Course Schedule for Fall 2018


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LSHV-480-01

CBL:Jesuit Values:ProfPractice

The mission of the School of Continuing Studies at Georgetown University is to “educate students to become more reflective, active, purposeful citizens who strive to improve themselves and our shared world, embodying Georgetown’s Catholic and Jesuit values and heritage and respecting the principles and traditions of each individual.” What are Jesuit values, why do they matter in your education at SCS, and how do you put them into action in your professional lives? Using the Jesuit pedagogical model of a constant interplay of experience-reflection-action, this course introduces students to the core Jesuit values and engages them by means of lectures, guest speakers, individual reflections, class discussion, and community service experiences outside of the classroom. All students will be responsible for taking on a direct community service activity as part of the class (an average of 1 to 2 hours each week for a total of 20-40 hours over the course of the semester), an experiential learning exercise that will provide data for ongoing individual and group reflections. This course also serves as a gateway to the resources offered at Georgetown for students to explore Jesuit values in greater depth, including opportunities for community-based service, research, and spiritual development. The university’s Office of Mission and Ministry and Center for Social Justice, Research, Teaching & Service (CSJ) are highly involved in the delivery of the class. Open to students in all programs offered at SCS, this course is truly interdisciplinary. Taking seriously the encouragement of recent Jesuit General Congregations to seek greater understanding of religions and cultures by robust engagement with them, students will be continually challenged to approach their own practice areas with new eyes by exploring perspectives from the broad and inclusive professional community at SCS. Students should take away from this course a clear understanding of Georgetown’s Jesuit mission and be able to put into action values inspired by a 450-year-old educational tradition and thereby enhance one’s own professional development. Special note: This class is open to and welcomes students from all faith traditions or no faith tradition.

Note: This three-credit elective is open to students in the MALS and MPS programs. In addition to readings and assignments, students commit to 1-2 hours per week of community service with a community-based organization as part of course requirements. Course is delivered in collaboration with the University's Office of Mission and Ministry and the Center for Social Justice, Research, Teaching & Service.

  • Course #: LSHV-480-01
  • CRN: 31553
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Kralovec, P.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-422-01

Cinema & American Values

This course will address major issues and ideas that characterize the revolutionary nature of American cinema from its beginning in the early 20th century to the present. Methods will be introduced for approaching the study of cinematic art as cultural history. Seminal works will be examined in the context of historical events as key texts for the interpretation of cultural values. Each class will include an historical introduction, a student presentation, and a discussion of the cultural values in the film viewed.

  • Course #: LSHV-422-01
  • CRN: 35160
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: North, P.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:
  • Syllabus: Download

LSHV-911-01

DLS Directed Reading/Research

The Directed Reading course requires that a professor determine with the student the nature and number of reading materials and research required to satisfy the goal of that particular course. Students may further strengthen their reading and their pending thesis through the creation of no more than three Directed Reading courses, and no more than two of these courses with the same professor, after consultation with and approval by the DLS Director. The Directed Reading course professor must hold an advanced degree beyond the master’s level. Upon completion and approval of the Directed Reading course proposal by the professor and the DLS Director, the student forwards the form with approvals to the GLSP Assistant Dean who sets up the course with the Registrar and requests enrollment of the student.

  • Course #: LSHV-911-01
  • CRN: 35615
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Bedford, D.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-911-05

DLS Directed Reading/Research

The Directed Reading course requires that a professor determine with the student the nature and number of reading materials and research required to satisfy the goal of that particular course. Students may further strengthen their reading and their pending thesis through the creation of no more than three Directed Reading courses, and no more than two of these courses with the same professor, after consultation with and approval by the DLS Director. The Directed Reading course professor must hold an advanced degree beyond the master’s level. Upon completion and approval of the Directed Reading course proposal by the professor and the DLS Director, the student forwards the form with approvals to the GLSP Assistant Dean who sets up the course with the Registrar and requests enrollment of the student.

