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HUM 110 Introduction to Humanities
An introduction to the humanities as a division of learning and to interdisciplinary study in the humanities. Topics include the history and role of the humanities in a liberal education, perspectives and methods in the humanities, the humanities and human diversity, and interdisciplinary approaches to understanding and interpreting texts. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Dare, Tashia
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21661
LEC Zimdars-Swartz, S.
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 24986
LEC Spears, Shannon
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21980
LEC Spears, Shannon
MWF 12:00-12:50 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 21977
LEC Dare, Tashia
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SUM 502 - LAWRENCE
3 21979
LEC Wilson, Aimee
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 21222
LEC Fourny, Diane
MW 03:00-04:15 PM WES 4008 - LAWRENCE
3 27922

HUM 111 Introduction to Humanities, Honors
An introduction to the humanities as a division of learning and to interdisciplinary study in the humanities. Topics include the history and role of the humanities in a liberal education; perspectives and methods in the humanities; the humanities and human diversity; and interdisciplinary approaches to understanding and interpreting texts. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Dare, Tashia
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 29590
LEC Dare, Tashia
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SUM 502 - LAWRENCE
3 24755

HUM 114 Western Civilization I Honors
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program or permission of the department. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17948
LEC Urie, Dale
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17348
LEC Forth, Christopher
MW 12:30-01:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 27893

HUM 133: Technology and the Individual

This course focuses on the relationship among technological change, increasing social complexity, and notions of individualism in the Western tradition.  Students will learn how to synthesize information, use theoretical concepts to describe social, cultural and economic forces leading to technological change, and how to critically evaluate assumptions about the nature of that change.
Tu/Th 1:00 - 2:15 PM - Seyer, Sean - 3 credits - Class number: 27890

HUM 175 Kansas Environment and Culture
An introduction to the inhabitants of Kansas and their experiences of the unique landscapes found within the state. Through the use of sources such as letters, autobiographies, novels, art, architecture and film, this course explores how Kansas environments have shaped and been shaped by the humans that occupy them, and why Kansas has had a powerful hold on the American imagination. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Sadraee, Fatemeh
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM ST 309 - LAWRENCE
3 24630
LEC Bloom, Jordan
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM ST 307 - LAWRENCE
3 24631
LEC Bloom, Jordan
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 4067 - LAWRENCE
3 24632
LEC Sadraee, Fatemeh
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 4071 - LAWRENCE
3 24633

HUM 177 First Year Seminar: _____
A limited-enrollment, seminar course for first-time freshmen, addressing current issues in Humanities. Course is designed to meet the critical thinking learning outcome of the KU Core. First-Year Seminar topics are coordinated and approved by the Office of First-Year Experience. Prerequisite: First-time freshman status. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Urie, Dale
TuTh 11:00-12:15 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 22266

HUM 204 Western Civilization I
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 18845
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21981
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 110 - LAWRENCE
3 24366
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 12:00-12:50 PM WES 4045 - LAWRENCE
3 24367
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 01:00-01:50 PM WES 4035 - LAWRENCE
3 21167
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21982
LEC Herrington, Luke
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 21166
LEC Urie, Dale
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 11952

HUM 205 Western Civilization II
A program of study emphasizing the reading and discussion of some of the influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western world. Western Civilization II includes readings from the modern period. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Bourlakov, Gwyn
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 23701
LEC Herrington, Luke
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 19461

HUM 206 Contemporary Western Civilization
A sequel to the two Western Civilization courses which offers the opportunity to examine influential works of literature, philosophy, history, and political thought written since the end of World War II. In keeping with the decline of colonialism and the growth of global and multicultural civilization since 1945, the readings of the course are selected from both Western and non-Western writers. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MW 03:00-04:15 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 27887

HUM 300 Studies In: _____
An interdisciplinary course, focusing on different topics and drawing on diverse media, cultures, and historical periods. Humanities-based, this course, depending on its topic, may include the arts, the social sciences, and the natural sciences. May be repeated for credit with different topics. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Thorat, Dhanashree
MW 12:30-01:45 PM WATS 410A - LAWRENCE
3 28730

HUM 304 World Literature I
The study of great books in English translation from antiquity through the fifteenth century from two or more national literatures. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Bourlakov, Gwyn
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM SMI 208 - LAWRENCE
3 27891

HUM 345 Indian Territory
This course examines the cultural, social, economic, environmental, and political background of Indian territory in what is now the state of Oklahoma. It surveys the diverse geographical regions, tribal cultures, the impact of the Indian Removal Act, assimilation, acculturation, westward expansion, the Civil War, boarding schools, the Dawes Act, the Curtis Act, and land runs on Territory residents. The course also treats post-Civil War violence, outlaws, and the role of tribal courts along with controversies over removals, Land Run celebrations, allotment scandals, and Osage oil murders. (Same as HIST 318 and ISP 345.) LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Mihesuah, Devon
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 24863

HUM 350 American Indians Since 1865
This course examines American Indian/White relations from reconstruction to the present. It surveys the impact of westward expansion and cultural changes brought about by the Civil War, forced education, intermarriage, the Dawes Act, the New Deal, the World Wars, termination, relocation and stereotypical literature and movies. The class also addresses the Red Power and AIM movements, as well as indigenous efforts to decolonize and to recover and retain indigenous knowledge. After learning about the past from both Native and non-Native source materials, students will gain multiple perspectives about historical events and gain understandings of diverse world views, values, and responses to adversity. (Same as HIST 352 and ISP 350.) LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Mihesuah, Devon
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 23093

HUM 364/WGSS 364: Pregnancy in Modern Literature

An examination of pregnancy, childbirth, and reproductive control as depicted in literature from various national traditions in the 20th and 21st centuries. This course draws together voices from literature, history, and feminist theory to deepen students’ understanding of the ways nationality, class, race, ability, and gender affect the aesthetics surrounding reproduction. Special attention is given to the relationship between society and the pregnant/postpartum individual. Other topics may include: eugenics, infertility, the relationship between artistic and physical creation, pregnancy as/not disability, contraception, male pregnancy, and speculative reproduction.
Tu/Th 11:00 - 12:15 PM - Wilson, Aimee - 3 credits - Class number: 27888

HUM 366 Fat, Food and the Body in Global Perspective
An examination of fat and food as they relate to human embodiment in a variety of world locations. Bringing into a dialogue a number of disciplinary voices, including anthropology, fat studies, feminist theory, food studies, history, medicine, and psychology, the course applies theories of culture and embodiment to select global case studies as a means of approaching the pleasures, anxieties, health implications, and symbolic functions of ingesting food and drink. Topics may include the cultural and gender politics of fatness and thinness; anorexia and feederism; food, sex, and animality; vegetarianism, food scares and food purity movements; neoliberalism and the consuming body; and the material and symbolic aspects of fats and oils. (Same as WGSS 366.) LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Forth, Christopher
MW 11:00-12:15 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 27892

