Course Offering(s)

Arabic

Arabic    110

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Arabic I (HU)(XC)(NW)

This course will introduce the student to the basics of Arabic grammar, beginning with the alphabet, and introductory elements of conversation.  We will focus on reading, writing, speaking and listening skills through a combination of exercises in class, lab, and individual work by students.

 

 

Arabic    111

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Arabic II (HU)(XC)(NW)

This course will teach the student more basics of Arabic grammar, and elements of conversation and reinforce knowledge gained in Arabic 110.  It will focus on reading, writing, speaking and listening skills through a combination of exercises in class, lab, and individual work by students.  Prerequisite: Arabic 110

 

 

Arabic    210

4 (crs.)

Intermediate Arabic I (HU)(XC)(NW)

Continuation of the first-year, introductory courses in spoken and written Arabic.  Will count toward fulfillment of the Bachelor of Arts language requirement.  Prerequisite: Arabic 111.

 

 

Arabic    211

4 (crs.)

Intermediate Arabic II (HU)(XC)(NW)

Continuation of the third term intermediate course in spoken and written Arabic.  Will count toward fulfillment of the Bachelor of Arts language requirement.  Prerequisite: Arabic 210.

 

Arapaho

Arapaho    110

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Arapaho Language I

This introductory course is designed to acquaint students with the basic sounds and symbols that comprise the Arapaho language. Since the spoken word and written record are of equal importance in the perpetuation of the language, both will be stressed and students must demonstrate the importance of both forms of communication. Students will also examine certain Arapaho cultural beliefs that are necessary in the context of learning the language. The Salzmann system of phonology and morphology will be utilized as a basis of instruction. This course is only available to Wind River Tribal College students.

 

 

Arapaho    111

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Arapaho Language II

Arapaho Language II is a continuation of Arapaho Language I, in which students should have the working knowledge of the Salzmann alphabet, sound system and written system to accomplish spoken phrase/dialogue in pronunciation in the proper Arapaho manner and emphasis will be on paragraph formation. Prerequisite: Arapaho 110. This course is only available to Wind River Tribal College students.

 

 

Arapaho    210

4 (crs.)

Intermediate Arapaho Language I

Intermediate Arapaho Language I is a continuation of Intro to Arapaho Language II in which students will demonstrate mastery of the Salzmann System through properly articulating the correct pronunciations and responding to conversational Arapaho in addition to demonstrating a high level of mastery of reading and writing Arapaho. Prerequisite: Intro to Arapaho Language II or placement. This course is only available to Wind River Tribal College students.

 

Chinese 

Chinese    110

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Chinese I (HU)(XC)(NW)

Introduction to the Chinese language and Chinese characters. Students will be able to understand and carry on simple conversations using the Chinese language and also read and write simple sentences and paragraphs.

 

 

Chinese    111

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Chinese II (HU)(XC)(NW)

Students will gain proficiency in reading, speaking, understanding and writing. By the end of this class students will gain the correct pronunciation and accuracy of the writing system. Students will gain a general understanding of Chinese grammar and structure of sentences, be able to read and write short letters and make entries in a journal. Prerequisite: Chinese 110 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Chinese    210

4 (crs.)

Intermediate Chinese (HU)(XC)(NW)

Students will build on skills they have developed in Chinese 111. The emphasis will be on increasing students' proficiency in speaking, reading, and writing the Chinese language. Students will gain a general understanding of Chinese grammar and the structure of sentences at the intermediate level. Prerequisite: Chinese 111 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Chinese    211

4 (crs.)

Intermediate Chinese (HU)(XC)(NW)

Students will build on skills they have developed in Chinese 210. The primary objective for students in Chinese 211 is to further improve all four aspects of language acquisition: speaking, listening, reading, and writing. However, this course places particular emphasis on Chinese oral communication skills. Students will be required to work on speaking and listening activities individually or in a group on a daily basis in order to facilitate and enhance interpersonal and interpretive skills. Students will gain a further understanding of Chinese grammar and the structure of sentences appropriate at the advanced intermediate level. Prerequisite: Chinese 210 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Chinese    310

4 (crs.)

Intermediate Chinese III

Students will improve all four aspects of language acquisition: speaking and listening as well as reading and writing. They will continue to consolidate and build on the skills they have acquired in Chinese 211. Students will be working with different partners and in small groups daily to facilitate as much conversation as possible. Grammar topics will also be systematically reviewed. The course will give students the opportunity to apply what they have learned by focusing oral and written work focusing on comparison and contrast, narration, and navigating social situations related to topic areas discussed in the course. Prerequisite: Chinese 211 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Chinese    311

4 (crs.)

Intermediate Chinese IV

In Chinese 311, students will continue improving in all four aspects of language acquisition: speaking and listening as well as reading and writing. They will continue to consolidate and build on the skills acquired in Chinese 310. Students will be working with different partners and in small groups daily to facilitate as much conversation as possible. Grammar topics will also be systematically reviewed. By the end of the semester, each student should feel much more comfortable when hearing the Chinese language and should also be able to speak on a variety of topics and issues covered in this course. Prerequisite: Chinese 310 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Chinese    315

3 (crs.)

Chinese Language & Culture

The goal of the Chinese Language and Culture course is to help students improve all four aspects of language acquisition: speaking and listening, as well as reading and writing, through the exploration of different topics reflecting multiple aspects of Chinese culture. Students will continue to consolidate and build on the skills they have acquired in previous Chinese learning. We will use a selection of nationally acclaimed movies to help students better understand the culture and the society of China in different decades of the twentieth century. Grammar topics will also be systematically reviewed. By the end of the semester, students should feel much more comfortable conversing in Mandarin on day-to-day topics, and all the topics cover basic information from previous semesters. Prerequisite: Chinese 311 or equivalent.

 

Foreign Language and Literatures 

Foreign Lang & Lit All    120

3 (crs.)

Bordercrossing and Migrant Identities in the Americas (XC)(ES)(HU)

This course will address the signature question: How do people understand and bridge cultural difference? The context for discussion will be the Americas and our focus will be on "borders" geographic, national, cultural, social, personal borders, and "migration" or bordercrossing.

