Spring 2005

          All sections of ENGL 100 are
          technologically enhanced.

ENGL 100  Composition                                             3 credits

          Grade Method: REG
          GFR:Satisfies     English     Comp    Req.
          GER/GDR:Not   applicable.   NOTE:  SECTION
          1401 WILL MEET IN ECS 104.
[2636] 0101 MWF........9:00am- 9:50am (FA  001)       BURNS, M
[2637] 0201 MWF........9:00am- 9:50am (MP  008)       DUNNIGAN, B
[2638] 0301 M..........7:00pm- 9:45pm (FA  001)       TERHORST, R
[2639] 0401 MWF.......10:00am-10:50am (ACIV210)       Brofman, M
[2640] 0501 MWF.......10:00am-10:50am (FA  001)       BURNS, M
[2644] 0901 MW.........2:00pm- 3:15pm (FA  001)       LEOPOLD, K
[2645] 1001 TuTh.......8:30am- 9:45am (FA  001)       MABE, M
[2646] 1101 TuTh.......8:30am- 9:45am (SS  204)       FINDLAY, J
[2647] 1201 TuTh......10:00am-11:15am (FA  001)       PUTZEL, D
[2648] 1301 TuTh......10:00am-11:15am (ACIV207)       PEKARSKE, N
[2649] 1401 TuTh......11:30am-12:45pm (TBA)           KILLGALLON, D
[2650] 1501 TuTh......11:30am-12:45pm (FA  001)       FINDLAY, J
[2651] 1601 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (FA  001)       PUTZEL, D
[2652] 1701 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (ACIV151)       SHIVNAN, S
[2654] 1901 Th.........7:00pm- 9:45pm (FA  001)       MACEK, P
[2657] 2201 MW.........3:30pm- 4:45pm (SS  109)       LEOPOLD, K

ENGL 100A Composition                                             4 credits

          Grade Method: REG/AUD
          GFR:Satisfies     English     Comp    Req.
          GER/GDR:Not applicable.  Students enrolled
          in  ENGL100A  will be required  to sign up
          for one hour/week in the writing lab. This
          is a computer environment.  NOTE: SECTIONS
          0601  AND 0602 LECTURES AND LABS WILL MEET
          IN   ECS  104.  Special  note  to  Lecture
          sections  401 and 402:  Class will meet in
          SS 202 beginning February 10th.
[2660] 0101 MWF........9:00am- 9:50am (SS  107)       Brofman, M
            M.........11:00am-11:50am (FA  002) LAB
[2661] 0102 MWF........9:00am- 9:50am (SS  107)       Brofman, M
            W.........11:00am-11:50am (FA  002) LAB
[2662] 0201 MWF.......10:00am-10:50am                 DUNNIGAN, B
            M.........12:00pm-12:50pm         LAB
[2663] 0202 MWF.......10:00am-10:50am                 DUNNIGAN, B
            W.........12:00pm-12:50pm (FA  002) LAB
[2666] 0401 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (TBA)           QUINN, C
            Tu........12:00pm-12:50pm (FA  002) LAB
[2667] 0402 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (TBA)           QUINN, C
            Th........12:00pm-12:50pm (FA  002) LAB
[2670] 0601 TuTh.......8:30am- 9:45am (TBA)           KILLGALLON, D
            Tu........10:00am-10:50am (TBA) LAB
[2671] 0602 TuTh.......8:30am- 9:45am (TBA)           KILLGALLON, D
            Th........10:00am-10:50am (TBA) LAB

ENGL 110  Composition for ESL Students                            3 credits

(PermReq) Grade Method: REG
          GFR:Satisfies     English     Comp    Req.
          GER/GDR:Not   applicable.   Students  need
          permission   from   Elsa  Collins  in  the
          English   Language   Center  or  from  the
[2676] 0101 TuTh.......2:30pm- 3:45pm (SS  203)       BRASS, D

ENGL 190  The World of Language I (AH or C)                       3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets   A/H  or  C.  GDR:Meets  H.
          Through  December  3, this  course is open
          only  to  MLL declared  majors (permission
          required   from  the  MLL  office).  After
          December   3,   all  students  may  enroll
          without seeking permission.
[2677] 0101 MW.........7:00pm- 8:15pm (LH1 ...)       WESTPHAL, G

ENGL 191  The World of Language II (AH or C)                      3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets A/H or C. GDR:Meets H.  Also
          listed as MLL 191, HUM 191.
[2678] 0101 TuTh......10:00am-11:15am (LH2 ...)       MCCRAY, S