HUM 424 Senior Seminar in Humanities
A seminar to result in the student's integration of knowledge within the Humanities major. Students undertake a project that reflects and utilizes the interdisciplinary perspectives of the humanities. Options for the final project include a portfolio, web page, or significant writing project. Not open to freshmen and sophomores; recommended in the senior year. Prerequisite: Completion of at least 9 hours of upper division courses in the major. IND.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
IND Cotten-Spreckelmeyer, Antha
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20819
IND Forth, Christopher
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20814
IND Fourny, Diane
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20815
IND Janzen, Marike
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20816
IND Mihesuah, Devon
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20817
IND Zimdars-Swartz, S.
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20818

HUM 430 European Civilization in World Context: _____
An introduction to the literature of encounters between European and non-European civilizations, drawing on both Western and non-Western sources. The course may include European interactions with areas such as the Mediterranean Basin, Sub-saharan Africa, South and East Asia, and the Americas. World areas and historical periods chosen for study will vary from semester to semester according to the interest and field of the instructor. Not open to freshmen. (Same as EURS 430.) Prerequisite: HUM 114 or HUM 204 and HUM 115 or HUM 205. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 538 Pompeii and Herculaneum
An interdisciplinary treatment of the art and archaeology of the ancient Roman cities of Pompeii and Herculaneum in Italy. Emphasis on the structures and decorations of major public spaces and houses and on aspects of cultural, social, political, commercial and religious life from the period of the second century B.C.E. to 79 C.E., when Pompeii and Herculaneum were buried by the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius. Slide lectures and discussion. (Same as CLSX 538, HA 538) Prerequisite: Graduate status, or 6 credit hours in Classics, Greek, Latin, History of Art, or permission of the instructor. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 120 Introduction to Peace and Conflict Studies
An introduction to the content and methods of peace studies. Peace studies is a multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary approach to the study of war and peace. Building on and integrating the work of various fields of study, the course examines the causes of structural and direct violence within and among societies and the diverse ways in which humans have sought peace, from conquest and balance of power to international organizations and nonviolent strategies. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Schwaller, Rachel
TuTh 11:00-12:15 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 28323
LEC Schwaller, Rachel
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 1003 - LAWRENCE
3 28324
LEC Janzen, Marike
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 29226
LEC Janzen, Marike
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 29227

PCS 565 The Literature of Human Rights
Examines in literature, art, and film from about 1800 to the present, both sides of the ongoing debate surrounding the idea that all human persons possess inalienable rights because all persons possess intrinsic value as persons, value independent of race, gender, caste or class, wealth, age, sexual preference, etc. Anti- and pro-rights proponents are paired and studied with equal care. (Same as EURS 565 and GIST 560.) Prerequisite: Junior/Senior standing or consent of instructor. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Janzen, Marike
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 20799

