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Schedule of Classes


Fall Semester 2018


Brad Brown • Bradley Hall 351 • 677-4908
HIS203American History and Global Systems to 1877Core: GS,HU(3 hours)Seats
 01 TT10:30 AM -11:45 AM BR261 Robert Hawkins  0
 02 TT12:00 PM -1:15 PM BR146 Robert Hawkins  0
HIS205Non-Western Civilization: Latin AmericaGenEd: NW   Core: HU,WC(3 hours)Seats
 01 MWF10:00 AM -10:50 AM BR320 Aurea ToxquiCore: WI 0
 02 MWF1:00 PM -1:50 PM BR320 Aurea ToxquiCore: WI 0
HIS208Non-Western Civilization: Russian HistoryGenEd: NW   Core: HU,WC(3 hours)Seats
 01 TT12:00 PM -1:15 PM BR135 Angela WeckCore: WI 0
 02 Canceled
HIS306The United States Civil War Era (3 hours)Seats
 01 W4:30 PM -7:00 PM BR340 Libby Tronnes  0
HIS315U.S. Social MovementsCore: HU(3 hours)Seats
 01 TT10:30 AM -11:45 AM BR320 Amy Scott  0
HIS320Renaissance and Reformation (3 hours)Seats
 01 TT3:00 PM -4:15 PM BR370 John Williams  5
HIS323Ancient Greece and the Hellenistic World (3 hours)Seats
 01 TT1:30 PM -2:45 PM BR320 John P Nielsen  0
HIS330Modern ChinaGenEd: NW   Core: HU,WC(3 hours)Seats
 01 TT12:00 PM -1:15 PM BR120 Rustin Gates  0
 02 TT1:30 PM -2:45 PM BR126 Rustin Gates  0
HIS331Samurai in Japanese HistoryCore: HU,WC(3 hours)Seats
 01 W4:30 PM -7:00 PM BR235 Rustin Gates  0
HIS336Early Non-Western History and GeographyGenEd: NW   Core: HU,WC(3 hours)Seats
 01 Tu4:30 PM -7:00 PM BR146 John P Nielsen  0
 02 Canceled
 40 W4:30 PM -7:00 PM BR142 John P Nielsen  0
HIS339Women in Global Perspective (3 hours)Seats
 01 MWF2:00 PM -2:50 PM BR142 Aurea Toxqui  0
HIS385Science, Technology, and SocietyGenEd: SF(3 hours)Seats
 01 M6:00 PM -8:30 PM BR142 Brad Brown  1
HIS405Independent Reading in History (1 to 3 hours)Seats
Prerequisite: History major or consent of department chair.
 01 *R* Arr     Brad Brown   
HIS406Individual Study in History (1 to 3 hours)Seats
Prerequisite: History major or consent of department chair.
 01 *R* Arr     Brad Brown   
HIS451Global Hist Colloquium (3 hours)Seats
Prerequisite: HIS 350; a 300-level European history course; and history major; or consent of instructor.
 01 Tu7:15 PM -9:45 PM BR146 Brad Brown  1
Surveys the transnational history of the Americas and the United States to 1877. Emphasizes globally significant trends and systems such as colonialism, mercantilism, nationalism, and the slave trade. Investigates the relevance of systems and their supporting beliefs to the growth and limits of democracy.
Major social, economic, and political institutions and forces that have shaped Latin American society. Emphasis on socioeconomic changes in the 20th century that have polarized the social class structure and encouraged political upheaval.
Russian and Soviet history from its origins to the present. Major features of pre-modern, modern, and contemporary Russian civilization.
U.S. history 1830-1877: events and developments leading to civil war, the war itself, and efforts to reconstruct the Union after 1865.
Explores the major social movements of recent U.S. history. Study of the labor movement, the civil rights movement, Chicano and American Indian movements, campus and counterculture radicalism, anti-war protests, women's rights, gay and lesbian rights, environmentalism, and the nuclear freeze movement, with an examination of how activists crafted a politics of protest as they fought for greater equality and justice. Analyzes the roles that social movements played in strengthening democratic ideals and practices by expanding the role of the citizen in the community, the nation, and the world.
Renaissance and Reformation as part of the transitional era between the Medieval and Modern ages. Renaissance emphasis on reason and humanism balanced by Reformation focus on faith and spiritual concerns.
An examination of ancient Greek and Hellenistic societies, politics, and cultures from circa 1200 to 30 BCE. Introduces the Minoan and Mycenaean precursors before exploring the Archaic and Classical eras in detail. Follows Alexander's conquests and investigates cross-cultural influences and everyday lives in the Hellenistic nation-states.
The People's Republic of China is the most populous nation in the world, and for more than a decade it has had one of the largest and fastest growing economies. The last two centuries, however, have seen a succession of states and governments rise and fall in China, tremendous prosperity as well as great poverty, periods of relative social stability and of extreme unrest, continuous and yet changing involvement with the outside world, and fluctuations in what it has meant to be Chinese. This course will examine China's rich history since the 17th century in order to foster greater understanding of one of the most complex and vibrant countries in world history.
Describes the rise and fall of Japan's warrior class and the bushido ethos. The long history of the samurai begins in the 8th century and continues to the present. Focus on two interrelated themes: the historical reality of the samurai and the construction of mythology in both Japanese popular culture and the Western imagination. Topics include warfare, training, values, literature, and family life. Visual sources, including film, are used extensively.
Analytical and comparative survey of the formative stages of early non-Western civilizations in five geographical regions. The basic cultural patterns and geographical patterns that emerged between approximately 3500 BCE and 1500 CE will be studied, compared, and related to present developments.
The changing status of women in light of global economic, social, and political changes in different regions of the world. How women have participated in and contributed to 20th century transformations of the family, community, workplace, social organization, and politics.
An analysis of the interaction between science, technology, and society since the 1600s. The first part addresses the Scientific Revolution, the second the Industrial Revolution, and the third the contemporary scientific and industrial revolutions. In the third part of the course, the examples of the earlier scientific and industrial revolutions, insofar as they affected religious views, daily living conditions, and the meaning of philosophy and science, provide material for comparison as a means of understanding the contemporary situation. Particular attention is given to how social values and assumptions determine the direction of scientific and technological developments.
Directed reading by qualified students with faculty guidance. For history majors primarily. May be repeated for maximum of 6 hrs. credit.
Special study of individual topics in history with faculty supervision. For history majors primarily. May be repeated for maximum of 6 hrs. credit.
Research paper required employing primary sources in European history. May be repeated under different topic for maximum of 6 hours.
This course meets a General Education requirement.
C1 - English Composition
C2 - English Composition
SP - Speech
MA - Mathematics
WC - Western Civilization
NW - Non-Western Civilization
FA - Fine Arts
HL - Human Values - Literary
HP - Human Values - Philosophical
CD - Cultural Diversity
SF - Social Forces
FS - Fundamental Concepts in Science
TS - Science & Technology in the Contemporary World
This course meets a Core Curriculum requirement.
OC - Communication - Oral Communication
W1 - Communication - Writing 1
W2 - Communication - Writing 2
FA - Fine Arts
GS - Global Perspective - Global Systems
WC - Global Perspective - World Cultures
HU - Humanities
NS - Knowledge and Reasoning in the Natural Sciences
SB - Knowledge and Reasoning in the Social and Behavioral Sciences
MI - Multidisciplinary Integration
QR - Quantitative Reasoning
This section meets a Core Curriculum requirement.
EL - Experiential Learning
IL - Integrative Learning
WI - Writing Intensive
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