 

 

Foreign Lang & Lit All    122

3 (crs.)

Indigenous and Colonial Narratives of Nature (XC)(HU)

This course will explore how language and cultural background shape our views of the environment. Views of ethnic identity and environment were different for the Spaniards who arrived to what we call Latin America during the sixteenth century, than for the Indigenous people. Analysis of what constitutes "nature" and "sense of place" from different perspectives (literary, sociological, ecological, and historical) will be the main focus of the course through written primary and secondary texts, films, and a variety of other media.

 

 

Foreign Lang & Lit All    124

3 (crs.)

Germany: From Local to Global (HU)(XC)(GC)

The goal of this course is to introduce students to Germany, its main historical developments, its role within the EU and worldwide. Students will read, hear, discuss, and write about topics such as geography, German history, German immigration and influence to the US and Wisconsin, Germany's industry and trade, business, sustainability, political system, society, trends in contemporary culture, media, and tourism. The study of German history and culture furnishes a context for appreciating diverse cultures and their traditions and for investigating forms and sources of interaction and interdependence at the local and global level.

 

 

Foreign Lang & Lit All    220

3 (crs.)

Encounter, Marvel and the Dark Side of Colonization in Latin-American Texts (HU)(XC)(GC)

This course examines the interpretation and re-articulation of what was conceived as a "New World" in texts of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries by Europeans and indigenous writers from Mesoamerica and the Andes. For our analysis, we examine the medieval notion of "Wonder" as used in texts such as John de Mandeville and Marco Polo. Our study of how explorers, Conquistadors, friars, and indigenous writers understood and wrote about the New World and its peoples provides a context to appreciate diverse cultures and their traditions and investigate forms of and sources of interaction, interdependence, and inequity in Latin American societies.

 

 

Foreign Lang & Lit All    230

3 (crs.)

Migration, Culture, and Human Rights in the Americas (XC) (GC) (NW) (HU)

This course addresses the signature question: How do people understand and bridge cultural difference? This course also incorporates the Global Citizenship course criteria. The context for discussion is Latin America and the focus is human migration within national borders and beyond. Through studies of migration, the course examines historically the national, cultural, political and social situations of selected Latin American countries and asks: Why do people migrate? What does migration mean to them? What are the results of migration personally, nationally and globally? A basis for study is the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. The course includes a Community Experience project with a local organization partner that is concerned with literacy tutoring and international refugees in the Oshkosh area. Prerequisites: The Quest I and Quest II series.

 

French 

French    110

4 (crs.)

Introduction French I (HU)(XC)

Introduction to the land and the people through language study in a cultural context. The four skills of reading, writing, listening and speaking are treated with equal attention using a text supplemented with audio and visual materials relevant to the language and culture. Weekly attendance in the language lab is required as an integral part of the course.

 

 

French    111

4 (crs.)

Introduction to French II (HU)(XC)

Prerequisite: French 110 or Placement Test. (4+1)

 

 

French    203

3 (crs.)

Intermediate Structure and Expression I (HU)(XC)(GC)

Structural review, development of speaking, listening, reading, and writing skills. Will count toward the fulfillment of the Bachelor of Arts language requirement. Prerequisite: French 111.

 

 

French    204

3 - 5 (crs.)

Intermediate Structure and Expression (French) (HU)(XC)(GC)

Emphasis on reading and discussion of selected works and/or materials of current interest. Will count toward the fulfillment of the Bachelor of Arts language requirement. Prerequisite: French 203.

 

 

French    208

2 (crs.)

Intermediate Conversation (HU)

Emphasis on developing listening and speaking skills in everyday situations. Prerequisite: French 111. Strongly recommended: French 203 or 204 (concurrent enrollment).

 

 

French    209

2 (crs.)

Vignettes Culturelles

This fourth term course explores various aspects of French and Francophone cultures, from traditional to pop, through a selection of short texts and related audio-visuals encompassing daily life and customs, arts and institutions, prosaic and creative achievements of the French and French-speaking world. Basic communicative skills are reinforced in a meaningful framework. For intermediate students. Prerequisite: French 203 or consent of instructor.

 

 

French    248

5 (crs.)

Fourth Semester French for CAPP Programs (HU)(XC)

An intensive two-semester course taught at high schools affiliated with the CAPP program featuring development of intermediate conversational skills and reading skills through the study of works of French literature and other appropriate materials.

 

 

French    301

3 (crs.)

Advanced Conversation

This course seeks to improve oral communication, increase vocabulary and accelerate listening comprehension. For advanced students. Prerequisite: French 204.

 

 

French    303

3 (crs.)

French Phonetics and Pronunciation

An advanced course in French speech with emphasis on the development of oral ability. Theory of French sounds, phonetic transcription (using the International Phonetic Alphabet), and intensive practice in pronunciation. Prerequisite: French 204.

 

 

French    304

3 (crs.)

Advanced Composition

An advanced course in writing French with emphasis on the elements of style. Prerequisite: French 204.

 

 

French    306

3 (crs.)

Contemporary France

The focus of this course will be primarily the politics, culture, and society of present-day France. Through the study and discussion of authentic texts, newspaper and magazine excerpts, as well as audio and video broadcasts, students will gain knowledge of specific social norms and political contexts that make it possible to understand current events and present-day French institutions. The course will include a number of themes, such as immigration, religious diversity, education, economy, science and technology, etc. We will conclude by studying the most recent transformations in French identity and politics, and the important role France plays within the European Union. Prerequisites: French 204 (or equivalent) or instructor's consent.

 

 

French    308

3 (crs.)

Business French

A study of economic life in France, designed to provide an introduction to business and legal terminology, including composition and preparation of business correspondence. Prerequisites: French 301 and 304 or 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

French    309

3 (crs.)