HUM 110 Introduction to Humanities
An introduction to the humanities as a division of learning and to interdisciplinary study in the humanities. Topics include the history and role of the humanities in a liberal education, perspectives and methods in the humanities, the humanities and human diversity, and interdisciplinary approaches to understanding and interpreting texts. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Dare, Tashia
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21661
LEC Zimdars-Swartz, S.
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 24986
LEC Spears, Shannon
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21980
LEC Spears, Shannon
MWF 12:00-12:50 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 21977
LEC Dare, Tashia
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SUM 502 - LAWRENCE
3 21979
LEC Wilson, Aimee
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 21222
LEC Fourny, Diane
MW 03:00-04:15 PM WES 4008 - LAWRENCE
3 27922
HUM 111 Introduction to Humanities, Honors
An introduction to the humanities as a division of learning and to interdisciplinary study in the humanities. Topics include the history and role of the humanities in a liberal education; perspectives and methods in the humanities; the humanities and human diversity; and interdisciplinary approaches to understanding and interpreting texts. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Dare, Tashia
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 29590
LEC Dare, Tashia
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SUM 502 - LAWRENCE
3 24755
HUM 112 Exploring The Human Condition: _____
This is a special topics course that provides an interdisciplinary exploration of human experience through the study of specific themes, periods or genres. Through reading and discussion of primary sources and scholarly texts, students will examine issues central to the human condition, be introduced to the methods that disciplines in the humanities use to analyze them, and learn the skills of close reading, critical analysis, and the interpretation of evidence. Assignments require students to analyze source material, synthesize information, solve problems and construct arguments to support conclusions. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 114 Western Civilization I Honors
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program or permission of the department. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17948
LEC Urie, Dale
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17348
LEC Forth, Christopher
MW 12:30-01:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 27893
HUM 115 Western Civilization II Honors
A program of study emphasizing the reading and discussion of some of the influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western world. Western Civilization II includes readings from the modern period. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program or permission of department. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 125 Introduction to Medical Humanities
An interdisciplinary introduction to the field of medical humanities, which considers the relationship between medicine and humanistic thought. Students analyze the role of medicine in a variety of genres, while considering the growing importance of narrative and artistic expression in the medical profession. Topics may include: the objectification of the body, ageism, art and self-expression as medical care, and the impact of race, class, and culture on definitions of "illness", "health", and "beauty". LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 133 Technology and the Individual
This course treats the multifaceted relationship between technological change and increasing social complexity from the Paleolithic Era to the Information Age with focus on how this changing relationship has shaped notions of individualism and the individual experience in the Western tradition. Students will learn how to synthesize information, use theoretical concepts to describe social, cultural and economic forces leading to technological change, and how to critically evaluate assumptions about the nature of that change. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Seyer, Sean
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM WES 4037 - LAWRENCE
3 27890
HUM 140 Introduction to World Literature
This course provides an introduction to the field of world literature as an approach to critical reading and writing about literary works in a global context. Topics may include: what constitutes literature; challenges to reading works across time or within different cultural traditions; reading works in translation; history of writing technologies and canon formation; literature and market forces; and the literature of global encounters and exchanges. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 150 Civilizations and the Individual
Introduction to perennial themes that define human experience through reading and discussion of primary texts. Topics may include the nature of humanity; nature and the supernatural; the individual and the state. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 175 Kansas Environment and Culture
An introduction to the inhabitants of Kansas and their experiences of the unique landscapes found within the state. Through the use of sources such as letters, autobiographies, novels, art, architecture and film, this course explores how Kansas environments have shaped and been shaped by the humans that occupy them, and why Kansas has had a powerful hold on the American imagination. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Sadraee, Fatemeh
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM ST 309 - LAWRENCE
3 24630
LEC Bloom, Jordan
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM ST 307 - LAWRENCE
3 24631
LEC Bloom, Jordan
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 4067 - LAWRENCE
3 24632
LEC Sadraee, Fatemeh
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 4071 - LAWRENCE
3 24633
HUM 177 First Year Seminar: _____
A limited-enrollment, seminar course for first-time freshmen, addressing current issues in Humanities. Course is designed to meet the critical thinking learning outcome of the KU Core. First-Year Seminar topics are coordinated and approved by the Office of First-Year Experience. Prerequisite: First-time freshman status. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Urie, Dale
TuTh 11:00-12:15 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 22266
HUM 204 Western Civilization I
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 18845
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21981
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 110 - LAWRENCE
3 24366
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 12:00-12:50 PM WES 4045 - LAWRENCE
3 24367
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 01:00-01:50 PM WES 4035 - LAWRENCE
3 21167
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21982
LEC Herrington, Luke
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 21166
LEC Urie, Dale
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 11952
HUM 205 Western Civilization II
A program of study emphasizing the reading and discussion of some of the influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western world. Western Civilization II includes readings from the modern period. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Bourlakov, Gwyn
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 23701
LEC Herrington, Luke
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 19461
HUM 206 Contemporary Western Civilization
A sequel to the two Western Civilization courses which offers the opportunity to examine influential works of literature, philosophy, history, and political thought written since the end of World War II. In keeping with the decline of colonialism and the growth of global and multicultural civilization since 1945, the readings of the course are selected from both Western and non-Western writers. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MW 03:00-04:15 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 27887
HUM 251 Civilizations and Individual, Honors
Honors version of HWC 250. Introduction to perennial themes that define human experience through reading and discussion of primary texts. Topics may include the nature of humanity; nature and the supernatural; the individual and the state. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program, or permission of instructor. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 300 Studies In: _____
An interdisciplinary course, focusing on different topics and drawing on diverse media, cultures, and historical periods. Humanities-based, this course, depending on its topic, may include the arts, the social sciences, and the natural sciences. May be repeated for credit with different topics. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Thorat, Dhanashree
MW 12:30-01:45 PM WATS 410A - LAWRENCE
3 28730
HUM 302 European Culture and Society 1945 to Present
The course provides historical, cultural, and political overviews of Europe since 1945 with particular emphasis on the contribution of French and Italian culture and society. The course emphasizes Europe's contribution to Western intellectual thought, social movements, arts and literature, and global society. (Same as EURS 302.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 304 World Literature I
The study of great books in English translation from antiquity through the fifteenth century from two or more national literatures. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Bourlakov, Gwyn
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM SMI 208 - LAWRENCE
3 27891
HUM 308 World Literature II
The study of great books in English translation from the sixteenth, seventeenth, eighteenth, and early nineteenth centuries from two or more national literatures. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 312 World Literature III
The study of great books in English translation in the modern period (late nineteenth and twentieth centuries) from two or more national literatures. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 320 Being Human in the Workplace
A study of what it means to be human and humane in the workplace. Topics include the concepts of work, the worker, and the workplace; workers' rights; issues of discrimination; business ethics; privacy and confidentiality; bullying; whistle blowing; workplace environment. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 325 Theory and Method in Interdisciplinary Studies in the Humanities
An introduction to recent cultural theory and interdisciplinary methods used across the humanities and qualitative social sciences. Includes examination of traditional views of the humanities and its implicit cultures along with discussion of new methodologies of cultural analysis. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 328 Law and the Legal Profession
An overview of Western Legal education, both in historical and modern contexts. Legal subjects such as constitutional law, contracts, property, the courts and ethics are also studied. Students gain perspective on law as a profession, and the legal environments in which we live. Note: this course does not guarantee admission to law school or constitute entry into the legal profession as a career. It is intended to provide information and help students identify interests in the field of legal study. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 332 Sex in History
This course offers a survey of the history of human sexuality in the Western world; the second half of the semester emphasizes the American experience. Topics for consideration may include: masturbation, pornography, sex work, homosexuality, bisexuality, "perversions" (paraphilias), sex and marriage, racialized sexualities, sexual violence, trans* identities and experiences, sexuality and national identities, and colonialized sexualities. The course demonstrates the various ways in which sex, specifically the social and political meanings attributed to physical acts, changes over time and shapes human experiences and interactions far beyond the bedroom. (Same as AMS 323, HIST 332 and WGSS 311.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 335 Introduction to Indigenous Studies
This course is an introduction to the study of modern and historic indigenous peoples. It surveys the concepts, methods and content relevant to Indigenous Studies, using case studies drawn from the diverse indigenous cultures. Special attention is paid to the various ways in which standard academic disciplines --history, anthropology, literature, law, political science, among others --contribute to the study of Indigenous cultures and current issues. The course illustrates that the social, political, religious, and economic aspects of indigenous life are interconnected and tribal histories and cultures cannot be understood without an awareness of these fields. (Same as ISP 335.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 345 Indian Territory
This course examines the cultural, social, economic, environmental, and political background of Indian territory in what is now the state of Oklahoma. It surveys the diverse geographical regions, tribal cultures, the impact of the Indian Removal Act, assimilation, acculturation, westward expansion, the Civil War, boarding schools, the Dawes Act, the Curtis Act, and land runs on Territory residents. The course also treats post-Civil War violence, outlaws, and the role of tribal courts along with controversies over removals, Land Run celebrations, allotment scandals, and Osage oil murders. (Same as HIST 318 and ISP 345.) LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Mihesuah, Devon
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 24863
HUM 348 American Indian and White Relations to 1865
This course provides an intensive survey of the Indians of North America from Prehistory to 1865, and focuses on ancient indigenous cultures, early European-Indian relations and the impact of European culture upon the indigenous peoples of North America. (Same as HIST 351, ISP 348.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 350 American Indians Since 1865
