Displaying courses for Spring 2014
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|10066||ASIA 490.00||Senior Seminar: Asia in Comparative Perspective: Opium and Tea|
The opium poppy originated in West Asia, the tea plant in the region bordering present-day northeast India (Assam), Burma, and southwest China. By the early 19th century, the British had become addicted to Chinese tea, and the Chinese to the opium that Britain had shipped from India to Chinese ports, to finance their tea habit and their empire. Opium became an irresistible cash crop for all major players (including the Japanese) in the 19th century world trading system sponsored by British imperialism. Production of tea for export developed in India in the 19th c. under British auspices, to supply English needs, in response to competition in the China opium market and growing international pressures to stop the drug trade. South Asia and East Asia still dominate world tea production, while Southwest and Southeast Asia remain primary sources of opiate production. How did trade in addictive consumables produce the empires from which our contemporary world emerged? What cultural and political meanings became attached to opium smoking and tea drinking across Asia, on the one hand, and in Euro-America on the other? The two commodities (and opium’s derivatives) continue to permeate local societies and global perceptions of Asia, both positive and negative. Using multiple disciplinary approaches and diverse materials, this seminar will explore opium and tea as material objects (plants and commodities), practices, and symbolic networks: historical, agro-economic, medical-scientific, and socio-cultural, their changing value and evaluations over the centuries. Students will conduct independent research to present to the seminar. Required for Asian Studies senior concentrators and joint majors, and open to other students on a space available basis. Permission of Instructor required.
|T||7:00 pm-10:00 pm||O'Connor House SEM|
|Seats filled/limit: 8/12||Permission of Instructor Required|
|10087||CLAS 112.00||Roman History|
This course surveys the history of the ancient Romans from their early years as a negligible people in central Italy, to their emergence as the supreme power in the Mediterranean, and, finally, to the eve of their displacement as rulers of the greatest empire in antiquity. The course combines a chronological account of the Romans' remarkable political history with an examination of Roman society, including subjects such as gender, demography, and slavery. We will read from a variety of ancient sources, including the historians Polybius, Livy, and Tacitus and the poets Horace and Vergil. We will also mine the evidence offered by coins, inscriptions, papyri, and even graffiti, which provide invaluable insight into the realia of daily life. The course will combine lecture and discussion. No prerequisites. Offered every other year.
|TR||2:40 pm-4:00 pm||Tomsich Hall 101|
|Seats filled/limit: 28/28||Permission of Instructor Required|
|10525||HIST 100.00||Making of the Contmp. World|
The Russian Revolution began in 1917; the First World War ended in 1918. The two decades between these events and the 1939 invasion of Poland which began the Second World War witnessed transformative change around the globe, and set in motion forces which continue to shape the world we live in today. Colonial domination in Asia and Africa faced new tides of resistance in the international and communist movements. Women, some newly emboldened by the English suffragette movement, pushed back in myriad ways against the conventions and vested interests that denied them access to public life. Spectacular developments in science, art, music, and fashion accompanied spectacular failures in political economy around the globe. Recession, depression, and the rise of fascism in the 1930s were not merely American or central European experiences. This seminar will explore some of the many threads in the vivid fabric of the interwar world, threads which may not appear so distant to us as the second decade of the twenty-first century unfolds.
The two seminar sections will meet jointly once a week for lectures or films, and separately once a week for discussion of primary-source readings. In addition to the rich historical material that the course addresses, students will begin to learn the basic skills of the historian: asking questions, finding and analyzing relevant documents or primary sources, and identifying different kinds of interpretations of those sources. Open to first-year students only.
|WF||2:10 pm-3:30 pm||Samuel Mather Hall 202|
|Seats filled/limit: 11/30||Waitlist|
|10526||HIST 102D.00||United States Hist, 1865-Pres|
This course is a thematic survey of the United States from the end of the Civil War to the present. Students will examine the transformation of the United States from a rural, largely Protestant society into a powerful and culturally diverse, urban/industrial nation. Topics will include constitutional developments, the formation of a national economy, urbanization, and immigration. The course will also discuss political changes, the secularization of the public culture, the formation of the welfare state, World War I, World War II, the Cold War, and the Vietnam War as well as suburbanization, the civil rights movement, women's and gay rights, and the late twentieth-century conservative-politics movement and religious revival. No prerequisites. This course is the same as AMST 102D, listed in the American Studies Program.