French-Speaking Societies and Cultures

This course examines various aspects of French-speaking countries-history, geography, politics, education, economy, media, or tourism through the study and discussion of authentic texts, essays, film, art, newspaper and magazine excerpts, as well as audio and video broadcasts. Prerequisites: French 204, 248 (or equivalent) or instructor's permission.

 

 

French    312

3 - 5 (crs.)

Advanced French Grammar

French 312, Advanced French Grammar.  Prerequisites: French 204, Placement Test, consent of instructor or French 248 with a grade of B or better.

 

 

French    315

3 (crs.)

Medieval and Early Modern French Literature

Introduction to the major works of French literature from the Middle Ages to the Revolution. Prerequisites: French 301 and 304 or 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

French    318

3 (crs.)

French Literature of the 18th and 19th Centuries

Reading major works of French literature of the 19th and 20th centuries. Prerequisites: French 301 and 304 or 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

French    321

3 (crs.)

French & Francophone Literature of the 20th Century to the Present

This course will focus on contemporary French and Francophone literature. We will study works by the most representative authors both from France, French Canada, the Maghreb countries, as well as from the French Caribbean (French Antilles). Students will be exposed to a variety of literary genres (prose, poetry, drama) and a variety of literary theories (post-modernism, structuralism, deconstruction, etc.). In addition to developing the students' literary and critical skills, the course will also help further develop speaking, writing, and listening comprehension skills. 321 will offer an additional elective option for both the French Major and Minor. Prerequisites: French 301 and 304 or 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

French    330

3 (crs.)

French Civilization

An exploration of the evolution of French and francophone cultures and societies. Prerequisites: French 301 and 304 or 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

French    331

3 (crs.)

La Civilisation française à travers les arts

A review of French society as it is reflected through the various arts. Prerequisites: French 301 and 304 or 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

French    350

3 (crs.)

Masterpieces of French Literature in English Translation

A Study of selected works in French literature, centering on discussions relevant to modern thought and ideas.

 

 

French    352

3 (crs.)

Honors: Masterpieces of French Literature in English Translation

Variable themes selected from major works of French literature.

 

 

French    360

1 - 3 (crs.)

French Special Topics

Course content to be designated by the instructor. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: French 204 or consent of instructor.

 

 

French    401

3 (crs.)

Thèmes littéraires

This course will examine specific themes in French literature. The theme will be designated by the instructor. Prerequisite: French 301 and 318.

 

 

French    403

3 (crs.)

Le Genre littéraire

This course will examine specific genres such as theatre, poetry, novel, short story or folktale in French literature. The chosen genre will be designated by the instructor. Prerequisite: French 301 and 318.

 

 

French    405

3 (crs.)

Le Cinéma français

This advanced course will introduce the French film from silent to classic, Nouvelle Vague and avant-garde productions. Critical skills will be developed through discussions focusing on cinema as a new language closely related to art and events. Prerequisite: French 301 and 318.

 

 

French    406

3 (crs.)

Francophone World and Minority Cultures of France

This advanced course will introduce the literatures of the francophone world as well as the distinct voices of minority cultures within France. Prerequisite: French 301 and 318.

 

 

French    446

1 - 3 (crs.)

Independent Study

See Independent Study under Course and Academic Advisement Policies information for general course description, general prerequisites, and proper contract form requirements.

 

 

French    456

1 - 3 (crs.)

Related Readings

See Related Readings under Course and Academic Advisement Policies information for general course description, general prerequisites, and proper contract form requirements.

 

 

French    474

1 - 6 (crs.)

Honors Thesis

Honors thesis projects include any advanced independent endeavor in the student's major field of study e.g. a written thesis, scientific experiment or research project, creative arts exhibit or production. Proposals (attached to Independent Study contract) must show clear promise of honors level work and be approved by a faculty sponsor. Course title for transcript will be 'Honors Thesis.' Completed projects will be announced and presented to interested students and faculty. Prerequisite: University Honors status and junior standing.  Maximum of 6 units (crs.).

 

German 

German    110

4 (crs.)

Introduction to German I (HU)(XC)(GC)

Introduction to German-speaking countries and their people through language study in a cultural context. The four skills of reading, writing, listening and speaking are treated with equal attention using a text supplemented with audio and visual materials relevant to the language and culture. Weekly attendance in the language lab is required as an integral part of the course. (4+1)

 

 

German    111

4 (crs.)

Introductory German II (HU)(XC)(GC)

Continued introduction to the German-speaking countries and their people through language study in a cultural context. The four skills of reading, writing, listening and speaking are treated with equal attention using a text supplemented with audio and visual materials relevant to the language and culture. Weekly attendance in the language lab is required as an integral part of the course. Prerequisite: German 110 or Placement Test. (4+1)

 

 

German    203

3 (crs.)

Intermediate Structure and Expression I (HU)(XC)(GC)

Structural review, development of speaking, listening, reading and writing skills. Will count toward the fulfillment of the Bachelor of Arts language requirement. Prerequisite: German 111 or Placement Test.

 

 

German    204

3 - 5 (crs.)

Intermediate Structure and Expression II (German) (HU)(XC)(GC)

Continued structural review with emphasis on reading and discussion of selected works of current interest. Will count toward fulfillment of the Bachelor of Arts language requirement. Prerequisite: German 203 or Placement Test.

 

 

German    207

2 (crs.)

Intermediate Conversation I (HU)

Emphasis on developing listening and speaking skills in everyday situations. Course materials will include audio-visual materials.  Prerequisite: German 111 or Placement Test. Strongly recommended: German 203 or 204 (concurrent enrollment).

 

 

German    208

2 (crs.)

Intermediate Conversation II (HU)

Content similar to German 207. May be taken prior to German 207. Prerequisite: German 111 or Placement Test.  Strongly recommended: German 203 or 204 (concurrent enrollment).

 

 

German    248

5 (crs.)

Fourth Semester German for CAPP Programs (HU)(XC)

An intensive two-semester course taught at high schools affiliated with the CAPP program featuring development of advanced intermediate conversational skills and reading skills through the study of works of German literature and other appropriate materials. This course is a substitute for German 204 and 208.

 

 

German    301

3 (crs.)