This course examines American Indian/White relations from reconstruction to the present. It surveys the impact of westward expansion and cultural changes brought about by the Civil War, forced education, intermarriage, the Dawes Act, the New Deal, the World Wars, termination, relocation and stereotypical literature and movies. The class also addresses the Red Power and AIM movements, as well as indigenous efforts to decolonize and to recover and retain indigenous knowledge. After learning about the past from both Native and non-Native source materials, students will gain multiple perspectives about historical events and gain understandings of diverse world views, values, and responses to adversity. (Same as HIST 352 and ISP 350.) LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Mihesuah, Devon
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 23093
HUM 364 Pregnancy in Modern Literature
An examination of pregnancy, childbirth and reproductive control as depicted in literature from various national traditions in the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. This course draws together voices from literature, history, and feminist theory to deepen students' understanding of the ways nationality, class, race, ability, and gender affect the aesthetics surrounding reproduction. Special attention is given to the relationship between society and the pregnant/postpartum individual. Other topics may include: eugenics, contraception, male pregnancy, and speculative reproduction. (Same as WGSS 364.) LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Wilson, Aimee
TuTh 11:00-12:15 PM BL 111 - LAWRENCE
3 27888
HUM 365 Angry White Male Studies
This course charts the rise of the "angry white male" in America and Britain since the 1950s, exploring the deeper sources of this emotional state while evaluating recent manifestations of male anger. Employing interdisciplinary perspectives this course examines how both dominant and subordinate masculinities are represented and experienced in cultures undergoing periods of rapid change connected to modernity as well as to rights-based movements of women, people of color, homosexuals and trans individuals. (Same as WGSS 365.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 366 Fat, Food and the Body in Global Perspective
An examination of fat and food as they relate to human embodiment in a variety of world locations. Bringing into a dialogue a number of disciplinary voices, including anthropology, fat studies, feminist theory, food studies, history, medicine, and psychology, the course applies theories of culture and embodiment to select global case studies as a means of approaching the pleasures, anxieties, health implications, and symbolic functions of ingesting food and drink. Topics may include the cultural and gender politics of fatness and thinness; anorexia and feederism; food, sex, and animality; vegetarianism, food scares and food purity movements; neoliberalism and the consuming body; and the material and symbolic aspects of fats and oils. (Same as WGSS 366.) LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Forth, Christopher
MW 11:00-12:15 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 27892
HUM 370 The Twentieth Century
An integrated study of several disciplines such as history, philosophy, art, music, and literature as they relate to the twentieth century in one country, or one historical or aesthetic movement occurring during this time. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 375 The Refugee Experience: Stories of Statelessness and Citizenship
This course draws on materials from multiple disciplines in the humanities including literature, history, philosophy, and cultural studies, to examine how belonging or not belonging to a state shapes the human experience. Literary texts, theoretical reflections, and historical studies on the subject of mass migration in Europe in the middle of the 20th-century will prepare for discussions of contemporary statelessness as well as responses to the refugee condition in a global context. (Same as PCS 375.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 380 Modern Themes, Ancient Models: _____
The study of the evolution of a cultural or literary tradition from the Graeco-Roman world into modern times. The theme of the course will normally vary from semester to semester; topics such as these may be examined: the analysis of a literary genre (e.g. drama, satire, lyric), the transformation of the ancient mythical heritage, the reception of ancient astronomy. Students should consult the Schedule of Classes for the theme of the course in a given semester. With departmental permission, may be repeated for credit as topic varies. (Same as CLSX 350.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 390 Comparative Literary Theory
A study of selected works in literary theory and of selected problems in literary interpretation and comparative literary methodology, designed to examine and apply systematically basic critical principles and approaches. Study of approaches such as feminism, Marxism, deconstruction, psychoanalysis, and cultural studies are carried out through discussion and writing. Prerequisite: Completion of the freshman-sophomore English requirement or its equivalent. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 410 Dante's Comedy
The complete Divine Comedy will be read in English translation, with equal stress on each of its three parts--the Inferno, the Purgatory, and the Paradise. The poem will be explained for the general reader by specialists having a variety of perspectives. (Same as HIST 420.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 420 The Interrelations of the Humanities and the Arts
An interdisciplinary seminar on the relations of several of the humanities and the arts. Topics will vary, but the interrelation of the humanities and arts will be the central focus. Not open to freshmen and sophomores; recommended in the junior year. Required of students majoring in humanities. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 424 Senior Seminar in Humanities
A seminar to result in the student's integration of knowledge within the Humanities major. Students undertake a project that reflects and utilizes the interdisciplinary perspectives of the humanities. Options for the final project include a portfolio, web page, or significant writing project. Not open to freshmen and sophomores; recommended in the senior year. Prerequisite: Completion of at least 9 hours of upper division courses in the major. IND.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
IND Cotten-Spreckelmeyer, Antha
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20819
IND Forth, Christopher
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20814
IND Fourny, Diane
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20815
IND Janzen, Marike
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20816
IND Mihesuah, Devon
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20817
IND Zimdars-Swartz, S.
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20818
HUM 430 European Civilization in World Context: _____
An introduction to the literature of encounters between European and non-European civilizations, drawing on both Western and non-Western sources. The course may include European interactions with areas such as the Mediterranean Basin, Sub-saharan Africa, South and East Asia, and the Americas. World areas and historical periods chosen for study will vary from semester to semester according to the interest and field of the instructor. Not open to freshmen. (Same as EURS 430.) Prerequisite: HUM 114 or HUM 204 and HUM 115 or HUM 205. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 435 Islam in Europe
Investigation of Muslim migration into Europe and day-to-day interactions of Muslims with other European populations. This is an integrated study of historical, political, religious and economic influences that determine Muslim experience in contemporary European culture. (Same as EURS 435.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 436 Islam in Europe, Honors
Investigation of Muslim migration into Europe and day-to-day interactions of Muslims with other European populations. This is an integrated study of historical, political, religious and economic influences that determine Muslim experience in contemporary European culture. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program or permission of department. Not open to students who have completed EURS/HWC 435 LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 464 Visions in Art and Literature
A study of the phenomenon of visions, their expression in various media, and theories of visionary experience from the humanities and social sciences, with a particular emphasis on critically evaluating the relationship between the visionary experience and its expression. (Same as REL 464). LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 468 Illness in Art and Literature
An examination of how illness and health have been conceptualized, expressed, and explored in Western literature and art, as well as a consideration of issues and health from the perspectives of philosophy and religious studies. (Same as REL 468). LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 477 Gender and Religion
Examination of the symbols, images, scriptures, rites and teachings that define gender in various religious traditions. (Same as REL 477 and WGSS 477.) Prerequisite: An introductory course in Humanities, Religious Studies or Women, Gender & Sexuality Studies. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Zimdars-Swartz, S.
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SMI 206 - LAWRENCE
3 28907
HUM 490 Roots of Federal Indian Policy
This course introduces students to the basic concepts and ideologies of US Federal Indian policy. It surveys European intellectual trends that were influential in creating policies applied to colonized native peoples. The course explores the origins of such policies, including removals, "civilization programs," the reservation period, the Dawes (Allotment) Act, the New deal, termination, relocation, NAGPRA and tribal rights, in addition to issues surrounding American Indian identity, tribal membership and demographics. This course serves as a foundation for more in- depth study of Federal Indian Law pertinent to the Indigenous peoples of the United States. (Same as ISP 490.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 494 Humanities Directed Study: _____
Investigation of a subject in fields or on topics not covered in regularly scheduled courses. May be repeated for a total of 6 hours. Does not replace or satisfy specific course requirements for the HWC major. May be counted as part of the total junior-senior credit hours required. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 500 Studies in: _____
A study of significant themes, topics, or problems in the humanities. May also relate an issue in the humanities to the social sciences or natural sciences. May be repeated for credit when the topic varies. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Sperrazza, Whitney
MW 11:00-12:15 PM SRL 326 - LAWRENCE
3 29172
HUM 505 Europe Today
An exploration of major social, political and economic developments post World War II including the rise of the European Union, the integration of Eastern and Western Europe, the growing role of Islam, attitudes towards the United States, and Europe's role in the world economy. Topics may vary based on current events. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 508 Special Topics in World Literature: _____
An examination of selected theoretical texts and literary works relevant to the emerging field of "world literature studies" that seeks to account for the ways that global relationships structure literary production, circulation, and reception. Topics and texts vary. May be taken more than once if content differs sufficiently. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 510 Science, Technology, and Society
The objective of this course is to provide members of the university community with information that enables them to judge the humanistic, moral, and ethical implications of scientific and technological developments. Formal presentations by guest lecturers, followed by question-and-answer periods, will alternate with panel discussions, symposia, etc., prepared by faculty members drawn from the various departments, schools, and organizational units of K.U. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 514 Totalitarianism and Literature in Central Europe
This course asks how fiction written in Central Europe engaged and grappled with the totalitarian experience imposed by Nazi and Soviet forms of government. The course focuses on the works by 20th-century Polish, Czech, and Hungarian writers that deal with totalitarianism. (Same as SLAV 514.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 520 Literature in Translation: _____
Studies in one or more national literatures. Discussion and frequent critical papers. Prerequisite: Completion of one junior-senior level course in a language and literature department. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 524 Chinese Thought
A survey of the principal modes of Chinese thought from their origins through the imperial period. Not open to students with credit in EALC 132. (Same as EALC 642 and PHIL 506.) Prerequisite: Eastern civilization course or a course in Asian history or a distribution course in philosophy. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 538 Pompeii and Herculaneum
An interdisciplinary treatment of the art and archaeology of the ancient Roman cities of Pompeii and Herculaneum in Italy. Emphasis on the structures and decorations of major public spaces and houses and on aspects of cultural, social, political, commercial and religious life from the period of the second century B.C.E. to 79 C.E., when Pompeii and Herculaneum were buried by the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius. Slide lectures and discussion. (Same as CLSX 538, HA 538) Prerequisite: Graduate status, or 6 credit hours in Classics, Greek, Latin, History of Art, or permission of the instructor. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 540 Translation
Students will undertake substantial work in the translation of non-technical writing, e.g., poems, short stories, novels, essays, from any foreign language to English, and examine the practical and theoretical problems encountered in or raised by translation. Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of at least third-year foreign language work. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 545 Methodologies in Digital Humanities, Honors
