|2A||World History (Prehistory-1000)
This course surveys the early cultural, social, economic, and political development of Africa, the Americas, Asia, the Mediterranean, and Oceania, from prehistory to 1000 CE. Satisfies General Education Requirements: Area E: Culture and Thought European Traditions Writing
|2C||World History (1700CE-Present)
Survey of the peoples, cultures, and social, economic, and political systems that have characterized the world's major civilizations in Europe, Asia, Africa, the Americas, and Oceania. 1700 CE to present. Satisfies General Education Requirements: Area E: Culture and Thought European Traditions Writing
|4C||Western Civilization (1715CE-Present)
General survey courses, designed to acquaint the student with major developments that have influenced the course of western civilization from 1715 CE to present. These developments are as likely to be in religion, the arts, and sciences as in the more traditional political field. Weekly discussion sections are an important feature of this course, enabling the student to develop and expand upon material presented during the lecture hour. Satisfies General Education Requirements: Area E: Culture and Thought European Traditions Writing
|17A||The American People (Colonial through Jacksonian Era)
Colonial through Jacksonian era. A survey of the leading issues in American life from colonial times to the present. The course focuses on politics, cultural development, social conflict, economic life, foreign policy, and influential ideas. Features discussion sections. Satisfies General Education Requirements: Area D: Social Science American History & Institutions Writing
|46||Survey of Middle Eastern History
Course themes include rise of Islam, development of Islamic civilization, the western impact, and current struggles and conflicts. Satisfies General Education Requirements: Area E: Culture and Thought World Cultures Writing
|87||Japanese History Through Art and Literature
A basic introduction to the history of Japanese culture from its origins to the present day, with particular emphasis on the evidence of architecture and painting (presented through audiovisual modules). Selectedexamples of fiction and poetry will also be used.
|TR||12:30-1:45||IV THEA 2||Roberts|
|88||Survey of South Asian History
||TR||3:30-4:45||IV THEA 2||Hancock|
|105Q||Readings in the History of Science and Technology
|114A||History of Christianity: Beginning to 800
|115R||Undergraduate Research Seminar in Medieval European History
|118B||Muslims, Christians, and Jews in Medieval Spain: Conquest, Colonization, and Coexistence
Assesses the more than seven centuries of Muslim, Christian, Jewish coexistence (convivencia) in the Iberian peninsula, examining intercultural and interfaith relations from the time of the Visigoths (fifth century) to the expulsion of the Moriscos (Muslim converts to Christianity) in 1609.
|123A||Europe in the Nineteenth Century
|129C||Europe in the Seventeenth Century
|129Q||Readings in Early Modern Europe
This course will be a discussion, reading of a single document, and critique of your peers' papers. Certain principles and rules for the study of history will be discussed. The main thrust of the course, however, is the analysis and writing of one or two short (500 to 600) word papers on some excerpts translated from one of Richelieu's most famous writings, The Political Testament.
|135B||History of Russia
1800 to 1917. A survey of Russian history from the reign of Alexander I to the Russian Revolution.
|140A||Early Modern Britain
A history of England from the late Middle Ages to the eighteenth century. Satisfies General Education Requirements: Writing
|144B||Social and Cultural History of the U.S. – Mexico Border
Examines the social and cultural construction of the United States and Mexico border.
|147R||Undergraduate Research Seminar in African History
A seminar on a topic in African history. A research paper is required.
|148A||Pre-Colonial Southern Africa
Explores the major socio-economic and political history of the Southern African region from around 1000 CE to the 1880s. Focuses on state making, economic systems, regional mobilities and international connections through trade before the advent of European colonialism.
|156A||History of Mexico
|159R||Undergraduate Research Seminar in Women’s History
|166A||United States in the Twentieth Century
|167CB||Capital and Class in 20th Century America
|173T||American Environmental History
Traces the history of American attitudes and behavior toward nature. Focus on wilderness, the conservation movement, and modern forms of environmentalism. Satisfies General Education Requirements: American History and Institutions
|187A||Japan Under the Tokugawa Shoguns
|194AH||Senior Honors Seminar
Students taking part in departmental honors program will write a senior thesis on a research topic of suitable depth under close supervision of faculty mentors.
|200E||Historical Literature: Europe
A reading course in a general area of history specifically designed to prepare M.A. candidates for their comprehensive examination fields, but also appropriate for Ph.D. students seeking broad preparation. Introduces the student to the sources, historiography, and general literature of the field in question.
|201C||Advanced Historical Literature – Comparative
A reading course in a field of the professor's specialty. Introduces the student to the sources and literature of the field in question. Written work as prescribed by the instructor. (Usually offered quarterly.)
|201G||Advanced Historical Literature – Gender
|201ME||Advanced Historical Literature – Middle East
A reading course in a field of the professor's specialty. Introduces the student to the sources and literature of the field in question. Written work as prescribed by the instructor. ME. Middle East.
|215A||Seminar in Medieval History
A two-quarter course.
|292C||Foundations of U.S. History, 1917-Present
A colloquium introducing the important issues, themes, and literature in the history of the United States, from 1917 to the present. Historiographical in nature, the course assumes a basic familiarity with the period.
|294||Colloquium in Work, Labor, and Political Economy
Hosts leading scholars of the nineteenth- and twentieth-century U.S. whose work touches upon the history and character of work, employment, labor, poverty, race, ethnicity, political economy, and public policy. The colloquium meets three to four times per quarter.
|295TS||Workshop in the History of Technology and Science
Writing/reading workshop, professionalization seminar, and guest lecture series for graduate students working in area of history of science/technology. Meets monthly throughout the academic year.
|T||3:30-5:30pm||HSSB 6056||McCray and Aronova|