Advanced Composition and Conversation I (GS)

Development of written and oral facility using materials in German civilization. Prerequisite: German 204, consent of instructor, or Placement Test.

 

 

German    304

3 - 5 (crs.)

Advanced Composition and Conversation II (GS)

Development of written and oral facility using materials in German civilization. May be taken before German 30l. Prerequisite: German 204, consent of instructor or Placement Test or German 248 with a grade of B or better.

 

 

German    306

3 (crs.)

Landeskunde: Introduction to the German Speaking World (GS)

An introduction to the cultures of the German speaking countries with a focus on the development of communicative competency. Conducted in German. Prerequisites: German 204

 

 

German    308

3 (crs.)

Introduction to German Literature

Introduction to the genres and study of German-speaking literature (poetry, drama, narrative prose) and an overview of German literary history. Study of Basic formal elements and practice in the analysis of literary texts. Prerequisite: German 204 or consent of instructor.

 

 

German    312

3 (crs.)

Advanced Grammar

A thorough survey of grammatical principles and their application in both oral and written German. Prerequisite: German 204, consent of instructor, or Placement Test.

 

 

German    313

3 (crs.)

Business German (GS)

An introduction to Business German focusing on the development of communicative competency in a variety of business situations as well as relevant cultural knowledge. Conducted in German. Prerequisites: German 301 and 304, 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

German    314

3 (crs.)

German Phonetics

Discussion of the sound system of German and intensive practice in pronunciation, as well as introductory study of the background of standard High German in historical, cultural and geographical context. Prerequisite: German 204, consent of instructor.

 

 

German    315

3 (crs.)

Medieval and Early Modern German Literature

From the oldest records to the Classical Period. Prerequisites: German 301 and 304, 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

German    318

3 (crs.)

German Literature of the Late 18th and 19th Centuries

From the Classical Period to Naturalism. Prerequisites: German 301 and 304, 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

German    321

3 (crs.)

German Literature from the Twentieth Century to the Present (GS)

From Naturalism to the present. Prerequisites: German 301 and 304, 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

German    323

2 - 3 (crs.)

Multicultural Germany

History and present situation of minority cultures in Germany. Readings include essays and short stories. Discussion of issues, texts, and films. Prerequisite: German 204 or consent of instructor.

 

 

German    325

2 - 3 (crs.)

German Mass Media and Current Events (GS)

Intensive work with contemporary media (radio, television, magazines, and newspapers) in order to improve language skills and gain knowledge of current cultural themes in German-speaking countries.  Prerequisites: German 306 and 301 or 306 and 304 or consent of instructor.

 

 

German    327

3 (crs.)

The German Fairy Tale Tradition

An introduction to fairy tales in German culture focusing on the development of the genre and the central role of the Brothers Grimm. Conducted in German. Prerequisite: German 204

 

 

German    330

3 (crs.)

German Civilization

Lectures, discussions and selected readings dealing with the civilization and cultural history from the Germanic period to the present. Prerequisites: German 301 and 304, 301 and 312, or 304 and 312, or consent of instructor.

 

 

German    350

3 (crs.)

Masterpieces of German Literature in English Translation

Reading and discussion of outstanding prose works including those of Mann, Kafka, and Hesse; plays from Lessing and Schiller to Brecht and Dürrenmatt.

 

 

German    351

3 (crs.)

Honors: Masterpieces of German Literature in English Translation

Reading and discussion of outstanding prose works from German Literature including selections from Mann, Kafka, and Hesse; plays from Lessing and Schiller to Brecht and Dürrenmatt.

 

 

German    360

1 - 3 (crs.)

Special Topics

Special topics in German. Course content to be designated by the instructor. May be repeated with different content for credit. Prerequisite: German 204 or consent of instructor.

 

 

German    438

3 (crs.)

The German Novelle

Reading and analysis of representative 19th and 20th century German prose works, noting literary trends of the time and showing their interdependence with the political situation of Germany.  Prerequisite: German 315, 318 or 321.

 

 

German    445

3 (crs.)

German Prose Works of the Twentieth Century

Reading and analysis of 20th Century prose works, showing how 20th Century thought is reflected in the writings of the leading German prose authors of the period. Prerequisite: German 315, 318 or 321.

 

 

German    446

1 - 3 (crs.)

Independent Study

See Independent Study under Course and Academic Advisement Policies information for general course description, general prerequisites, and proper contract form requirements.

 

 

German    456

1 - 3 (crs.)

Related Readings

See Related Readings under Course and Academic Advisement Policies information for general course description, general prerequisites, and proper contract form requirements.

 

 

German    474

1 - 6 (crs.)

Honors Thesis

Honors thesis projects include any advanced independent endeavor in the student's major field of study, e.g. a written thesis, scientific experiment or research project, or creative arts exhibit or production. Proposals (attached to Independent Study contract) must show clear promise of honors level work and be approved by a faculty sponsor. Course title for transcript will be 'Honors Thesis.' Completed projects will be announced and presented to interested students and faculty. Prerequisite: The Honors College and junior standing. Maximum of 6 units (crs.).

 

 

Japanese    110

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Japanese I (HU)(XC)(NW)

Introduction to the Japanese language and way of thinking that underlies it. Four skills of speaking, listening, reading and writing will provide an understanding of the Japanese and their unique way of communication. A variety of language experiences will be developed through extensive use of audio materials in the language laboratory.

 

 

Japanese    111

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Japanese II (HU)(XC)(NW)

This is a four-credit course which serves as a continuation of the first term elementary course in spoken and written Japanese. In this course, the spoken language will be emphasized, but attention will also be given to reading and writing. Students enrolled are expected to have an active knowledge of hiragana and katakana from the previous term. Prerequisite: Japanese 110

 

Japanese 

Japanese    210

4 - 5 (crs.)

Introduction to Japanese III (HU)(XC)(NW)

Continuation of the first-year, introductory courses in spoken and written Japanese.  Will count toward the Bachelor of Arts language requirement and General Education-Humanities: Foreign Language requirement.  Prerequisite: Japanese 111.

