TTh 11 a.m.-12:15 p.m.
Description: Examines contemporary arguments for and against liberalism. Focuses on the analysis, evaluation, and understanding of the philosophical contributions to this debate. Gives special attention to the concepts of justice, freedom, equality, and individualism. Recommended prerequisite: PSCI 2004. Auditors allowed.
W 4:30 p.m.-7:00 p.m.
Description: Broadly examines political topics as they are presented in important literary works and analyzes the possibilities involved in using the literary mode to present political teachings. Recommended prerequisite: PSCI 2004. Auditors allowed.
MW 10:40 a.m.- 12:40 p.m.
Wolf Law 204
Description: Covers formation of corporations and their management; relations among shareholders, officers, and directors; the impact of federal legislation on directors' duties; and the special problems of closed corporations. Auditors not allowed.
MW 3:00 p.m. - 4:15 p.m.
Description: Us constitution and legal history to 1865. Auditors allowed.
MWF 2:00 p.m.-2:50 p.m.
Clare Small Arts and Sciences 104
Description: Uses art, archaeology, and literature to study, from a contemporary feminist point of view, the status of women in works of Roman art and literature, the development of attitudes expressed toward them, and their daily life.
TTH 9:30 a.m.-10:45 a.m.
Ramaley Biology C250
Description: Engages key principles and practices in the fields of media, communication and information. Emphasizes the analyses of new and old media, information technologies, verbal and visual literacies, communicative interactions and cultural practices through process-based learning and hands-on projects utilizing multiple modes of expression.
TTH 9:30 a.m.-10:45 a.m.
Center for Academic Success and Engagement E250
Description: Human Rights, Rites of Passage in Film and Literature Masano Yamashita, French and Italian Children and young adults are not allowed to vote, yet they dispose of fundamental human rights, including, according to the United Nations Convention of the Rights of child, the right to play. Rights are understood to be natural, self-evident and equal for everyone. Yet everyday experience shows us that this is often not the case. In this course we will first undertake an in-depth analysis of the figures of the child and the teenager. By examining films and fiction that showcase various types of youth (the child runaway, the refugee child, the transgender child, feral children), we will try to understand the intersection of childhood and politics. How do human rights take into account human development and flourishing, in other words, the right to a personal narrative? Themes pertaining to children’s rights, family law, race and gender identity will be a particular focus of this semester.
FREN 5120: This class will be taught by Faculty Fellow, Masano Yamashita
Th 2:00 p.m.-4:30 p.m.
Eaton Humanities 335
Description: Different topics are offered and, in a number of cases, cross-listed with other departments.
HOW TO REGISTER
Classes start Monday, August 27, 2018.