|TR||1:10 pm-2:30 pm||Graham Gund Gallery 101|
|Seats filled/limit: 22/20|
|10631||HIST 121.00||Modern Latin America|
This course, through lectures and discussions, will begin by examining the long process of the breakdown of Iberian colonial authority (contrasting Brazil's evolution to that of the Spanish-American republics). It will then shift to studying Latin America's further economic integration into the Atlantic world economy in the late nineteenth century, and the ensuing political, cultural, and social changes that occurred throughout the twentieth century, as regional economies continued to evolve. Social and economic inequality, political authoritarianism, and revolutionary and cultural change will be discussed from a historical perspective.
|TR||9:40 am-11:00 am||Graham Gund Gallery 101|
|Seats filled/limit: 16/25|
|10528||HIST 127.00||Later Middle Ages, 1100-1500|
This course surveys the history of the later Middle Ages in Europe and the Mediterranean. Relying mainly on primary sources, the course covers the renaissance of the twelfth century, mendicant and monastic spiritualities, scholasticism, the rise of universities, and the devastation of the Black Death. Readings include Christian, Jewish, and Muslim accounts of several crusades; a saga about a hard-drinking, poetry-loving Norseman; and letters written by two ill-fated twelfth-century lovers. Fulfills the history major and minor premodern requirement.
|TR||9:40 am-11:00 am||Ascension Hall 125|
|Seats filled/limit: 25/25|
|10529||HIST 132.00||Modern Europe|
The European continent is incredibly diverse: geographically, culturally, economically, ethnically, and politically (to name only the most obvious factors). Throughout the semester we will explore this diversity of experiences since the end of the eighteenth century. We will look at issues of race, class, and gender, as well as violence, poverty, faith, nationalism, technology, and art. We will read novels and memoirs, watch films, and listen to music as we hone our historical knowledge and sensibilities regarding modern Europe, its peoples, and its governments. We will examine the fates of a variety of nations, using examples from across the continent.
|MWF||10:10 am-11:00 am||Olin Library AUD|
|Seats filled/limit: 28/28||Waitlist|
|10530||HIST 146.00||Modern Africa|
This course examines the history of Africa from 1800 to the present. It employs a range of books, articles, novels, and videos to explore nineteenth-century transformations in Africa, European conquest of the continent, the impact of colonialism, the coming of independence, and recent challenges and achievements in Africa. The influence of Europe on Africa is a dominant theme, but the course emphasizes African perspectives and actions in that troubled relationship. Throughout, we will consider issues of resistance, identity, and cultural change, paying particular attention to the recent roots of current situations in Africa, such as the democratization of some nations and endemic violence in others.
|MWF||1:10 pm-2:00 pm||Samuel Mather Hall 202|
|Seats filled/limit: 27/30|
|10531||HIST 176.00||Contemporary Black History|
This is an introductory lecture and discussion course in the history of African Americans in the United States. Beginning with Emancipation, the course traces the evolution of black culture and identity and the continuing struggle for freedom and equality. Topics will include the tragedies and triumphs of Reconstruction, interracial violence, black political and institutional responses to racism and violence, the Harlem Renaissance, jazz, blues, and the civil rights and black power movements.
|TR||8:10 am-9:30 am||Hayes Hall 109|
|Seats filled/limit: 24/25|
|10671||HIST 209.00||History of N Amer Indians|
This course surveys American Indian experience in North America from pre-Columbian America to the contemporary moment by ‘facing east from Indian country’ in order to situate the Indian experience within their own worlds, perspectives, and values. American Indians were agents of change far more than simply victims of circumstance and oppression. By looking at American Indians as actors, settlers, and thinkers, students will gain a more nuanced understanding of colonialism, expansion, ethnic diversity, hegemony, and violence throughout North America. Topics include cultural diversity in pre-Columbian North America; pre- and post-colonial change; cosmology and creation; language; New World identities; slavery and violence; empires; political and spiritual dimensions of accommodation and resistance; borderlands and frontiers; race and removal; the plains wars; assimilation; Red Power; Self-Determination; hunting and fishing rights; and gaming. This course will highlight the fact that American Indians are intimately intertwined with the histories of various European colonial empires, African peoples, and of the United States, but that Indian peoples also have distinct histories of their own that remain vibrant and whole to this day.