This course addresses research possibilities and ongoing debates in the field of Digital Humanities. Students will examine how digital technologies and methodologies can enhance or suggest new modes of Humanities research. The course focuses on core topics in the field, including text analysis, data visualization, digital mapping, archiving and (digital) cultural studies. We will take a hands-on and critical approach to investigating the benefits and limitation of different digital methods. Course assignments will consist of blog posts and mini projects conducted throughout the semester. At the end of the semester, students will develop a proposal for a project that brings digital methodologies to bear on a research inquiry related to the student's discipline. No prior experience in digital work or technical skills required. Prerequisite: Instructor permission. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 551 Foodways: Native North America
This course surveys the traditional foodways of the indigenous peoples of North America. We survey hunting, gathering and fishing methods, meal preparation, medicinal plants and the cultivation of crops according to tribal seasons. Because modern indigenous peoples are suffering from unprecedented health problems, such as diabetes, obesity, high blood pressure and related maladies, the course traces through history the reasons why tribal peoples have become unhealthy and why some have lost the traditional knowledge necessary to plant, cultivate and save seeds. The course also addresses the destruction of flora and fauna from environmental degradation. (Same as HIST 511 and ISP 551.) Prerequisite: Upper division course on indigenous/ American Indian history, or permission of the instructor. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 552 Foodways: Latin America
This course explores the traditional foods, ways of eating, and cultural significance of food among peoples of Latin America. The course surveys the vast array of flora in Central and South America and the Caribbean, and focuses on issues of environmental protection, bioethics, food security, and the growth of farming and ranching. The class studies the impact that foods such as maize, potatoes and cacao have had globally, and includes African, Asian, and European influences on Latin cuisine, as well as health problems associated with dietary changes. (Same as HIST 512, ISP 552, and LAA 552.) Prerequisite: Upper division course on Latin America, or permission of the instructor. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 566 The Devil in Russian Literature
This course traces the various manifestations of the Devil through Russian and European folklore, myth, theology, culture, and literature. Although the focus is on Russian literature, classic European works are discussed, as they had a powerful impact on the modern Russian conception of the Evil One. Readings in English. (Same as SLAV 566.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 570 Men and Masculinities
An intensive examination of the history and theory of masculinities in the Western world. Students become acquainted with some of the key theories of men and masculinities, and develop research projects on a topic negotiated with the instructor. (Same as HIST 626, WGSS 570.) Prerequisite: An upper-division course in History, Humanities, or Women Gender and Sexuality Studies; or permission of instructor. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 575 The Body, Self and Society
An intensive examination of the role of the human body in the creation of personal and social identities in the Western world. Students become acquainted with contemporary theories of embodiment and senses as they are applied to a variety of historical themes, and develop research projects on a topic negotiated with the instructor. (Same as HIST 625, WGSS 575.) Prerequisite: An upper-division course in History, Humanities, or Women Gender and Sexuality Studies; or permission of instructor. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 600 Biography of a City: _____
Examination in depth of the historical, social, and artistic growth and development of one major urban center. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 701 Practicum in Teaching Humanities and Western Civilization
Discussion of matters relating to teaching in Humanities and Western Civilization courses. Sections may vary according to course topics. Required of all GTAs in the first year of teaching in the Program or for the first semester of a new teaching assignment. Does not count towards completion of coursework for the M.A. or Ph.D. in any field or department. Open only to GTAs employed by the Humanities Program. Graded on a satisfactory/unsatisfactory basis. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 770 Research in Men and Masculinities
An intensive examination of the history and theory of masculinities in the Western World since the sixteenth century. Students will become acquainted with some of the key theories of men and masculinities, examine in depth the interplay between manhood and modernity, and develop research projects on a topic negotiated with the instructor. May be repeated if content varies sufficiently. (Same as WGSS 770.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 775 Advanced Study in the Body and Senses
An intensive examination of the role of the human body in the creation of personal and social identities in the West since the sixteenth century. Emphasis is on understanding how contemporary theories of embodiment are applied to concrete historical or contemporary problems. May be repeated if course content varies sufficiently. (Same as WGSS 775.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 120 Introduction to Peace and Conflict Studies
An introduction to the content and methods of peace studies. Peace studies is a multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary approach to the study of war and peace. Building on and integrating the work of various fields of study, the course examines the causes of structural and direct violence within and among societies and the diverse ways in which humans have sought peace, from conquest and balance of power to international organizations and nonviolent strategies. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Schwaller, Rachel
TuTh 11:00-12:15 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 28323
LEC Schwaller, Rachel
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 1003 - LAWRENCE
3 28324
LEC Janzen, Marike
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 29226
LEC Janzen, Marike
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 29227
PCS 150 Study Abroad in Topics in Peace and Conflict Studies: _____
This course is designed for the study of special topics in Peace & Conflict Studies at the 100-200 level (Freshman/Sophomore level). Coursework must be arranged through the KU Office of Study Abroad and approved by a faculty advisor in Peace & Conflict Studies. May be repeated for credit if content varies. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 221 Introduction to Peace and Conflict Studies, Honors
Honors version of PCS 220. An introduction to the content and methods of peace studies. Peace studies is a multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary approach to the study of war and peace. Building on and integrating the work of various fields of study, the course examines the causes of structural and direct violence within and among societies and the diverse ways in which humans have sought peace, from conquest and balance of power to international organizations and nonviolent strategies. Open only to students admitted to the University Honors Program or by permission of instructor. Not open to students who have completed PCS 220. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 329 History of War and Peace
A study of the changing nature of warfare and the struggle to bring about peace. Topics include pacifism, the "military revolution" that created the first professional armies; the development of diplomatic immunity, truces, and international law; the peace settlements of Westphalia, Utrecht, Vienna, Versailles, San Francisco; the creation of peace movements and peace prizes; the evolution of total war, civil war; and guerrilla warfare involving civilians in the twentieth century; the history of the League of Nations and United Nations; and the rise of intergovernmental and non-governmental organizations. (Same as HIST 329 and EURS 329.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 350 Study Abroad in Topics in Peace and Conflict Studies: _____
This course is designed for the study of special topics in Peace and Conflict Studies at the Junior/Senior level. Coursework must be arranged through the KU Office of Study Abroad and approved by a faculty advisor in Peace and Conflict Studies. May be repeated for credit if content varies. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 375 The Refugee Experience: Stories of Statelessness and Citizenship
This course draws on materials from multiple disciplines in the humanities including literature, history, philosophy, and cultural studies, to examine how belonging or not belonging to a state shapes the human experience. Literary texts, theoretical reflections, and historical studies on the subject of mass migration in Europe in the middle of the 20th-century will prepare for discussions of contemporary statelessness as well as responses to the refugee condition in a global context. (Same as HUM 375.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 550 Classics of Peace Literature
A study of influential proposals for world peace from Erasmus' The Complaint of Peace (1515) to the 1995 Hague Appeal for World Peace. Selected writings by such authors as Erasmus, Hugo Grotius, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Immanuel Kant, Henry Thoreau, Henri Dunant, Berthe von Suttner, Woodrow Wilson, Mahatma Gandhi, and Martin Luther King, Jr., are considered. (Same as EURS 550.) Prerequisite: HWC 204 or HWC 205. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 555 Topics in Peace and Conflict Studies: _____
This course offers specialized or interdisciplinary perspectives on historical, political, social, and religious movements, institutions, societies, agencies, or texts dealing with conflict resolution. May be repeated for credit with different topics. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 556 Education for Peace and Non-Violence
This course reviews the history, aims and methodology of peace education. Topics include examination of the roots and causes of social violence; educational initiatives that seek to reduce structural and direct violence; and teaching methodologies in the field of multicultural education and pedagogy. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 560 Directed Study in Peace and Conflict Studies
Practicum or research under the supervision of a faculty member and with the approval of the Peace and Conflict Studies Minor. Individual conferences, reports, and papers, and, in the case of practicum, supervised experience with an approved organization or agency. Prerequisite: Completion of three core courses in the minor. IND.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 565 The Literature of Human Rights
Examines in literature, art, and film from about 1800 to the present, both sides of the ongoing debate surrounding the idea that all human persons possess inalienable rights because all persons possess intrinsic value as persons, value independent of race, gender, caste or class, wealth, age, sexual preference, etc. Anti- and pro-rights proponents are paired and studied with equal care. (Same as EURS 565 and GIST 560.) Prerequisite: Junior/Senior standing or consent of instructor. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Janzen, Marike
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 20799
PCS 650 Senior Seminar in Peace and Conflict Studies
This capstone seminar provides a sustained and in-depth study of a particular topic in Peace and Conflict Studies, to be chosen by the instructor. Each student is required to carry out a substantive research project to produce a term paper or comparable work. Required for completion of minor. Prerequisite: Students must have completed at least nine hours in the minor before enrolling. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 760 Investigation and Conference in Peace and Conflict Studies
Research under the supervision of a faculty member and approved for the Peace and Conflict Studies program. Individual conferences, reports, and papers; may be combined with classwork. Open only to graduate students. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 801 Peace and Conflict Studies: Texts and Methods
An interdisciplinary study of the historic literature on human conflict and peacemaking and the methods used to analyze and interpret the literature. Peace literature encompasses a range of genres that include religious teachings, philosophical essays, political proposals, treaties and conventions, fiction, poetry, and drama. Approaches to solutions to human conflict cover a spectrum including political revolution, diplomacy and treaties, international law and organizations, and world government. Students produce a substantial graduate-level research project. PCS 801 is required for the Graduate Certificate in Peace and Conflict Studies, and to be taken as early as possible in the students program of study. Open only to graduate students. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Janzen, Marike
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 20812
PCS 850 Peace and Conflict Studies Research Seminar
The capstone of the Graduate Certificate program, providing a sustained and in-depth study of a particular topic in Peace and Conflict Studies, to be chosen by the instructor. The members of the seminar have the option of doing a research project or supervised practicum resulting in a substantial paper that integrates their work in the program. Required for the Graduate Certificate and open only to graduate students. Prerequisite: At least six hours of course work toward the Graduate Certificate including PCS 801. SEM.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