 

 

Japanese    211

4 - 5 (crs.)

Intermediate Japanese I (HU)(XC)(NW)

Continuation of the third term introductory course in spoken and written Japanese. Prerequisite: Japanese 210.

 

 

Japanese    248

5 (crs.)

Fourth Semester Japanese For CAPP Programs (XC)(NW)

An intensive two-semester course taught at high schools affiliated with the CAPP program featuring development of intermediate conversational skills and reading and writing skills through the study of the Japanese Language and other appropriate materials. This course is a substitute for Japanese 211.  Prerequisite: Equivalent of Japanese 210.

 

 

Japanese    305

3 (crs.)

Basic Kanji in Context

This three-credit course aims to assist student learning of kanji to improve their reading and writing skills in Japanese. Learning kanji is one of the most challenging parts in learning Japanese due to its ideographical nature. In reality, however, mastering kanji greatly helps learners improve their reading skills and accelerates learning. In this course, students focus on mastering approximately 350 basic kanji in context selected by the instructor. Prerequisite: Japanese 111 or consent of the instructor.

 

 

Japanese    310

3 - 5 (crs.)

Intermediate Japanese II

Japanese 310 is the fifth semester course of modern Japanese. The main objective of this course is the continuous development of the four skills of communication. This course helps students expand their structural as well as sociolinguistic knowledge of the language. Prerequisites: Japanese 211 or consent of instructor, or 248 with grade of B or better.

 

 

Japanese    311

3 (crs.)

Intermediate Japanese III

Continuation of the fifth semester intermediate course in spoken and written Japanese: the main objective of this course is the continuous development of the four skills of communication, reading, writing, listening and speaking. This course will help students expand their structural as well as sociolinguistic knowledge of Japanese. Prerequisite: Japanese 310 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Japanese    315

3 (crs.)

Bilingual Approaches to Japanese Culture and Society

This is a bilingual (English-Japanese) culture course where students learn various aspects of Japanese culture and society, and at the same time, improve their reading, writing and presentation skills in the Japanese language. Reading and writing assignments are given both in Japanese and English while online class discussions are primarily conducted in English. Prerequisite: Japanese 310 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Japanese    320

3 (crs.)

Advanced Japanese I

Continuation of the sixth semester intermediate course in spoken and written Japanese. The main objective of this course is the continuous development of the four skills of communication; reading, writing, listening and speaking. This course will help students expand their structural as well as sociolinguistic knowledge of Japanese. Prerequisite: Japanese 311 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Japanese    331

3 (crs.)

Learn Japanese Through Popular Culture 1

This is one of the two content-based Japanese language courses where students learn various aspects of Japanese popular culture, and, at the same time, improve their reading, writing, speaking, and presentation skills in the Japanese language. While the daily lessons focus on development of language proficiency, students will also be given opportunities throughout the semester to examine various aspects of Japan's popular culture, appreciate their ideas and traditions, and understand forms and sources of interaction, interdependence and inequity. This counts toward the Japanese Studies Major (Group 3), Minor in Japanese Language and Culture, and Japanese Language Certificate requirements. Throughout the semester, students are expected to develop skills to critically analyze presented topics on Japanese popular culture and express their own opinions in Japanese. Prerequisites: Japanese 210.

 

 

Japanese    332

3 (crs.)

Learn Japanese Through Popular Culture 2

This is one of the two content-based Japanese language courses where students learn various aspects of Japanese popular culture, and, at the same time, improve their reading, writing, speaking, and presentation skills in the Japanese language. While the daily lessons focus on development of language proficiency, students will also be given opportunities throughout the semester to examine various aspects of Japan's popular culture, appreciate their ideas and traditions, and understand forms and sources of interaction, interdependence and inequity. This course counts toward the Japanese Studies Major (Group 3), Minor in Japanese Language and Culture and Japanese Language Certificate requirements. Throughout the semester, students are expected to develop skills to critically analyze presented topics on Japanese popular culture and express their own opinions in Japanese. Prerequisite: Japanese 210.

 

 

Japanese    360

1 - 3 (crs.)

Special Topics in Japanese

Course content to be designated by the instructor. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Japanese 210 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Japanese    446

1 - 3 (crs.)

Independent Study

See Independent Study under Course and Academic Advisement Policies information for general course description, general prerequisites, and proper contract form requirements. Prerequisite: Japanese 310 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Japanese    464

3 (crs.)

Senior Thesis in Japanese Studies

This course will guide Japanese Studies majors in conducting a senior research project and producing a research paper in Japanese based on their original research on a specific topic. This final individual project intends to integrate knowledge and skills acquired in Japanese Studies courses, as well as to provide an in-depth exploration of a topic of the student's special interest. Students will also advance their spoken Japanese and be required to make an oral presentation of the research results at the end of the semester. Prerequisite: Japanese 311 or consent of instructor.

 

Russian 

Russian    110

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Russian I (HU)(XC)

Introduction to the land and the people through language study in a cultural context. The four skills of reading, writing, listening and speaking treated with equal attention using a text supplemented with audio and visual materials relevant to the language and culture. Weekly attendance in the language lab is required as an integral part of the course. (4+1)

 

 

Russian    111

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Russian II (HU)(XC)

Prerequisite: Russian 110. (4+1)

 

 

Russian    203

3 - 4 (crs.)

Intermediate Structure and Expression (HU)(XC)

Structural review, development of speaking, listening, reading and writing skills. Will count toward the Bachelor of Arts language requirement. Prerequisite: Russian 111.

 

 

Russian    204

3 - 4 (crs.)

Russian Intermediate Reading (HU)(XC)

Emphasis on reading and discussion of selected works of authors and/or materials of current interest. Will count toward fulfillment of the Bachelor of Arts language requirement. Prerequisite: Russian 203.

 

 

Russian    350

3 (crs.)

Masterpieces of Nineteenth-Century Russian Literature in English Translation (NW)

Masterpieces of the Russian novel, short story, drama, and poetry of the 19th century; works of Pushkin, Gogol, Turgenev, Tolstoy, Dostoevsky, and others. This course meets the 3 unit (cr.) requirement in non-western cultural content.