|TR||2:40 pm-4:00 pm||Samuel Mather Hall 215|
|Seats filled/limit: 22/20|
|10533||HIST 227.00||British History|
This course will survey British history from the accession of the Tudors until the present day. Topics to be considered include the Reformation, the unification of Britain, the civil wars, the rise of parliament, the origins of empire, the industrial revolution, the political response to urbanization, Britain as a great power, the secularization of Britain, and the end of empire.
|MWF||11:10 am-12:00 pm||Peirce Hall 210|
|Seats filled/limit: 29/30|
|10548||HIST 236.00||Modern Germany|
Modern German history is often seen as a tension between the land of the "poets and thinkers" (Dichter und Denker) and the "land of the murderers and executioners" (Mörder und Henker). In this class, we will use the perspectives of gender, race, and class to explore and illuminate the main themes and topics in modern German history, beginning with the Enlightenment and the French Revolution, up to reunification and European Union membership in the present. German language is welcome but not required. No prerequisite, but 1 unit in history, English, or modern languages is recommended.
|TR||9:40 am-11:00 am||Ascension Hall 120|
|Seats filled/limit: 8/25|
|10534||HIST 258.00||Ottoman Empire|
This course introduces the history of one of the great empires of the premodern period. Founded in the late thirteenth century and lasting until the 1920s, the Ottoman Empire was one of the longest-lasting and most successful polities in history. Although founded and ruled by Muslim Turks, the Ottoman Empire was in reality a multiethnic, multicultural religious entity, which at its height contained territories in the Balkans, "the Middle East," and North Africa. It left a significant political and cultural legacy, which continues up to our time. In this course we will examine the entire span of Ottoman history, from the formation of the empire until its dissolution in the aftermath of World War I. Topics to be covered will include: the rise of the Ottoman state in the thirteenth century and how it became an empire, the role of Islam in Ottoman cultural and political life, the problems of governing a religiously and ethnically pluralist empire, the changing nature of Ottoman politics and administration, some aspects of Ottoman cultural and social life, women and gender in the Ottoman empire, Ottoman relations with Europe, Ottoman responses to modernity, the rise of nationalism, and the events leading up to the eventual creation of the modern Turkish republic in the Ottoman heartland. No prerequisites. Fulfills history major and minor premodern requirement.
|WF||2:10 pm-3:30 pm||Ascension Hall 226|
|Seats filled/limit: 22/20|
|10535||HIST 261.00||The Mongol Empire in Wrld Hist|
The Turko-Mongol conquests of the thirteenth century left a remarkable imprint on the subsequent history of Eurasia and the world. Why and how did Mongolian and Turkic nomads join together to conquer much of the Eurasian world in the early thirteenth century? What impact did their conquests have on the civilizations they encountered and ruled, from southern Russia to Persia, central Asia, and China? This course looks first at what it meant to be a nomad and how (and why) nomadic societies organized states and interacted with sedentary, agrarian civilizations. From the career of Chinggis Khan to the new empires founded by his descendants, the course explores the role of religion, commerce, and cultural exchange in setting new paradigms of political and cultural expression in areas conquered by the Mongols and their Turkic allies. Students will read extensively in the vast primary-source materials both textual and visual--chronicles, folklore, travelers' accounts, documents, art and artifacts--as well as analyze arguments made by modern scholars on the basis of these materials. Fulfills Asia and history major and minor premodern requirement.
|TR||1:10 pm-2:30 pm||Ascension Hall 326|
|Seats filled/limit: 9/28|
|10536||HIST 333.00||Freud's Vienna:Cltr,Polit,Art|
This upper-level seminar will examine the explosion of creativity and radicalism in late Hapsburg society, focusing on the capital city Vienna. In the years before and after 1900, Vienna was a vibrant city, home to many of the most important creators of early twentieth-century modern culture, among them not only Freud but also such figures as: Gustav Klimt, Egon Schiele, Otto Wagner, Karl Kraus, Arthur Schnitzler, Hugo von Hofmannsthal, Robert Musil, Theodore Herzl, Otto Bauer, Karl Lueger, Gustav Maher, and Arnold Schoenberg, to name only a few. Taking the multi-lingual/-religious/-ethnic Habsburg monarchy as our base, we will follow developments in the fields of psychology, medicine, literature, architecture, art, and music, putting them into the context of important political and social movements like socialism, nationalism, anti-Semitism, and liberalism. This seminar is designed for junior and senior history majors with a background in European history. However, non-majors with knowledge of or interest in music, art history, or German literature are strongly encouraged to join.