Goal 1: Learning Outcome 1

HUM 112 Exploring The Human Condition: _____
This is a special topics course that provides an interdisciplinary exploration of human experience through the study of specific themes, periods or genres. Through reading and discussion of primary sources and scholarly texts, students will examine issues central to the human condition, be introduced to the methods that disciplines in the humanities use to analyze them, and learn the skills of close reading, critical analysis, and the interpretation of evidence. Assignments require students to analyze source material, synthesize information, solve problems and construct arguments to support conclusions. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 114 Western Civilization I Honors
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program or permission of the department. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17948
LEC Urie, Dale
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17348
LEC Forth, Christopher
MW 12:30-01:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 27893

HUM 115 Western Civilization II Honors
A program of study emphasizing the reading and discussion of some of the influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western world. Western Civilization II includes readings from the modern period. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program or permission of department. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 175 Kansas Environment and Culture
An introduction to the inhabitants of Kansas and their experiences of the unique landscapes found within the state. Through the use of sources such as letters, autobiographies, novels, art, architecture and film, this course explores how Kansas environments have shaped and been shaped by the humans that occupy them, and why Kansas has had a powerful hold on the American imagination. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Sadraee, Fatemeh
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM ST 309 - LAWRENCE
3 24630
LEC Bloom, Jordan
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM ST 307 - LAWRENCE
3 24631
LEC Bloom, Jordan
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 4067 - LAWRENCE
3 24632
LEC Sadraee, Fatemeh
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 4071 - LAWRENCE
3 24633

HUM 177 First Year Seminar: _____
A limited-enrollment, seminar course for first-time freshmen, addressing current issues in Humanities. Course is designed to meet the critical thinking learning outcome of the KU Core. First-Year Seminar topics are coordinated and approved by the Office of First-Year Experience. Prerequisite: First-time freshman status. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Urie, Dale
TuTh 11:00-12:15 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 22266