 

 

Russian    360

1 - 3 (crs.)

Russian Special Topics

Special topics in Russian. Course content to be designated by the instructor.

 

 

Russian    375

3 (crs.)

Masterpieces of Twentieth-Century Russian Literature in English Translation (NW)

The works of diverse 20th century writers are studied, such as Pasternak's 'Doctor Zhivago,' Bulgakov's 'The Master and Margarita,' Solzhenitsyn's 'The First Circle,' as well as some of the poetry of Evtushenko and Voznesensky.

 

 

Russian    446

1 - 3 (crs.)

Independent Study

See Independent Study under Course and Academic Advisement Policies information for general course description, general prerequisites, and proper contract form requirements.

 

 

Russian    456

1 - 3 (crs.)

Related Readings

See Related Readings under Course and Academic Advisement Policies information for general course description, general prerequisites, and proper contract form requirements.

 

 

Russian    474

1 - 6 (crs.)

Honors Thesis

Honors thesis projects include any advanced independent endeavor in the student's major field of study, e.g. a written thesis, scientific experiment or research project, or creative arts exhibit or production. Proposals (attached to Independent Study contract) must show clear promise of honors level work and be approved by a faculty sponsor. Course title for transcript will be 'Honors Thesis.' Completed projects will be announced and presented to interested students and faculty. Prerequisite:  University Honors status and junior standing.  Maximum of 6 units (crs.).

 

Shoshone 

Shoshone    110

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Shoshone Language I

Shoshone Language I is an introductory course in which students will learn the linguistic and phonetic system of speaking and writing the Shoshone language. Shoshone alphabet sounds and cultural understanding of the Wind River Shoshones will be emphasized in this course. This course is only available to Wind River Tribal College students.

 

Spanish 

Spanish    101

2 (crs.)

Spanish 1a - Project Success (HU)(XC)

Equivalent to the first half of Spanish 110 in content, but requires twice the amount of time to cover the material. Special early emphasis on Spanish sound system and corresponding written form. Emphasis on basic audio-lingual skills, acquisition of an active vocabulary, rapid reading for comprehension and fundamental concepts of grammar.

 

 

Spanish    102

2 (crs.)

Spanish 1b - Project Success (HU) (XC)

Equivalent to the second half of Spanish 110 in content, but requires twice the amount of time to cover the material. Prerequisite: Spanish 101 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    103

2 (crs.)

Spanish 11a - Project Success (HU) (XC)

Equivalent to Spanish 111 in content and units (crs.), but requires twice the amount of time to cover the material. Prerequisite: Spanish 102 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    104

2 (crs.)

Spanish 11b - Project Success (HU) (XC)

Equivalent to the second half of Spanish 111 in content, but requires twice the amount of time to cover the material. Prerequisite: Spanish 103 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    110

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Spanish I (HU) (XC)

Emphasis on basic audio-lingual skills, acquisition of an active vocabulary, rapid reading for comprehension and fundamental concepts of grammar. (4+1)

 

 

Spanish    111

4 (crs.)

Introduction to Spanish II (HU) (XC)

Prerequisite: Spanish 110 or Placement Test. (4+1)

 

 

Spanish    112

4 (crs.)

Honors: Introduction of Spanish I (HU)(XC)

Emphasis on basic audio-lingual skills, acquisition of an active vocabulary, rapid reading for comprehension and fundamental concepts of grammar. Equivalent of Spanish 110 for students enrolled in the University Honors program. Prerequisite: University Honors status. (4+1)

 

 

Spanish    113

4 (crs.)

Honors: Introduction to Spanish II (HU)(XC)

Emphasis on basic audio-lingual skills, acquisition of an active vocabulary, rapid reading for comprehension and fundamental concepts of grammar. Equivalent of Spanish 111 for students enrolled in the University Honors program. Prerequisite: Spanish 112 or Spanish 110 and University Honors status. (4+1)

 

 

Spanish    203

3 (crs.)

Intermediate Structure and Expression I (HU)(XC)

Structural review, development of speaking, listening, reading and writing skills. Will count toward the Bachelor of Arts language requirement. Prerequisite: Spanish 111 or Placement Test.

 

 

Spanish    204

3 - 5 (crs.)

Intermediate Structure and Expression II (Spanish) (HU) (XC)

Emphasis on reading and discussion of selected works of authors and/or materials of current interest. Will count toward fulfillment of the Bachelor of Arts language requirement. Prerequisite: Spanish 203 or Placement Test.

 

 

Spanish    207

2 (crs.)

Intermediate Conversation I (HU)

Emphasis on developing listening and speaking skills in everyday situations. Prerequisite: Spanish 111 or Placement Test.  Strongly recommended:  Spanish 203 (concurrent enrollment).

 

 

Spanish    208

2 (crs.)

Intermediate Conversation II (HU)

Continuation of Spanish 207.  Prerequisite: Spanish 111 or Placement Test.  Strongly recommended:  Spanish 204 (concurrent enrollment).

 

 

Spanish    248

5 (crs.)

Fourth Semester Spanish for CAPP Programs (HU) (XC)

An intensive two-semester course taught at high schools affiliated with the CAPP program featuring development of advanced intermediate conversational skills and reading skills through the study of works of Spanish and Spanish American literature and other appropriate materials. This course is a substitute for Spanish 204 and 208.

 

 

Spanish    300

3 (crs.)

Conversaciones Culturales

Within the Spanish Major and Minor, this course will be considered the first advanced conversation course. It will be based on both Latin American and Spanish cultural aspects through a selection of texts and audiovisual materials. This course is intended to build students' speaking skills, vocabulary, and understanding of Hispanic cultures. Prerequisites: Spanish 204 or 248 (or equivalent) or instructor permission.

 

 

Spanish    301

3 (crs.)

