, paying special attention to the forms of authority—poetic, political, and theological—that are constituted within and by these writings. From his ... view course details

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ENGL 6320

This course explores a set of novel representations of nonhuman beings in eighteenth-century English literature, defining and tracking the relationship between animals and formal innovation in this period, ... view course details

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ENGL 6341

The rise of cinema and mechanized representational technologies has provided an informative backdrop for a century long reflection on aesthetics and the excesses of affect, sentiment, and corporeality ... view course details

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ENGL 6530

I imagine the Modern Imagination: The Major Authors as an indispensable, probing, and pleasurable course for those studying  nineteenth, twentieth and contemporary century literature as well as for MFAs, ... view course details

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    Combined with: ENGL 4535

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 6565

Exploring a genealogy of Chicana/o, Latina/o, and Indigena/o theorizations of self and collective identity, the course asks, what is the decolonial? Is it a space between the colonial and post-colonial? ... view course details

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    Combined with: LSP 6565

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 6710

What can lawyers and judges learn from the study of literature? This course explores the relevance of imaginative literature (novels, drama, poetry, and film) to questions of law and social justice from ... view course details

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    Combined with: ENGL 3762GOVT 6045LAW 6710

  • 4 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 6732

The driving dialectic in post-colonial studies has been the colonizer/colonized, or the Third World vs. the West. But slowly the field is letting go of this "arrested dialectic" and in its place various ... view course details

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ENGL 6745

This seminar will introduce graduate students to the cutting edge scholarship situated in the crossroads of black diaspora theory and black queer theory. Glissant's Poetics of Relation will be our starting ... view course details

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ENGL 7412

In an era of increasing interdisciplinary collaboration, the fields that comprise the humanities are engaging in new ways with law as well as with each other, and projects developed within the context ... view course details

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    Combined with: LAW 7412

  • 3 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 7810

The MFA poetry seminar is a required course for MFA poetry students. view course details

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  • 5 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 7811

The MFA fiction seminar is a required course for all MFA fiction students. view course details

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  • 5 Credits Stdnt Opt

ENGL 7850

In general, Reading for Writers examines literary works through the eyes of a writer, focusing on the craft of literature. While the class is geared toward MFA students, all graduate students are welcome ... view course details

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ENGL 7940

This course gives students the opportunity to work with a selected instructor to pursue special interests or research not treated in regularly scheduled courses. After getting permission of the instructor, ... view course details

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  •  7640ENGL 7940  IND 639

    • TBA
    • Hutchinson, I

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ENGL 7950

This course should be used for an independent study in which a small group of students works with one member of the graduate faculty. After getting permission of the instructor, students should enroll ... view course details

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