HUM 204 Western Civilization I
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 18845
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21981
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 110 - LAWRENCE
3 24366
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 12:00-12:50 PM WES 4045 - LAWRENCE
3 24367
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 01:00-01:50 PM WES 4035 - LAWRENCE
3 21167
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21982
LEC Herrington, Luke
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 21166
LEC Urie, Dale
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 11952

HUM 205 Western Civilization II
A program of study emphasizing the reading and discussion of some of the influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western world. Western Civilization II includes readings from the modern period. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Bourlakov, Gwyn
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 23701
LEC Herrington, Luke
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 19461

HUM 206 Contemporary Western Civilization
A sequel to the two Western Civilization courses which offers the opportunity to examine influential works of literature, philosophy, history, and political thought written since the end of World War II. In keeping with the decline of colonialism and the growth of global and multicultural civilization since 1945, the readings of the course are selected from both Western and non-Western writers. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MW 03:00-04:15 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 27887

PCS 120 Introduction to Peace and Conflict Studies
An introduction to the content and methods of peace studies. Peace studies is a multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary approach to the study of war and peace. Building on and integrating the work of various fields of study, the course examines the causes of structural and direct violence within and among societies and the diverse ways in which humans have sought peace, from conquest and balance of power to international organizations and nonviolent strategies. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Schwaller, Rachel
TuTh 11:00-12:15 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 28323
LEC Schwaller, Rachel
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 1003 - LAWRENCE
3 28324
LEC Janzen, Marike
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 29226
LEC Janzen, Marike
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 29227

Goal 2: Learning Outcome 1

HUM 110 Introduction to Humanities
An introduction to the humanities as a division of learning and to interdisciplinary study in the humanities. Topics include the history and role of the humanities in a liberal education, perspectives and methods in the humanities, the humanities and human diversity, and interdisciplinary approaches to understanding and interpreting texts. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Dare, Tashia
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21661
LEC Zimdars-Swartz, S.
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 24986
LEC Spears, Shannon
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21980
LEC Spears, Shannon
MWF 12:00-12:50 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 21977
LEC Dare, Tashia
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SUM 502 - LAWRENCE
3 21979
LEC Wilson, Aimee
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 21222
LEC Fourny, Diane
MW 03:00-04:15 PM WES 4008 - LAWRENCE
3 27922

HUM 111 Introduction to Humanities, Honors
An introduction to the humanities as a division of learning and to interdisciplinary study in the humanities. Topics include the history and role of the humanities in a liberal education; perspectives and methods in the humanities; the humanities and human diversity; and interdisciplinary approaches to understanding and interpreting texts. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Dare, Tashia
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 29590
LEC Dare, Tashia
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SUM 502 - LAWRENCE
3 24755

HUM 114 Western Civilization I Honors
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program or permission of the department. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17948
LEC Urie, Dale
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17348
LEC Forth, Christopher
MW 12:30-01:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 27893

HUM 140 Introduction to World Literature
This course provides an introduction to the field of world literature as an approach to critical reading and writing about literary works in a global context. Topics may include: what constitutes literature; challenges to reading works across time or within different cultural traditions; reading works in translation; history of writing technologies and canon formation; literature and market forces; and the literature of global encounters and exchanges. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 204 Western Civilization I
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 18845
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21981
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 110 - LAWRENCE
3 24366
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 12:00-12:50 PM WES 4045 - LAWRENCE
3 24367
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 01:00-01:50 PM WES 4035 - LAWRENCE
3 21167
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21982
LEC Herrington, Luke
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 21166
LEC Urie, Dale
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 11952

Goal 3: Arts and Humanities

HUM 110 Introduction to Humanities
An introduction to the humanities as a division of learning and to interdisciplinary study in the humanities. Topics include the history and role of the humanities in a liberal education, perspectives and methods in the humanities, the humanities and human diversity, and interdisciplinary approaches to understanding and interpreting texts. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Dare, Tashia
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21661
LEC Zimdars-Swartz, S.
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 24986
LEC Spears, Shannon
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21980
LEC Spears, Shannon
MWF 12:00-12:50 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 21977
LEC Dare, Tashia
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SUM 502 - LAWRENCE
3 21979
LEC Wilson, Aimee
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 21222
LEC Fourny, Diane
MW 03:00-04:15 PM WES 4008 - LAWRENCE
3 27922

HUM 111 Introduction to Humanities, Honors
An introduction to the humanities as a division of learning and to interdisciplinary study in the humanities. Topics include the history and role of the humanities in a liberal education; perspectives and methods in the humanities; the humanities and human diversity; and interdisciplinary approaches to understanding and interpreting texts. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Dare, Tashia
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 29590
LEC Dare, Tashia
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SUM 502 - LAWRENCE
3 24755

HUM 150 Civilizations and the Individual
Introduction to perennial themes that define human experience through reading and discussion of primary texts. Topics may include the nature of humanity; nature and the supernatural; the individual and the state. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 206 Contemporary Western Civilization
A sequel to the two Western Civilization courses which offers the opportunity to examine influential works of literature, philosophy, history, and political thought written since the end of World War II. In keeping with the decline of colonialism and the growth of global and multicultural civilization since 1945, the readings of the course are selected from both Western and non-Western writers. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MW 03:00-04:15 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 27887

HUM 251 Civilizations and Individual, Honors
Honors version of HWC 250. Introduction to perennial themes that define human experience through reading and discussion of primary texts. Topics may include the nature of humanity; nature and the supernatural; the individual and the state. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program, or permission of instructor. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 304 World Literature I
The study of great books in English translation from antiquity through the fifteenth century from two or more national literatures. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Bourlakov, Gwyn
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM SMI 208 - LAWRENCE
3 27891

HUM 308 World Literature II
The study of great books in English translation from the sixteenth, seventeenth, eighteenth, and early nineteenth centuries from two or more national literatures. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 312 World Literature III
The study of great books in English translation in the modern period (late nineteenth and twentieth centuries) from two or more national literatures. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 430 European Civilization in World Context: _____
An introduction to the literature of encounters between European and non-European civilizations, drawing on both Western and non-Western sources. The course may include European interactions with areas such as the Mediterranean Basin, Sub-saharan Africa, South and East Asia, and the Americas. World areas and historical periods chosen for study will vary from semester to semester according to the interest and field of the instructor. Not open to freshmen. (Same as EURS 430.) Prerequisite: HUM 114 or HUM 204 and HUM 115 or HUM 205. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 120 Introduction to Peace and Conflict Studies
An introduction to the content and methods of peace studies. Peace studies is a multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary approach to the study of war and peace. Building on and integrating the work of various fields of study, the course examines the causes of structural and direct violence within and among societies and the diverse ways in which humans have sought peace, from conquest and balance of power to international organizations and nonviolent strategies. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Schwaller, Rachel
TuTh 11:00-12:15 PM BA 202 - LAWRENCE
3 28323
LEC Schwaller, Rachel
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM WES 1003 - LAWRENCE
3 28324
LEC Janzen, Marike
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 29226
LEC Janzen, Marike
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 29227