Advanced Composition I

Development of writing skills through composition tasks. This course also includes a grammar review. Prerequisites: Spanish 310 or 312, or Spanish 310 or 312 to be taken concurrently with 301, or permission of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    304

3 (crs.)

Advanced Composition II

This course is the continuation of 49-301. Development of writing skills through composition tasks. This course also includes a grammar review component. 


Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    307

3 (crs.)

Spanish Phonetics

Survey of Spanish phonology and contrastive study of Spanish and English. Detailed phonetic analysis of allophones as determined by environment. Oral practice and improvement of pronunciation are important aspects of the course.  Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    308

3 (crs.)

Business Spanish

Designed to provide an introduction to business and legal terminology and to acquaint students with vocational opportunities including Spanish banking, marketing, and credit document translations as well as legal translations. Includes a workshop emphasizing the composition and preparation of business correspondence and vouchers. Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    309

1 - 4 (crs.)

Advanced Spanish Conversation

An intensive oral course for advanced students conducted entirely in Spanish.  Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    310

3 (crs.)

Spanish For Native Speakers I

This course is intended for native speakers only and it is the equivalent of 312. Thorough and specific survey of advanced grammatical principles with focus on writing and reading skills and certain grammatical forms that tend to present difficulties to native speakers. Students cannot earn credit for both Spanish 312 and Spanish 310. Prerequisites: Spanish 204 or 248 with a grade of B or better, instructor consent or placement test.

 

 

Spanish    311

3 (crs.)

Spanish For Native Speakers II

This course is intended for native speakers only and it is the equivalent of 313. A continuation of the study of specific advanced grammatical principles and syntax. Students cannot earn credit for both Spanish 313 and Spanish 311. Prerequisites: Spanish 310 or instructor's consent.

 

 

Spanish    312

3 - 5 (crs.)

Advanced Spanish Grammar I

Thorough and specific survey of advanced grammatical principles with intensive examination of syntax and of constituents of the Spanish utterance. Students cannot earn credit for both Spanish 312 and Spanish 310. Prerequisite: Spanish 204, Placement Test, consent of instructor or Spanish 248 with a grade of B or better.

 

 

Spanish    313

3 (crs.)

Advanced Spanish Grammar II

A continuation of the study of specific advanced grammatical principle and syntax.  Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    314

3 (crs.)

Introduction to Spanish & Latin American Literature

An introductory course to the study of Spanish and Latin American Literature that concentrates on questions of genre (narrative, poetry, drama and essay) and periodization. Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 301, and 312; or Spanish 300, and 312, and 301 may be taken concurrently or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311, and 301; or Spanish 310 and 311, and concurrently with 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    315

3 (crs.)

Medieval and Early Modern Spanish Literature

From the 11th century to the end of the 17th century. Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    318

3 (crs.)

Spanish Literature 18th Century to the Present

From the 18th century to the present. Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    320

3 (crs.)

Latin American Literatures from the Pre-Columbian to Colonial Period

Introduction to the principal works and writers of the colonial period including Bernal Díaz del Castillo, El Inca Garcilaso de la Vega, and Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz. Prerequisite:  Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    325

3 (crs.)

Latin American Literatures from the 19th Century to the Present

Continuance of Spanish 320, a brief study of the definitive literature and authors from the 19th century to contemporary writings, including Sarmiento, Palma, Hernández, Martí, Darío, Borges, Fuentes, García Márquez, Allende, Neruda and Mistral. Prerequisite:  Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    327

3 (crs.)

Hispanic Short Story

Short stories from both Spain and Latin America are read and analyzed. Literary production of the 19th and 20th centuries is emphasized. Writers may include Lillo, Dario, Becquer, Quiroga, Pardo Bazan, Cortazar, Garcia Marquez, Castellanos, Borges, among others. Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    331

3 (crs.)

Culture and Civilization of Latin America Project Success (HU)

The course explores various aspects of the culture and civilization of Latin America and the Caribbean. Assorted readings and videos will provide a background for class discussions of the course topics. Course is exclusively designed for students of Project Success. This course can be taken concurrently with Spanish 103 and/or Spanish 104. The course content will be conducted partially in Spanish and English. Prerequisite: Completion of Spanish 102.

 

 

Spanish    332

3 (crs.)

Spanish Civilization

Analysis of Spain in reference to how it has evolved geographically, socially, politically, and economically in the unique geo-political space that it occupies. Students will be exposed to cultural and historical markers that have shaped how Spaniards perceive themselves and how they are perceived in the community of nations. Some of the themes to be covered are the cultural impact of the Romans and Muslims, the rise and decline of Imperial Spain, the early 19th Century War of Independence against France, the loss of the last overseas colonies in 1898 and its effects, the Second Republic 1931-1936, the Civil War 1936-1939, Francoism, and the Democratic period after 1975. Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    334

3 (crs.)

Latin American Civilization

A broad survey of Latin America giving greater importance to the causes and effects of meaningful events on cultural development than to bare historical data. High priority will be given to demonstrating the unity of Latin American culture notwithstanding its varied contours. Present-day political, economical and social structure will also be emphasized in order to show the old and new facets of Latin American reality. This course is taught exclusively in Spanish. Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    335

3 (crs.)

Mexican Civilization

A study of Mexican history, politics, geography, art, literature, music and customs. This course is taught exclusively in Spanish. Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    341

3 (crs.)

Spanish for Medical Professions

A course specifically designed to serve the diverse needs of medical personnel. Emphasizes oral communication with Spanish-speaking patients and acquisition of medical vocabulary. Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    342

3 (crs.)

Spanish for Human Services

A course specifically designed to serve the diverse needs of human service personnel. Emphasizes oral communication with Spanish-speaking clients and acquisition of related vocabulary. Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    343

3 (crs.)

Spanish for Law Enforcement

A course specifically designed to serve the diverse needs of law enforcement personnel. Emphasizes oral communication in Spanish for personnel in the field of law enforcement. Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    350

3 (crs.)

Masterpieces of Spanish Literature in English Translation

The study of selected major works of Spanish literature belonging to many periods, from the Middle Ages to the 20th century including the works of Cervantes, Calderón, Galdós, Unamuno, and Lorca.