ENGL 210A Introduction to Literature (AH)                         3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets A/H. GDR:Meets H.
[2679] 0101 TuTh.......7:00pm- 8:15pm (FA  015)       HALE, C

ENGL 210B Introduction to Literature (AH)                         3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets  A/H.  GDR:Meets  H.   As an
          introduction   to   literature,  ENGL  210
          covers drama, prose fiction, and poetry in
          that  order.  We  discuss  plays  from the
          classical  Greek  period,  and Elizabethan
          period, and the Modern American period.
[2680] 0101 M..........7:00pm- 9:45pm (FA  015)       FITZPATRICK, V

ENGL 210C Introduction to Literature (AH)                         3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets A/H. GDR:Meets H.
[2681] 0101 MWF........9:00am- 9:50am (FA  015)       MCGURRIN JR, A

ENGL 241A Currents in British Literature (AH) Rings,              3 credits
          Cauldrons, Cattle Raids - Mythologies of          
          the North                                         

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets   A/H.   GDR:Meets  H.   The
          releases of the film adaptations of J.R.R.
          Tolkien's  The  Lord of  The Rings trilogy
          have  brought  "northern"  mythology  to a
          broad   audience  in  recent  years.  This
          course  will  investigate  the  myths  and
          legends  of  the northern  cultures of the
          British Isles and Scandinavia as preserved
          in  medieval literature.  Our sources will
          include  the  Old  Norse Poetic  and Prose
          Edda,  as well as the myths and legends of
          medieval  "Celtic"  cultures  such  as the
          Irish  matter of Cu Chulainn and the Welsh
          Mabinogion.   We will  briefly examine the
          connections   between   these   works  and
          Anglo-Saxon  poetry  and artwork,  and how
          the  Celtic  and  Norse myths  and legends
          interacted with and became integrated into
          the  cultural  landscape  of  the  British
[2682] 0101 MW.........5:30pm- 6:45pm (FA  015)       SCHWEITZER, I

ENGL 241B Currents in British Literature (AH) Love                3 credits
          and The Lyric Tradition                           

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets  A/H. GDR:Meets  H.  In this
          course,  we  will  consider  love  and the
          lyric  tradition in British literature. We
          will  examine  medieval lyrics  of courtly
          love  and religious mysticism,  as well as
          the  evolution  of  the  sonnet  and lyric
          poetry  in general during the Renaissance.
          We  will study the erotic lyricism of S.T.
          Coleridge   and   John   Keats,   and  the
          religious  poems of Gerard Manley Hopkins.
          We  will  contemplate  the  ways  in which
          lyric  language enters the novels of Emily
          Bronte  and James Joyce.  Finally, we will
          turn  to  the  work of  20th Century poets
          like  Philip Larkin, Dylan Thomas and W.B.
          Yeats  and  consider  how  lyric  language
          continues  to be  strongly associated with
          love,  even as it bears  the traces of its
          musical   origins   and  the  language  of
          prayer.   Students  will  be  expected  to
          participate    in    class    and   online
          discussions,  complete quizzes,  write two
          short  papers,  and memorize a  poem of at
          least 14 lines.
[2683] 0101 TuTh.......5:30pm- 6:45pm (FA  015)       QUINN, C

ENGL 243A Currents in American Literature (AH)                    3 credits
          Diverse Voices                                    

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets  A/H. GDR:Meets  H.  Diverse
          Voices   is  a  class  that  examines  the
          literature  of  ethnic  groups  who  write
          about what it means to become American. In
          this  class,  we  will  focus  on  novels,
          memoirs,   and   some   movies  by  Native
          Americans,  Asian  Americans,  and Spanish
[2684] 0101 TuTh.......8:30am- 9:45am (FA  015)       BENSON, L

ENGL 243B Currents in American Literature (AH)                    3 credits
          Southern Literature                               

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets   A/H.  GDR:Meets  H.   This
          section   of   English  243  will  explore
          Southern  writers  from the  1920s through
          the  1980s. Southern literature  has had a
          lasting  impact  on the region  and on the
          United  States. Part of  our quest will be
          to    describe   and   identify   Southern
          characteristics   as   presented   by  the
          authors  we  study. The  course will begin
          with  Thomas Wolfe's Look Homeward, Angel,
          continue with Faulkner's The Sound and the
          Fury and other novels by Southern writers,
          and end with James Dickey's Deliverance.
[2685] 0101 MWF.......11:00am-11:50am (ACIV014)       FITZPATRICK, C

ENGL 250  Introduction to Shakespeare (AH)                        3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets A/H. GDR:Meets H.
[2686] 0101 TuTh......11:30am-12:45pm (FA  015)       FARABAUGH, R