  • Course #: LSHV-911-05
  • CRN: 35611
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Ruf, F.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-911-04

DLS Directed Reading/Research

The Directed Reading course requires that a professor determine with the student the nature and number of reading materials and research required to satisfy the goal of that particular course. Students may further strengthen their reading and their pending thesis through the creation of no more than three Directed Reading courses, and no more than two of these courses with the same professor, after consultation with and approval by the DLS Director. The Directed Reading course professor must hold an advanced degree beyond the master’s level. Upon completion and approval of the Directed Reading course proposal by the professor and the DLS Director, the student forwards the form with approvals to the GLSP Assistant Dean who sets up the course with the Registrar and requests enrollment of the student.

  • Course #: LSHV-911-04
  • CRN: 35612
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Uchimura, K.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-911-06

DLS Directed Reading/Research

The Directed Reading course requires that a professor determine with the student the nature and number of reading materials and research required to satisfy the goal of that particular course. Students may further strengthen their reading and their pending thesis through the creation of no more than three Directed Reading courses, and no more than two of these courses with the same professor, after consultation with and approval by the DLS Director. The Directed Reading course professor must hold an advanced degree beyond the master’s level. Upon completion and approval of the Directed Reading course proposal by the professor and the DLS Director, the student forwards the form with approvals to the GLSP Assistant Dean who sets up the course with the Registrar and requests enrollment of the student.

  • Course #: LSHV-911-06
  • CRN: 35610
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Jackson, M.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-911-03

DLS Directed Reading/Research

The Directed Reading course requires that a professor determine with the student the nature and number of reading materials and research required to satisfy the goal of that particular course. Students may further strengthen their reading and their pending thesis through the creation of no more than three Directed Reading courses, and no more than two of these courses with the same professor, after consultation with and approval by the DLS Director. The Directed Reading course professor must hold an advanced degree beyond the master’s level. Upon completion and approval of the Directed Reading course proposal by the professor and the DLS Director, the student forwards the form with approvals to the GLSP Assistant Dean who sets up the course with the Registrar and requests enrollment of the student.

  • Course #: LSHV-911-03
  • CRN: 35613
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Grim, B.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-911-02

DLS Directed Reading/Research

The Directed Reading course requires that a professor determine with the student the nature and number of reading materials and research required to satisfy the goal of that particular course. Students may further strengthen their reading and their pending thesis through the creation of no more than three Directed Reading courses, and no more than two of these courses with the same professor, after consultation with and approval by the DLS Director. The Directed Reading course professor must hold an advanced degree beyond the master’s level. Upon completion and approval of the Directed Reading course proposal by the professor and the DLS Director, the student forwards the form with approvals to the GLSP Assistant Dean who sets up the course with the Registrar and requests enrollment of the student.

  • Course #: LSHV-911-02
  • CRN: 35614
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Reynolds, T.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-911-07

DLS Directed Reading/Research

The Directed Reading course requires that a professor determine with the student the nature and number of reading materials and research required to satisfy the goal of that particular course. Students may further strengthen their reading and their pending thesis through the creation of no more than three Directed Reading courses, and no more than two of these courses with the same professor, after consultation with and approval by the DLS Director. The Directed Reading course professor must hold an advanced degree beyond the master’s level. Upon completion and approval of the Directed Reading course proposal by the professor and the DLS Director, the student forwards the form with approvals to the GLSP Assistant Dean who sets up the course with the Registrar and requests enrollment of the student.