 

 

Spanish    351

3 (crs.)

Latin American Literature and Film

This course includes films and literary texts from and on Latin America. Texts and films will be analyzed from a cultural and social perspective.  Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    352

3 (crs.)

Latin American Women Writers

A study of some of the major Latin American Women Writers from the colonial period through independence to contemporary Latin America. The course analyzes topics related to feminism, history, politics, sexuality, national identity and society in a variety of genres.  Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    360

1 - 3 (crs.)

Spanish Special Topics

Literary Topics as announced. Previous topics include; Latin American Theatre of the 20th Century. History of the Spanish Language, Golden Age Theatre, and Modern Latin American Novel. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Two courses at the 300 level to include either Spanish 310 or 312 or 313 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    361

3 (crs.)

Special Topics in Spanish Linguistics: Optional Content

Topics in Spanish linguistics as announced.  With a different subtitle, and the signature of the department chair, it may be taken more than once. Topics might include Advanced Composition and Stylistics, Syntax and Lexicography and Advanced Grammar III.  Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    362

3 (crs.)

Special Topics in Spanish Literature: Optional Content

Literary topics in Spanish literature as announced.  With a different subtitle, and a signature of the department chair, it may be taken more than once. Topics might include "Don Quijote", "la vida es sueno", "El Libro de Buen Amor", "La Celestina", and "Early Spanish Epic Poetry". Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    363

3 (crs.)

Special Topics in Spanish Civilization: Optional Content

Topics in Spanish civilization as announced.  With a different subtitle, and the signature of the department chair, it may be taken more than once. Topics might include: An In-depth Study of the Cultural Impact of the "Road to Santiago", "The Arabic Contribution to the Language and Culture of Spain", and "The Role of Humanism in 16th Century Spanish Culture". Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    364

3 (crs.)

Special Topics in Latin American Literature: Optional Content

This course may be offered with different content. With a different subtitle, and the signature of the department chair, it may be taken more than once. Topics might include Contemporary Mexican Literature, Literature of Argentina, Chile and Uruguay, Latin American Novel, Indigenous and Indigenist Voices in Latin American Literature, Latin American Non-fiction, and Latin American Women Authors. Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor. (3+0)

 

 

Spanish    365

3 (crs.)

Special Topics in Latin American Civilization: Option Content

Topics in Latin American Civilization as announced. This course may be offered with different content. With a different subtitle, and the signature of the department chair, it may be taken more than once. Topics might include the interrelationship between folk customs, dress, beliefs, religious and secular ceremonies, in a given region of Latin America (i.e. the Caribbean, Southern Cone or Central America).  Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor. (3+0)

 

 

Spanish    371

3 (crs.)

Introduction to Translation

An introduction to the practice of translation (English-Spanish and Spanish-English). Texts used incorporate terminology related to medical, legal, and business Spanish. This course is also a revision of advanced grammatical concepts. Prerequisites: Spanish 300, 312 and 301 or consent of instructor or Spanish 310, 311 and 301 or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    372

3 (crs.)

Spanish in the US

A study of the current situation of the Spanish language in the U.S. The history of the Spanish language in the U.S. and the sociolinguistics features of the largest Spanish-speaking communities are the main focus of this course. The so-called "spanglish", bilingual education, language and legislation, and mass media in Spanish will also be discussed. This course is taught exclusively in Spanish. Prerequisites: A) Spanish 300, 312, and 301 or consent of instructor (non native speakers) B) Spanish 310, 311, and 301 or consent of instructor (native speakers).

 

 

Spanish    375

3 (crs.)

Masterpieces of Spanish American Literature in English Translation

The study of selected major works of Spanish American literature. Stress is placed on the works of major authors including Borges, Asturias, Sábato, García Márquez, Cortázar, Fuentes, Benedetti, Vargas-Llosa, Neruda and Paz.

 

 

Spanish    376

3 (crs.)

Honors: Masterpieces of Spanish American Literature in Translation

An intensive study of selected major works of Spanish American literature. Stress is placed on the works of major authors including Borges, Asturias, Sábato, Garcíbato, García Márquez, Cortázar, Fuentes, Vargas-Llosa, Neruda and Paz.

 

 

Spanish    401

3 (crs.)

Medieval and Renaissance Literature

Treatment of major prose and poetry from the 11th to the 16th century, including Poema de Mío Cid, La Celestina and the Libro de Buen Amor.  Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    404

3 (crs.)

Spanish Golden Age Literature

Study of Renaissance and Baroque 16th and 17th century masterpieces including Lazarillo and works of Cervantes, Lope de Vega, Tirso de Molina, Calderón, Garcilaso, Góngora and Quevedo.  Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    412

3 (crs.)

The Twentieth Century

The study of Modern Spanish prose, drama and poetry beginning with the Generation of 98. Includes works of Baroja, Machado, Unamuno, Valle-Inclán, Ortega y Gasset Lorca, Cela and Matute. Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    420

3 (crs.)

Latin American Short Story

A study of major authors and movements from the Romantic Period to the present day. Included are the works of Quiroga, Borges, Cortázar, Fuentes, and García Márquez.. Prerequisite: Spanish 314, or consent of instructor.

 

 

Spanish    446

1 - 3 (crs.)

Independent Study

See Independent Study under Course and Academic Advisement Policies information for general course description, general prerequisites, and proper contract form requirements.

 

 

Spanish    456

1 - 3 (crs.)

Related Readings

See Related Readings under Course and Academic Advisement Policies information for general course description, general prerequisites, and proper contract form requirements.

 

 

Spanish    474

1 - 6 (crs.)

Honors: Thesis

Honors thesis projects include any advanced independent endeavor in the student's major field of study, e.g., a written thesis, scientific experiment or research project, or creative arts exhibit or production. Proposals (attached to Independent Study contract) must show clear promise of honors level work and be approved by a faculty sponsor. Course title for transcript will be 'Honors Thesis.' Completed projects will be announced and presented to interested students and faculty. Prerequisite: The Honors College and junior standing. Maximum of 6 units (crs.).

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