|T||1:10 pm-4:00 pm||Acland House SEM|
|Seats filled/limit: 10/12|
|10622||HIST 336.00||Locke, Burke, and Mill|
Major figures in the history of political thought, John Locke, Edmund Burke, and J.S. Mill were also deeply engaged with the turbulent political events of their time. The political crisis that gave rise to the Glorious Revolution of 1688-89 is fundamental to understanding the composition and publication of Locke's Two Treatises of Government. Burke, a member of Parliament and leading Whig politician, responded vigorously and memorably to the coming of both the American and French revolutions. Mill, mid-Victorian England's most influential political theorist, was also an active member of Parliament during a time when issues central to the emergence of mass politics pressed hard upon the existing order. This seminar will closely examine the intersections of text and context, thought and action, in the political undertakings of these three distinguished thinkers. Prerequisite: sophomore standing or permission of the instructor.
|WF||2:10 pm-3:30 pm||Timberlake House 5|
|Seats filled/limit: 9/12|
|10537||HIST 337.00||Socialism at the Movies|
This class will look at the history of the Soviet Union and the post-1945 German and East European socialist states with a concentration on films made in these countries, as well as films made elsewhere or later about life under state socialism. We will focus on a few key eras and topics, such as World War II films, Stalinism/socialist realism, the Thaw, the position of women in socialist society, and generational conflict. Students will be required to attend a weekly film screening as well as participate in class discussion. During the semester, each student may pick a topic for an in-depth research project. Previous coursework in European history preferred. See instructor for questions about prerequisites. Russian, German, or eastern European language skills are welcomed.
|R||1:10 pm-4:00 pm||O'Connor House SEM|
|Seats filled/limit: 11/12|
|10538||HIST 350.00||Race, Resistance,&Rev S Africa|
This seminar will explore major social and political changes that took place in South Africa during the twentieth century. From the time of European colonial conquest, through the rise and fall of the apartheid state, a variety of competing groups emerged that eventually combined to form the nation of South Africa. That process was accompanied by recurring conflict, but with the end of enforced racial segregation in the 1990s and the introduction of democracy, South Africans have been re-examining their past in search of new narratives that might transcend the legacy of historic divisions. Through study of scholarly works, primary documents, literature, and film, this seminar will explore the roots of modern South African society and the variable perceptions of that history.
|W||1:10 pm-4:00 pm||Acland House SEM|
|Seats filled/limit: 9/12|
|10539||HIST 365.00||Middle East: Film & Fiction|
Both film and fiction have played significant roles in the so-called "Modern Middle East" as means of interpreting the past as well as constructing present realities and issues. This seminar will use novels and film as lenses to explore major historical dynamics and trends in the history of this region in the twentieth century. We will examine works created by artists from a number of different countries, including Turkey, Iran, Egypt, Palestine, Afghanistan, and Algeria, as well as examples of Western imaginings of the region. Themes to be explored will include "Orientalism" and representations of the "Middle East," colonialism, nationalism and resistance, responses to development and globalization, understandings of ethnicity and identity, images of gender relations, and the changing roles of religion. Prerequisite: sophomore standing.
|M||7:00 pm-10:00 pm||Lentz House 204|
|Seats filled/limit: 13/12|
|10540||HIST 387.01||Practice and Theory of History|
This course, open to history majors (and a limited number of INST majors) of sophomore and junior standing, focuses on the conceptual frameworks used by historians and on debates within the profession about the nature of the past and the best way to write about it. The seminar prepares students of history to be productive researchers, insightful readers, and effective writers. The seminar is required for history majors and should be completed before the senior year. Pre-requisite: history or international studies major or permission of instructor. Fulfills history major practice and theory requirement.