  • Course #: LSHV-911-07
  • CRN: 35628
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Gray, M.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-601-01

DLS Foundational Introductory Colloquium: Liberal Studies as Perspective and Method

This course introduces the student to the history, rationale, and focus of graduate Liberal Studies as a doctoral field. It provides a framework for the entering doctoral student in terms of establishing the foundations and interdisciplinary focus of graduate work in the field. There are three stages to the course. (1) It begins with a broad overview of the pre-modern Western tradition, with guest lectures and readings from the classical to the early modern eras, designed to provide historical context for the emergence of modernity in the Western tradition. (2) In the second part, the emphasis shifts to methodology and research as a way of preparing the entering doctoral student for graduate Liberal Studies at Georgetown University. Readings and additional guest lectures help the student develop a fuller sense of how particular disciplines function within the context of interdisciplinary analysis. (3) The final section of the course involves an in-class workshop on research methods and then a final set of round table student presentations on their research topics for the term paper. The research topic will be chosen, in consultation with the professor, so the student can explore some aspect of his/her stated area of interest for the D.L.S

  • Course #: LSHV-601-01
  • CRN: 35165
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: McNelis, C.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:
    • Mon 6:30 PM - 9:30 PM, Maguire, Room 104
  • Syllabus: Download

LSHV-603-01

DLS Foundational The Rise of the Modern Spirit

The major religious and epistemological issues of today have their roots in European thought and culture from the Enlightenment to the end of the nineteenth century. Traditional forms of Christianity were repeatedly challenged by the emerging spirits of modernity. The success of the new science in explaining the natural world, together with weariness due to the long strife over religious doctrine that followed the Reformation, gave rise to a new spirit of Enlightenment and a renewed confidence in the abilities of human reason. The critical study of history threatened the authority of both scripture and tradition. Skepticism about all claims to supernatural knowledge, reaching a climax in Hume and Kant, seemed to undermine the very core of religious belief. The struggle to reconcile traditional faith with these new forces produced a fascinating variety of issues and new religious ideas. The course reviews the highlights of this struggle and examines several of the significant alternatives in thinking about religion and human knowing that emerged during this period.


LSHV-990-01

DLS Qualifying Exam

This section of DLS Qualifying Exam Prep is intended for students who have enrolled in the program primarily on a part-time basis (3-6 credits per semester) and who intend to complete their DLS Qualifying Exam at a similar pace. This section counts as Half-Time Status. Notes: DLS students only. 36 hrs completed. Student provides exam checklist to Asst. Dean by Sept. 15th. Course certifies half-time status Repeatable course Fall and Spring terms with DLS Director approval

Note: DLS students only. 36 hrs completed. Student provides exam checklist to Liberal Studies Dean's office by Sept. 30th. Course certifies half time status. Repeatable course Fall and Spring terms with DLS Director's approval

  • Course #: LSHV-990-01
  • CRN: 26239
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Glucklich, A.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-997-01

DLS Thesis Proposal/Thesis Writing

Note: Register with approval of DLS Director. Course certifies for full-time status 36 hours completed Student provides exam check list to Liberal Studies Dean’s office by Sept. 30th. Repeatable course Fall and Spring terms with DLS Director's approval.

  • Course #: LSHV-997-01
  • CRN: 29996
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Glucklich, A.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-995-01

DLS Thesis Proposal/Thesis Writing

After successful completion of the Qualifying Examination, the DLS student reviews carefully the The Graduate Liberal Studies Guidelines for Thesis Writers, liberalstudies.georgetown.edu/DLS students/resources/thesis, downloads the DLS Thesis Proposal Form and registers for DLS Thesis Proposal Preparation/Thesis Writing in either the fall or spring term following the successful completion of the DLS Qualifying Examinations. During or prior to that semester the student, with the assistance of the DLS Director as needed, determines the tentative thesis topic and the three faculty members representing research areas appropriate to the topic. These faculty constitute the student’s Doctoral Thesis Committee, a Chair and two Readers. In general the Thesis Proposal includes an explanation and an outline of the topic of study, a preliminary bibliography, a suggested table of contents, and any special methodologies. Upon determining the topic and Thesis Committee and by mid-semester, the student must set a date for the “oral defense” of the completed Thesis Proposal by an examining board whose members are the student’s Thesis Committee and the members of the DLS Executive committee. Upon final approval of the Thesis Proposal the student proceeds with the research and writing of the Doctoral Thesis. Students registered for DLS Thesis Proposal Prep./Thesis Writing are encouraged during that semester to participate in the two session (Saturday and one evening) DLS Thesis Proposal Workshop which is offered once each Fall and Spring semester

Note: DLS Students only. Prerequisite: satisfactory completion of qualifying exam. Course certifies 1/2 time status. Repeatable course Fall and Spring terms with DLS Director's approval. Successful defense of proposal required prior to completion of term.

