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Your search for courses for 22/FA and in WCC 233 found 6 courses.

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CHIN 101.01 Elementary Chinese 6 credits

Closed: Size: 16, Registered: 16, Waitlist: 0

Weitz Center 233

Synonym: 64507

Shaohua Guo

Introduction to Chinese sentence structure and writing system, together with the development of basic aural/oral skills, with attention to the cultural context. Students who have learned spoken Mandarin Chinese at home or in another context, but who are unable to read or write, are encouraged to register for Chinese 280.

CHIN 355.00 Contemporary Chinese Short Stories 6 credits

Open: Size: 15, Registered: 8, Waitlist: 0

Weitz Center 233


Requirements Met:

Synonym: 64518

Shaohua Guo

This advanced Chinese language course focuses on contemporary short stories. The course is designed to help students enhance reading skills, expand students' mastery of advanced vocabulary, and prepare students to analyze authentic materials. The historical, cultural, and literary forces that shape these cultural works also will be examined.

Prerequisite: Chinese 206 or equivalent

LATN 204.00 Intermediate Latin Prose and Poetry 6 credits

Open: Size: 25, Registered: 16, Waitlist: 0

Weitz Center 233

Synonym: 64565

Chico Zimmerman

What are the “rules” of friendship? Would you do anything for a friend? Anything? The ancient Romans were no strangers to the often paradoxical demands of friendship and love. The goal for Intermediate Latin Prose and Poetry is to gain experience in the three major modes of Latin expression most often encountered “in the wild”—prose, poetry, and inscriptions—while exploring the notion of friendship. By combining all three modes into this one course, we hope both to create a suitable closure to the language sequence and to provide a reasonable foundation for further exploration of Roman literature and culture.

Prerequisite: Latin 103 with a grade of at least C- or placement

POSC 215.00 Comparative Political Communication: News Coverage of Elections 6 credits

Open: Size: 30, Registered: 14, Waitlist: 0

Weitz Center 233

Synonym: 65469

Barbara Allen

This course will focus on the major theories of political communication in election advertising and political news contexts. Our case studies will focus on recent U.S., French, and UK elections. We compare the legal and cultural contexts of election news coverage and advertising in these countries and analyze media effects on voter perceptions using political psychology studies based on research in the U.S., UK, and EU.

POSC 276.00 Imagination in Politics: Resisting Totalitarianism 6 credits

Open: Size: 25, Registered: 13, Waitlist: 0

Weitz Center 233

Synonym: 65083

Mihaela Czobor-Lupp

Ideological fanaticism is on the rise today. Individuals prefer the incantation of slogans and clichés to autonomous thinking, moderation, and care for the diversity and complexity of circumstances and of human beings. The results are the inability to converse across differences and the tendency to ostracize and exclude others in the name of tribal and populist nationalism, as well as of racism. Hannah Arendt called totalitarianism this form of ideological hypnosis, which characterizes not only totalitarian political regimes, but can also colonize liberal-democracies. In this class we will read some of the works of Arendt to better understand the power of imagination to enhance critical and independent thinking and resist totalitarianism.

SOAN 100.01 “We’re all in this together!” Rhetorical Responses to the COVID-19 Pandemic 6 credits

Open: Size: 15, Registered: 14, Waitlist: 0

Weitz Center 233

Synonym: 64844

Annette Nierobisz

When the COVID-19 pandemic emerged, a series of cultural messages quickly materialized in U.S. society. Statements such as, “we’re all in this together” and “the silver linings of coronavirus,” emphasized unity and gratitude while existing socio-political and generational divides were reinforced with “it’s a hoax” and “young people are spreading the virus.” What do these messages reveal about ourselves and society? This A&I seminar introduces students to the formal discipline of sociology through deconstructing rhetorical responses to the COVID-19 pandemic. We seek to understand why these cultural messages are problematic using an intellectual perspective that emphasizes “the social construction of reality.”

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