|T||1:10 pm-4:00 pm||Timberlake House 4|
|Seats filled/limit: 12/12||Permission of Instructor Required|
|10621||HIST 391.01||Special Topic: Corn and the Roots of American Culture|
This course evaluates the ways in which North American peoples (Natives and not) have evolved through corn in terms of population growth and cultural values from pre-Columbian America to the rise of large agribusinesses such as Cargill. Although corn was one of many plants that Mesoamericans initially domesticated, its hardy nature, nutritional bounty, and adaptability to many environments helped it spread throughout North and South America. As Native peoples domesticated corn, they often abandoned nomadic lifestyles for sedentary ones in order to cultivate their crops and feed their growing communities. Such changes ushered in profound transformations among Native communities as social hierarchies developed, new religious practices and cosmologies evolved, and large urban centers such as Tenochtitlan and Cahokia appeared. Corn's centrality in the lives of North Americans continued even after Europeans, Africans, and Asians arrived during the colonial period. In fact, without corn, efforts by Europeans to colonize North America may have taken an entirely different course or failed altogether. Yet Native peoples helped European colonists grow corn as part of reciprocal trade relationships, military alliances, or simply to win the loyalty of a convenient ally when European diseases ravaged their communities. Non-Natives quickly relied on the crop as much as Native peoples and it too began to transform European and African worlds. Slavery and the slave trade quickly grew to incorporate corn as an important foodstuff from the west coast of Africa to plantations in the American South. Ohio Valley frontiersmen rebelled against the nascent American republic in the 1790s to protect their corn whiskey that was increasingly threatened by oppressive taxes. Settlers who moved west during the nineteenth century grew corn from Ohio to Colorado and created a market for foodstuffs, machines, and corn-on-the-hoof (cattle and swine) that fueled the development of key urban centers such as Chicago and Kansas City. By the turn of the twentieth century, Americans were not only dependent on corn as a foodstuff, but as a key component of their capitalist, agrarian, and racial identities. Although scholars traditionally speak of native peoples as tying their genesis to corn, they often neglect to engage the ways in which non-natives did the same.
|W||7:00 pm-10:00 pm||Acland House SEM|
|Seats filled/limit: 12/12|
|10637||HIST 391.02||Special Topic: Disease, Death, and Society in the Modern History of the Americas|
This course explores how disease has shaped the modern history of the Americas. From the epidemics of nineteenth-century New York and Buenos Aires that fed nativist anti-immigrant sentiment, to the imperial politics of yellow fever control under U.S.-occupied Cuba, to state responses to the HIV/AIDS pandemic in Haiti and the U.S., disease has played a powerful role in shaping the history of our hemisphere. Together, we will explore ways of thinking about disease and public health as topics of historical inquiry, and examine how health politics have been shaped by processes of imperialism, sexuality, and racial and ethnic inequality. Other topics we will explore include how gender and sexuality have shaped disease control efforts and medical research, how fear of disease has shaped foreign policy throughout the region, and how new ideas about the origin and spread of disease were disseminated and contested.
|T||7:00 pm-10:00 pm||Acland House SEM|
|Seats filled/limit: 12/9|
|10638||HIST 391.03||Special Topic: Slavery in the Atlantic World|
This course will focus on the movement of African descended peoples through the Trans Atlantic slave trade from the 15th century through the early 19th century in what is called the 'Atlantic World'. This Atlantic World encompasses the West and West Central Coasts of Africa, Western Europe, the Caribbean Islands, as well as both North and South America. Hence, we will focus primarily on the various spaces that enslaved Africans were taken from, as well as where they were forcefully taken to--South America, the Caribbean, and North America. Understanding the history of racial slavery throughout the Americas is fundamental to the understanding of the interconnectedness of the Atlantic world. We will examine emerging economies, the types of labor utilized by various colonial powers, varying methods of punishment and the laws that were written to enforce slavery, various forms of resistance, as well as the cultural elements that emerged in the African communities as well as identities that were shifting in many of these spaces. We will accomplish this through the examination of primary source materials, slave narratives, wills, and other various primary documents, as well as secondary source materials, lectures, and media sources. This course will rely heavily on active discussion and debates as well as some independent research.
|WF||2:10 pm-3:30 pm||Acland House SEM|
|Seats filled/limit: 9/12|
|10542||HIST 400.00||American Revolution|
This seminar will look at the formation of the American republic. It will look at the prerevolutionary causes of the conflict, the revolution itself, the establishment of a new nation, and the writing and ratification of the federal Constitution. The course will focus on political and constitutional issues, but will also address social change, Native Americans, women, and slavery. Prerequisite: sophomore standing. Fulfills history major and minor premodern requirements.