  • Course #: LSHV-995-01
  • CRN: 20361
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Glucklich, A.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-996-01

DLS Thesis Writing

The Doctor of Liberal Studies thesis is expected to demonstrate a level of competence and academic rigor in the field of interdisciplinary studies comparable to, though distinct from, the equivalent level of competence and rigor expected in a Ph.D. thesis in a disciplinary field. Topics are limited to the liberal arts and social sciences and must be approved by the DLS Director. The Doctoral Thesis represents the creative synthesis of primary sources and secondary materials. Students must follow the Graduate Liberal Studies Guidelines for Thesis Writers provided each student upon successful completion of the Qualifying Examination for steps and procedures in the preparation and defense of the Thesis Proposal as well as the submission, defense, and approval of the DLS thesis. The Guidelines are also online, liberalstudies.georgetown.edu/DLS students/resources/thesis. Additionally, the student must follow the “rules” of manuscript preparation according to the methods provided in A Manual for Writers, 8th edition, Kate Turabian, in particular, the choice of one of the two suggested styles for citations.

Note: DLS Students only. Prerequisite:DLS thesis proposal and satisfactory defense of proposal. Course certifies 1/2 time status. Repeatable course Fall and Spring terms with DLS Director's approval. Pending graduate thesis defense must occur before Dec.1

  • Course #: LSHV-996-01
  • CRN: 20362
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Glucklich, A.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-367-01

Foundation: Alienation and Self-Identity

In the last two hundred years, Europeans and Americans have frequently used the notion of alienation in conceiving of themselves. In fact, we might characterize these two centuries as a time in which, paradoxically enough, humans’ identity has been integrally linked with being, in some sense, ‘strange.’ The course will attempt to make sense of the many links and tensions between alienation and self-identity -- or strangeness and the self -- by examining strong voices in the development of the contemporary identity. While we will discuss all of the works in class, primary responsibility for composing a theory of the complex relationship between alienation and identity will rest upon the participants in the course. All written assignments will offer opportunities to articulate and develop those theories, as will class discussion and class presentations. The course will culminate in an examination of the artist Lucas Samaras for his modeling of the strange self.

Note: Graduate Liberal Studies Students only. Attendance at 1st class strongly advised

  • Course #: LSHV-367-01
  • CRN: 11995
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Ruf, F.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:
  • Syllabus: Download

LSHV-394-01

Foundational: The Court, The Constitution, and the Shaping of the American Nation

Tracing the development of the United States through the key Supreme Court decisions from Marbury v. Madison to Bush v. Gore, this course focuses on the power center at the other end of the Avenue instead of the White House. John Marshall, not Jefferson, laid the groundwork for the modern American nation by articulating decidedly non-Jeffersonian concepts in Marbury and McCulloch. Earl Warren, not Congress or the President, implemented the Second Reconstruction through Brown v. Board of Education. Warren Burger toppled a vast criminal enterprise operated out of the Oval Office by saying, in essence, the emperor has no executive privilege clothes (United States v. Nixon). Other issues include the Commerce Power; the constitutional twilight zone (Presidential warmaking short of war); the Court's foray into intra-branch warfare (which led to FDR's Court-Packing Plan); the Court's employment of the "equal protection" clause of the Fourteenth Amendment to cut the Gordian knot of racial apartheid, and also to create "penumbral" constitutional rights found nowhere in the text of the document.