ENGL 250H Introduction to Shakespeare - Honors (AH)               3 credits

(PermReq) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets   A/H.  GDR:Meets  H.   This
          course  requires permission  of the Honors
[2687] 0101 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (ITE 239)       FARABAUGH, R

ENGL 260  Black Literature to 1900 (AH)                           3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets   A/H.  GDR:Meets  H.   Also
          listed as AFST260.
[2688] 0101 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (FA  015)       PETERS, J

ENGL 271  Introduction to Creative Writing - Fiction              3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets A/H. GDR:Meets H.
[2689] 0101 TuTh.......4:00pm- 5:15pm (MP  104)       SHIVNAN, S

ENGL 273  Introduction to Creative Writing - Poetry               3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets A/H. GDR:Meets H.
[2690] 0101 TuTh.......4:00pm- 5:15pm (SS  203)       PEKARSKE, N

ENGL 291  Introduction to Writing Creative Essays                 3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets A/H. GDR:Meets H.
[2691] 0101 TuTh......11:30am-12:45pm (ACIV015)       MABE, M
[2692] 0201 TuTh.......2:30pm- 3:45pm (MP  010)       FALLON, M
[2693] 0301 MW.........3:30pm- 4:45pm (FA  001)       SIMON, B

ENGL 301  Analysis of Literary Language                           3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2694] 0101 MWF.......10:00am-10:50am (ITE 239)       KORENMAN, J
[2695] 0201 MWF........9:00am- 9:50am (SS  114)       BENTLEY, C
[2696] 0301 MW.........2:00pm- 3:15pm (ACIV210)       Fernandez, J

ENGL 303  The Art of the Essay                                    3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2697] 0101 TuTh.......2:30pm- 3:45pm (ACIV207)       FALCO, R

ENGL 304  British Literature: Medieval and                        3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2698] 0101 TuTh......10:00am-11:15am (SS  208)       ORGELFINGER, G

ENGL 305  British Literature: Neo-Classical and                   3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD COURSE WILL MEET
          IN FA 215.
[2699] 0101 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (FA  215)       ORGELFINGER, G

ENGL 306  British Literature: Victorian and Modern                3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2700] 0101 MWF.......12:00pm-12:50pm (SS  203)       BENTLEY, C

ENGL 308  American Literature: 1865-1945                          3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2702] 0101 TuTh......10:00am-11:15am (SS  209)       BERMAN, J

ENGL 312  Topics in Fiction Topic: Austen & Bronte                3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD This course aims
          to    rediscover    the    pleasures   and
          complexities  of  fiction written  by 19th
          century  England's two  most important and
          popular  women novelists,  Jane Austen and
          Charlotte   Bronte.   Their  novels  often
          feature strong-willed heroines who bump up
          against    societal   expectations   about
          women's  education, the value of autonomy,
          imperatives  of  the marriage  market, and
          fit  work for women.  Yet while Austen and
          Bronte have similar concerns about women's
          rleationship     to    community,    their
          novelistic  styles are  very different. We
          will  examine how Austen and Bronte employ
          different   narrative  techniques-such  as
          Austen's  celebrated  irony  and  Bronte's
          choice    of   first-person   narration-to
          explore  the relationship  between gender,
          community,  and  the  desire  for critical
          distance   in   19th  century  social  and
          intellectual life.
[2703] 0101 MW.........2:00pm- 3:15pm (FA  015)       BENTLEY, C

ENGL 315  Studies in World Literature (AH) 20th                   3 credits
          Century European Poetry                           

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets  A/H. GDR:Meets  H.  In this
          class we will be reading the works of some
          of  the  best  European  poets,  from  the
          modernists  of  the  1910s  and  1920s, to
          poets who are still active today. The work
          of every individual poet will be discussed
          in  the  context  of  her or  his national
          linguistic  and  cultural  tradition.  Our
          poetic  map  will  include  France, Italy,
          Spain,  Portugal, Sweden, Germany, Greece,
          Russia,  Poland, and Servia.  We will also
          discuss   major   international   literary
          trends  that  have influenced  the work of
          each  poet.  Whenever  it is  possible, we
          will    read   more   than   one   English
          translation  of the same original poem and
          listen   to  its  music  in  the  original
          language.    Possible   authors   include:
          Apollinaire,   Valery,  Eluard,  Bonnefoy,
          Rilke,   Enzensberger,   Bachmann,  Celan,
          Transtromer,    Cavafy,   Elytis,   Lorca,
          Pessoa,   Montale,  Quasimodo,  Akhmatova,
          Tsvetayeva, Yevtushenko, Brodsky, Herbert,
          Szymborska, Popa.
[2704] 0101 W..........7:00pm- 9:45pm (FA  015)       LEVCHEV, V