|R||7:00 pm-10:00 pm||Acland House SEM|
|Seats filled/limit: 13/12|
|10543||HIST 412.00||Race, Politics & Public Policy|
This seminar will examine the impact of race on politics, political parties, and public policy in the United States from the 1930s to the present. Race has been a defining feature of American political culture from the country's founding and has had a profound impact on society and culture over the past seven decades. Government action has contributed significantly to the development of the post-World War II middleclass, the rise of the suburbs, and American economic prosperity, but it has also created the modern ghetto, maintained and increased segregation, hindered black wealth creation, and led to the ascendancy of political conservatism, all while putatively pursuing an agenda of racial and social justice. This course will explore the evolution of these social, political, and economic developments. Topics will include federal housing policy, urban renewal, the construction of the highway system, the civil rights and Black Power movements, the rise of the Republican Party, busing, affirmative action, congressional redistricting, and the War on Drugs. Offered every two years.
|M||1:10 pm-4:00 pm||O'Connor House SEM|
|Seats filled/limit: 13/12||Waitlist|
|10544||HIST 431.00||Victorian Culture & Society|
"When one reflects on all the bitterness that has been expended both in defending and attacking the Victorians, one cannot but regret that Queen Victoria was so long-lived. Had the great Victorians lived under three or four sovereigns, they would be judged on their own merits instead of being regarded as embodiments of an epoch which owes the illusion of its spiritual unity to the longevity of a single person" (Hugh Kingsmill, 1932). Not all "Victorians" were "great Victorians," and this course will take into account the not-so-great as well as the more eminent representatives of the age. Be it called "Victorian" or not, nineteenth-century England did constitute an "age," one of unprecedented change--demographic, social, economic, technological, cultural, and political. Yet a number of continuities played an indispensable role in allowing this society to sustain a notable measure of stability despite the dramatic impact of forces laden with transformative power. We will seek to come to grips with both the change and the continuity. Prerequisite: sophomore standing or permission of the instructor.
|TR||2:40 pm-4:00 pm||Timberlake House 5|
|Seats filled/limit: 7/12|
|10545||HIST 438.00||Med Spains:Antiq to New World|
This seminar explores the history of the Iberian peninsula during the Middle Ages. The history of medieval Spain differed dramatically from the rest of Europe. For over 700 years, the peninsula was divided between Muslim and Christian rule. During different periods, many Christians lived under Islamic rule, and many Muslims under Christian rule. Most major cities also had long-established Jewish communities. As a result of multiple superimposed migrations and invasions, Spain was the most ethnically and religiously diverse part of Europe. The interactions among these different groups ranged from fruitful cooperation and tolerance, on the one hand, to virulent persecution, on the other. This course explores the rich, but volatile, relations between different ethnic and religious groups while placing Spain's history in the context of its relations with other regions. To understand the dynamic, and sometimes, violent societies of medieval Spain, one must appreciate the shifting patterns of economic, political, and cultural ties which linked the peninsula to Europe, north Africa, the eastern Mediterranean, and the Americas. Fulfills history major and minor premodern requirements.
|WF||8:40 am-10:00 am||Graham Gund Gallery 102|
|Seats filled/limit: 6/12|
|10546||HIST 458.00||Gandhi & Civil Disobedience|
Nonviolent protests, sit-ins, marches, experience in jail, passive resistance, and hunger strikes are all techniques attributable to civil disobedience and to its major twentieth-century exponent, Mohandas Gandhi. This course examines the changing definitions of civil disobedience across different cultures and societies in the context of Gandhi's history and philosophy. We will begin by studying Gandhi in depth and then branch out to other approaches to civil disobedience. In the
process we will look at several political leaders or movements that examined and then revised,
rejected, or used Gandhian techniques: Martin Luther King Jr., Nelson Mandela or Malcolm
X, and the 1989 student movement in China. Finally, students will devise their own
research projects on movements of their choice in order to understand how civil disobedience
has developed, functioned, or changed in different historical contexts. Fulfills history major seminar requirement, modern history requirement, and Asia/Africa requirement. Prerequisite: prior experience in history and at least sophomore standing.
|W||7:00 pm-10:00 pm||Timberlake House 5|
|Seats filled/limit: 13/11|
|10547||HIST 498Y.00||Senior Honors Seminar|
See the course description for HIST 497Y.
|Seats filled/limit: 0/20|