Note: Tracing the development of the United States through the key Supreme Court decisions from Marbury v. Madison to Bush v. Gore, this course focuses on the power center at the other end of the Avenue instead of the White House. John Marshall, not Jefferson, laid the groundwork for the modern American nation by articulating decidedly non-Jeffersonian concepts in Marbury and McCulloch. Earl Warren, not Congress or the President, implemented the Second Reconstruction through Brown v. Board of Education. Warren Burger toppled a vast criminal enterprise operated out of the Oval Office by saying, in essence, the emperor has no executive privilege clothes (United States v. Nixon). Other issues include the Commerce Power; the constitutional twilight zone (Presidential warmaking short of war); the Court's foray into intra-branch warfare (which led to FDR's Court-Packing Plan); the Court's employment of the "equal protection" clause of the Fourteenth Amendment to cut the Gordian knot of racial apartheid, and also to create "penumbral" constitutional rights found nowhere in the text of the document.

  • Course #: LSHV-394-01
  • CRN: 34623
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Quirk, R.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:
  • Syllabus: Download

LSHV-414-01

Global Bioethics

The birth of bioethics as a field of study is generally identified as a mid 20th century phenomenon that occurred largely within the United States. But important issues of moral concern regarding the interface of humanity and technology can only be meaningfully understood in a global context. The purpose of this interdisciplinary course is to conduct ethical analyses of a cluster of cutting edge issues in order to understand the human values and policy issues at stake. Key topics will include: international exchanges of human tissues, organs and body parts, whole genome sequencing and the personal genome map, public health ethics including management of communicable disease, cross border reproductive care, pharmaceuticals and the developing world, nanotechnology, synthetic life, human subjects’ research, animal research and sports ethics. Each class or two will be based on at least one important controversy and debate will be encouraged.

  • Course #: LSHV-414-01
  • CRN: 34626
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: White, G.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:
  • Syllabus: Download

LSHV-988-01

MALS Continuous Reg. (HT)

Note: Continuous Registration must be taken by MALS candidates who have an Incomplete in Thesis Writing. No scheduled classes. Final Thesis approval due date is Nov. 1, 2017. Course certifies 1/2 time status.

  • Course #: LSHV-988-01
  • CRN: 32505
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Sullivan, R.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-983-01

MALS Thesis Prop. Wksp. (FT)

Note: Graduate Liberal Studies only. This is a required course for the 30 credit/thesis track MALS degree. Full time status with one course, Fall, Spring, and Summer terms. Students must attend all four sessions and have mentor and topic selected before the first session. Repeatable course with Liberal Studies Dean's office approval


LSHV-981-01

MALS Thesis Prop. Wksp. (HT)

Effective Fall 2013, (a) this course will carry an automatic program fee of $500, (b) may only be taken once after receiving an "Incomplete" in Thesis Writing, and (c) has been re-numbered from 991/992. If students do not complete Thesis Writing, s/he must register in the next semester in "MALS Thesis Continuous Registration I" which carries a $500 fee charge, is 0-credits and is part-time status. Students may take "MALS Thesis Continuous Reg. I" only once. If the student decides to withdraw from Thesis Writing before the deadline, s/he can pursue the 36-cr./Coursework degree plan. No exceptions will be considered.

Note: Graduate Liberal Studies only. This is a required course for the 30 credit/thesis track MALS degree. 1/2 time status with one course, Fall, Spring, and Summer terms. Students must attend all four sessions and have mentor and topic selected before the first session. Repeatable course with Liberal Studies Dean's office approval. Meets 9/6, 10/4, 11/1, and 11/29.


LSHV-984-01

MALS Thesis Writing (FT)

Note: Pre-req 27 earned credits and satisfactory in MALS Thesis Proposal. Thesis Writing not repeatable. Mentor and Dean thesis approval due Nov. 1, 2017. Course certifies full time status. No scheduled classes.