Goal 4: Learning Outcome 1

HUM 350 American Indians Since 1865
This course examines American Indian/White relations from reconstruction to the present. It surveys the impact of westward expansion and cultural changes brought about by the Civil War, forced education, intermarriage, the Dawes Act, the New Deal, the World Wars, termination, relocation and stereotypical literature and movies. The class also addresses the Red Power and AIM movements, as well as indigenous efforts to decolonize and to recover and retain indigenous knowledge. After learning about the past from both Native and non-Native source materials, students will gain multiple perspectives about historical events and gain understandings of diverse world views, values, and responses to adversity. (Same as HIST 352 and ISP 350.) LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Mihesuah, Devon
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 23093

Goal 4: Learning Outcome 2

HUM 114 Western Civilization I Honors
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program or permission of the department. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17948
LEC Urie, Dale
TuTh 02:30-03:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 17348
LEC Forth, Christopher
MW 12:30-01:45 PM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 27893

HUM 115 Western Civilization II Honors
A program of study emphasizing the reading and discussion of some of the influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western world. Western Civilization II includes readings from the modern period. Prerequisite: Membership in the University Honors Program or permission of department. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 204 Western Civilization I
A program of study using readings and writing to explore and understand the record of Western Civilization from the ancient world through the early modern period. This is a writing intensive and writing instructive course designed to expand critical thinking and global awareness through the medium of composition practice. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 09:00-09:50 AM BA 301 - LAWRENCE
3 18845
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 09:30-10:45 AM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21981
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM BA 110 - LAWRENCE
3 24366
LEC Kroh, Phillip
MWF 12:00-12:50 PM WES 4045 - LAWRENCE
3 24367
LEC Botkin, Richard
MWF 01:00-01:50 PM WES 4035 - LAWRENCE
3 21167
LEC Otteson, Michael
TuTh 01:00-02:15 PM SMI 7 - LAWRENCE
3 21982
LEC Herrington, Luke
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 21166
LEC Urie, Dale
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 11952

HUM 205 Western Civilization II
A program of study emphasizing the reading and discussion of some of the influential writings and ideas that have shaped the intellectual and cultural heritage of the Western world. Western Civilization II includes readings from the modern period. LEC.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
LEC Bourlakov, Gwyn
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 23701
LEC Herrington, Luke
APPT- ONLNE KULC - LAWRENCE
3 19461

HUM 302 European Culture and Society 1945 to Present
The course provides historical, cultural, and political overviews of Europe since 1945 with particular emphasis on the contribution of French and Italian culture and society. The course emphasizes Europe's contribution to Western intellectual thought, social movements, arts and literature, and global society. (Same as EURS 302.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 430 European Civilization in World Context: _____
An introduction to the literature of encounters between European and non-European civilizations, drawing on both Western and non-Western sources. The course may include European interactions with areas such as the Mediterranean Basin, Sub-saharan Africa, South and East Asia, and the Americas. World areas and historical periods chosen for study will vary from semester to semester according to the interest and field of the instructor. Not open to freshmen. (Same as EURS 430.) Prerequisite: HUM 114 or HUM 204 and HUM 115 or HUM 205. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 435 Islam in Europe
Investigation of Muslim migration into Europe and day-to-day interactions of Muslims with other European populations. This is an integrated study of historical, political, religious and economic influences that determine Muslim experience in contemporary European culture. (Same as EURS 435.) LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 505 Europe Today
An exploration of major social, political and economic developments post World War II including the rise of the European Union, the integration of Eastern and Western Europe, the growing role of Islam, attitudes towards the United States, and Europe's role in the world economy. Topics may vary based on current events. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

HUM 600 Biography of a City: _____
Examination in depth of the historical, social, and artistic growth and development of one major urban center. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

Goal 5: Learning Outcome 1

HUM 320 Being Human in the Workplace
A study of what it means to be human and humane in the workplace. Topics include the concepts of work, the worker, and the workplace; workers' rights; issues of discrimination; business ethics; privacy and confidentiality; bullying; whistle blowing; workplace environment. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 550 Classics of Peace Literature
A study of influential proposals for world peace from Erasmus' The Complaint of Peace (1515) to the 1995 Hague Appeal for World Peace. Selected writings by such authors as Erasmus, Hugo Grotius, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Immanuel Kant, Henry Thoreau, Henri Dunant, Berthe von Suttner, Woodrow Wilson, Mahatma Gandhi, and Martin Luther King, Jr., are considered. (Same as EURS 550.) Prerequisite: HWC 204 or HWC 205. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

Goal 6: Learning Outcome 1

HUM 424 Senior Seminar in Humanities
A seminar to result in the student's integration of knowledge within the Humanities major. Students undertake a project that reflects and utilizes the interdisciplinary perspectives of the humanities. Options for the final project include a portfolio, web page, or significant writing project. Not open to freshmen and sophomores; recommended in the senior year. Prerequisite: Completion of at least 9 hours of upper division courses in the major. IND.
Fall 2018
Type Time/Place and Instructor Credit Hours Class #
IND Cotten-Spreckelmeyer, Antha
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20819
IND Forth, Christopher
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20814
IND Fourny, Diane
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20815
IND Janzen, Marike
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20816
IND Mihesuah, Devon
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20817
IND Zimdars-Swartz, S.
APPT- KULC APPT - LAWRENCE
3 20818

HUM 494 Humanities Directed Study: _____
Investigation of a subject in fields or on topics not covered in regularly scheduled courses. May be repeated for a total of 6 hours. Does not replace or satisfy specific course requirements for the HWC major. May be counted as part of the total junior-senior credit hours required. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 550 Classics of Peace Literature
A study of influential proposals for world peace from Erasmus' The Complaint of Peace (1515) to the 1995 Hague Appeal for World Peace. Selected writings by such authors as Erasmus, Hugo Grotius, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Immanuel Kant, Henry Thoreau, Henri Dunant, Berthe von Suttner, Woodrow Wilson, Mahatma Gandhi, and Martin Luther King, Jr., are considered. (Same as EURS 550.) Prerequisite: HWC 204 or HWC 205. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 560 Directed Study in Peace and Conflict Studies
Practicum or research under the supervision of a faculty member and with the approval of the Peace and Conflict Studies Minor. Individual conferences, reports, and papers, and, in the case of practicum, supervised experience with an approved organization or agency. Prerequisite: Completion of three core courses in the minor. IND.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

PCS 650 Senior Seminar in Peace and Conflict Studies
This capstone seminar provides a sustained and in-depth study of a particular topic in Peace and Conflict Studies, to be chosen by the instructor. Each student is required to carry out a substantive research project to produce a term paper or comparable work. Required for completion of minor. Prerequisite: Students must have completed at least nine hours in the minor before enrolling. LEC.

The class is not offered for the Fall 2018 semester.

 


 
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