ENGL 322  Women and the Media: Myths, Images, and                 3 credits
          Voices (AH)                                       

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets   A/H.  GDR:Meets  H.   Also
          listed as AFST 347, MLL 322 and WMST 322.
[2705] 0101 TuTh......11:30am-12:45pm (SS  112)       Brown, S
[2706] 0201 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (MP  010)       Brown, S

ENGL 324  The Literature of Technology                            3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2707] 0101 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (ACIV207)       CARPENTER, K

ENGL 326  The Structure of English                                3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2708] 0101 MWF.......12:00pm-12:50pm (SS  108)       FITZPATRICK, C

ENGL 348  Literature and Culture From Song to                     3 credits
          Cyberspace-Exploring Technologies of              

          Grade  Method:  REG/P-F/AUD  How  did  the
          invention of writing reshape the mind? How
          did   the   printing  press  revolutionize
          Western  society?  How  will  the internet
          reconfigure   today's   'global  village?'
          Exploring  answers to such questions, this
          course  considers the  connections between
          technology and communication. Beginning in
          the  immediacy of oral  culture, where the
          human  body itself is  instrument, we will
          chart  a  history  of communication  as an
          increasingly  mediated  activity.  We will
          consider   the   profound  transformations
          brought about by technological innovation,
          e.g., the alphabet, the book, the map, the
          computer,  email,blog. Taking a multimedia
          approach,  we  will explore  dimensions of
          verbal  and visual  representation through
          poetry, story, text, image, and hypermedia
          and through provocative background reading
          [including  Plato's Phaedrus, Walter Ong's
          Orality  and Literacy,  Marshall McLuhan's
          The     Gutenberg     Galaxy,    Elizabeth
          Eisenstein's  The  Printing  Revolution in
          Early  Modern Europe,  Bolter and Grusin's
          Remediation,     and    Scott    McCloud's
          Understanding    Comics.]   Beyond   class
          lectures  and  discussion,  students  will
          have the opportunity to choose a medium of
          communication to investigate.
[2709] 0101 MW.........2:00pm- 3:15pm (SS  108)       Fitzgerald, W

ENGL 350  Major British and American Writers Topic:               3 credits
          Wordsworth & Coleridge                            

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD This course will
          look  at  William  Wordsworth  and  Samuel
          Taylor  Coleridge  as  poets,  as literary
          theorists     and    critics,    and    as
          intellectuals grappling with the difficult
          moral,  social,  political,  and religious
          issues  of  their  day.  We will  read the
          major  poetry  of  both  poets,  including
          Wordsworth's  long  autobiographical poem,
          The   Prelude  (complete).  We  will  read
          Wordsworth's  1802 Preface  to the Lyrical
          Ballads   complete,   and   sample   other
          critical   writings   of   Wordsworth  and
          Coleridge,    especially    the   latter's
          Biographia Literaria. We will be concerned
          to  trace  the  ways  in which  the moral,
          political,  and religious thinking of both
          writers  evolved (and  diverged), and will
          sample   Coleridge's  socio-political  and
          religious    writings.    To   gauge   the
          achievement and influence of both writers,
          especially  as  poets, we  will supplement
          our  reading of their  poems with poems by
          Crabbe,   Cowper,   Shelley,   Frost,  and
[2710] 0101 MW.........3:30pm- 4:45pm (FA  015)       EDINGER, W

ENGL 351  Studies in Shakespeare Human Powerlessness              3 credits
          & Genre-Comedy, Tragedy, Romance                  

          Grade  Method:  REG/P-F/AUD  The  theme of
          this  section  of  Studies  in Shakespeare
          will    be    Human    Powerlessness   and
          Genre-Comedy.Tragedy,   Romance.  Each  of
          these   genres   is   deeply  if  latently
          informed  by  what might  be considered an
          archetypal   myth  or  fantasy  about  the
          consequences   of   human   ignorance  and
          powerlessness,  and  the  informing  myths
          differ   in  interesting  ways.  We  shall
          explore    these    myths    (and    their
          differences)    by   looking   into   what
          Shakespeare  does  with them  in two plays
          chosen  from  each  genre.  Featured plays
          will  include  A Midsummer  Night's Dream,
          Macbeth,   and   The   Tempest.   Students
          enrolling   in   ENGL   351   should  have
          successfully  completed ENGL 301, ENGL 250
          or both.
[2711] 0101 MW.........2:00pm- 3:15pm (LH7 ...)       EDINGER, W