  • Course #: LSHV-984-01
  • CRN: 32504
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Sullivan, R.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-982-01

MALS Thesis Writing (HT)

Note: Pre-req 27 earned credits and satisfactory in MALS Thesis Proposal. Thesis Writing not repeatable. Mentor and Dean thesis approval due Nov. 1, 2017. Course certifies 1/2 time status. No scheduled classes.

  • Course #: LSHV-982-01
  • CRN: 32502
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Sullivan, R.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:

LSHV-354-01

Religion and Conflict

Religious terrorism is on the rise. Even a cursory glance at world affairs will show that religion and politics is at the heart of today’s ongoing struggle between nations and ideol-ogy. Religion may be a motivator and catalyst in rallying popular support for waging war, and in fact may play a significant role in nurturing communal strife among various faith groups in their struggle to achieve governmental control. This course is designed to acquaint students with the analytical study of religion, politics, conflict and religious terrorism on the world stage. By design, the course is interdiscipli-nary, covering areas in religion (theology/philosophy), sociology (ethno-religious & iden-tity conflicts), ethics and politics. Students will have an opportunity to focus on one or more of these areas for their semester paper. This course will help students comprehend the global resurgence of religion in intra-state and international affairs, and will focus on specific areas in the world where religion is the primary issue. Through classroom lecture and discussion, reading assignments, media and student presen-tations, we will address the role religion and politics play in various global conflicts, the determination of whether religion is the basis of a given conflict, and possible resolutions to these conflicts.


LSHV-411-01

Science, Technology, and Society in the Twentieth Century

The development of new scientific advances and novel technologies powerfully interact with the cultural context of moral norms, social institutions, political forces, and legal regulations, which in turn shape the utilization of emerging technosciences. This course examines these engagements during the twentieth century in terms of public understanding of science and technology, ethical viewpoints on important technosciences, and the broader social impacts due to technoscience on global scales.

Note: This section is taught by John Shook

  • Course #: LSHV-411-01
  • CRN: 34625
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Shook, J.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:
  • Syllabus: Download

LSHV-351-01

The Pursuit of Peace

This course, the counterpart to “The Problem of War,” will approach the subject of peace and related contemporary issues from a variety of perspectives – historical, analytical, comparative-empirical, humanistic, ethical, interdisciplinary, and policy. Consistent with the foregoing LSP goals, the required reading assignments, class discussions, and major research paper(s) seek to foster analytical thinking, comparative study, interdisciplinarity, and humanistic values-based assessments of the practical challenges of managing conflict and making peace in the contemporary world in a variety of contexts – global, international, national, and local. Policy options and choices will be evaluated according to their expected and actual costs, benefits, and moral implications.


LSHV-479-01

The State and the Veil: Analyzing Veiling Politics in Turkey, Algeria and France

cThis course will take a ‘government and international affairs’ approach to examining the geopolitics of the veil in three nation states, with the primary focus on Turkey. We will examine 1. Secularist rationales for eliminating the veil in nation-states and what it cues to nascent nationalistic groups, 2. The forces of modernity and Westernization in MENA countries, 3. Turkey’s half-European half-Central Asian cultural foci, 4. France’s colonial policies in Algeria and their impact on current events.

Note: cThis course will take a ‘government and international affairs’ approach to examining the geopolitics of the veil in three nation states, with the primary focus on Turkey. We will examine 1. Secularist rationales for eliminating the veil in nation-states and what it cues to nascent nationalistic groups, 2. The forces of modernity and Westernization in MENA countries, 3. Turkey’s half-European half-Central Asian cultural foci, 4. France’s colonial policies in Algeria and their impact on current events.

  • Course #: LSHV-479-01
  • CRN: 34631
  • Format: On-campus
  • Instructor: Steenhuisen, L.
  • Dates: Aug 29 – Dec 21, 2018
  • Class Meetings:
    • Tue 6:30 PM - 9:30 PM, Reiss, Room 284
  • Syllabus: Download