2785 ENGL 250-10 Introduction to Literature:
M-F (05/09-05/27) 1:00-4:00pm DA104 (Professor Rosner)
This three-week course will look at different kinds of literature. We’ll read and talk about short plays, poems, short stories, and novels during the term; we’ll also practice ways to write about them. We may also see a film version of one. I hope you enjoy this speedy introduction to literature.
2810 ENGL 300-30 Introduction to English Studies:
M-F (07/06-08/09) 11:20-12:50pm HM209 (Professor TBA)
1885 ENGL 303-20 Sci and Tech Writing:
M-F (05/31-07/05) 2:40-4:10pm HM015 (Professor TBA)
1525 ENGL 306-20 Business Writing-WR:
M-F (05/31-07/05) 1:00-2:30pm HM015 (Professor TBA)
1633 ENGL 306-21 Business Writing-WR:
M-F (05/31-07/05) 11:20am-12:50pm HM015 (Professor TBA)
1526 ENGL 306-30 Business Writing-WR:
M-F (07/06-08/09) 9:40am-11:10am HM015 (Professor TBA)
2191 ENGL 306-50 Business Writing-WR:
Distance Ed. (07/06-08/09) (Professor Tanner)
English 306 is designed for advance business students and Arts and Sciences students (juniors and seniors) anticipating careers in law, business, or government. This course assumes that the better prepared you are to communicate effectively and persuasively using customary business forms, the more readily will you achieve your personal goals. We will compose and present work in modes, both written and visual, expected in business and government. We will also practice composing processes, research relevant business questions, and practice professional problem-solving. As an integral part of these activities, we will examine the rhetorical nature of professional discourse in addressing diverse audiences, sometimes with multiple purposes.
3578 ENGL 312-30 American Literature:
M-F 1:00-2:30pm DA204 (Professor TBA)
2881 ENGL 373-20 Women in Literature-CD2:
M-F (05/31-07/05) 2:40-4:10pm HM103 (Professor TBA)
1654 ENGL 450-20 Coop Intern in English:
(05/31-07/05) (Professor Chandler)
1655 ENGL 450-30 Coop Intern in English:
(07/06-08/09) (Professor Chandler)
1393 ENGL 455-01 Coop Intern in English:
2370 ENGL 491-20 INt Theory New Crit-Present:
M-F (05/31-07/05) 9:40am-11:10am HM103 (Professor Hadley)
Using Tyson’s Critical Theory Today and a number of shorter primary and secondary essays, this course will introduce students to recent and contemporary theories of interpretation. For the purposes of the course, theoretical concepts and approaches introduced will be explored through the interpretation and evaluation of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Great Gatsby. Class sessions will be conducted seminar-style, and will be structured around interrogation and discussion. Course objectives will be for students 1.) to learn to recognize theoretical terms, concepts and approaches, and 2.) to gain facility in applying these approaches in their own reading and thinking.
2485 ENGL 506-20 Teaching of Writing – WR:CUE:
M-F (05/31-07/05) 11:20am-12:50pm HM209 (Professor Turner)
English 506 is an introduction to the theory and practices that inform the teaching of writing. Although we’ll initially look at theories of what writing (and the teaching of writing) is, we’ll also look at how theory governs pedagogical practice, and vice versa. Toward those ends, we’ll examine both the pedagogical approaches that govern the teaching of writing and the various practical activities—curriculum design, assignment design and sequencing, classroom activities and management, formative and summative assessment—we might use to ground and elaborate those approaches in the classroom.
3580 ENGL 570-10 Language & Social Identity:
M-F (05/09-05/27) 9:00am-12:00pm HM112 (Professor Soldat-Jaffe)
3579 ENGL 595-30 Science and Religion in the Seventeenth Century
M-F (07/06-08/09) HM210 (Professor Stanev)
This course will examine a number of literary reflections of the two most prominent impulses behind the turbulent Stuart, Commonwealth, and Restoration years in England—scientific exploration and religious thought. We will not only study their separate impact upon the early modern imagination and the political and social events of the seventeenth century, but also consider ways in which they collided in the writings of seminal early modern authors, such as Marlowe, Jonson, Donne, and Milton. We will further read and discuss a wide array of plays, utopias, poems, scientific and medical tracts, witchcraft narratives, and interpretative treatments of religious doctrine. The learning outcomes of this class will be geared towards: 1) exploring the significance of major philosophical, scientific, and theological discoveries in early modern writings and their impact upon the course of social, economic, spiritual, and political events in the seventeenth century; 2) recognizing the complexity of change in the literary imagination of the British Isles in the Jacobean, Caroline, Interregnum, and Restoration periods; 3) placing some of the most widely acclaimed early modern masters of the pen among the writings and ideas of their contemporaries, and tracing the sources, as well as disparate interpretations, of those ideas among the voices of their less known contemporaries (such as Godwin, Cavendish). The learning outcomes will be assessed through a longer research paper, as well as class discussion.