ENGL 351H Studies in Shakespeare Shakespeare Beyond               3 credits

          Grade   Method:   REG/P-F/AUD   Permission
          required  from  the  Honors  College. This
          course    will   focus   on   a   set   of
          Shakespeare's  works known as "The Problem
          Plays."   These plays  defy classification
          as  comedy, containing  serious, dark, and
          often ironic themes. Their resolutions are
          troubling;  their crises unresolved. Plays
          to  be  examined  include The  Merchant of
          Venice,  Measure  for Measure,  All's Well
          that  Ends  Well,  The  Winter's  tale,and
          Troilus  and  Cressida. We  will attend to
          the   cultural  critique  present  in  the
          dramas,  and investigate questions of law,
          religion,  gender, and  economic exchange.
          Also listed as HONR 300B.
[2712] 0101 TuTh......11:30am-12:45pm (FA  006)       OSHEROW, M

ENGL 364  Perspectives on Women in Literature (AH)                3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
          GFR/GER:Meets A/H. GDR:Meets H.
[8038] 0101 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (SS  208)       BERMAN, J

ENGL 371  Creative Writing-Fiction                                3 credits

          Grade  Method:  REG/P-F/AUD  Prerequisite:
          ENGL  271 with a grade of "C" or better or
          permission of instructor.
[2713] 0101 TuTh.......2:30pm- 3:45pm (MP  012A)      Oliver, L

ENGL 373  Creative Writing-Poetry                                 3 credits

          Grade  Method:  REG/P-F/AUD  Prerequisite:
          ENGL  371 with a grade of "C" or better or
          permission of instructor.
[2714] 0101 MWF.......10:00am-10:50am (SS  105)       MCGURRIN JR, A

ENGL 382  Feature Writing                                         3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2715] 0101 TuTh......10:00am-11:15am (ACIV015)       CORBETT, C

ENGL 383  Science Writing                                         3 credits

          Grade   Method:   REG/P-F/AUD  Approaching
          science  as a literate activity, one based
          in writing, we will in this course explore
          conventions  of scientific prose.  We will
          begin  by reading  science, examining both
          historical   and  contemporary  scientific
          writing,  and conclude by writing science,
          selecting genres and audiences appropriate
          to  our diverse backgrounds and interests.
          More specifically, we will investigate how
          scientists  frame arguments, choose styles
          appropriate to their tasks, follow formats
          adopted  by professional  communities, and
          when   addressing  non-experts,  translate
          scientific  knowledge  to  lay  audiences.
          Our  primary  text  will  be  Penrose  and
          Katz's   Writings  in  the  Sciences  with
          additional  selections  from the  works of
          Newton,  Franklin, Faraday, Darwin, Watson
          and  Crick, Rachel Carson,  and Steven Jay
          Gould.  Because this  course welcomes both
          humanities   and   science   majors,   all
          students  can  expect  to  analyze  and to
          practice  a variety of modes of scientific
          writing   prior   to   slecting   a   more
          substantial  project  of  professional  or
          journalistic   science  writing.  Possible
          final    projects    include   informative
          articles,    essays,   research   reports,
          proposals, and poster presentations.
[2716] 0101 MWF.......10:00am-10:50am (SS  203)       Fitzgerald, W

ENGL 386  Adult Literacy Tutoring                                 4 credits

(PermReq) Grade  Method:  REG  This  course provides
          opportunities   for   reflection   on  the
          principles  and  techniques  of  community
          service.  It introduces  students to basic
          methods   of   community  service,  offers
          background  in the cultural, political and
          social  contexts of community service, and
          serves as a forum for discussion of issues
          surrounding  civic  engagement  and social
          reponsibility.  Students  will  apply  the
          concepts and skills they develop to actual
          experience   in  community  service.  This
          section   of   the   course  will  provide
          training  and experience in adult literacy
          tutoring.  Permission  required  from  the
          Shriver Center.
[2717] 0101 M..........3:30pm- 4:45pm (MP  012A)      MCKUSICK, J

ENGL 387  Web Content Development                                 3 credits

(PermReq) Grade   Method:   REG/P-F/AUD  Note:  This
          course   focuses   on   the  creation  and
          organization of web content that meets the
          information  needs of end-users and serves
          the  communication purposes  of the site's
          sponsors or creators.  Students will learn
          how    to    analyze    the    information
          architecture,  navigation,  audience,  and
          usability   of   good  and  bad  websites;
          conduct   online   research   about   best
          practices;    talk    with   web   content
          developers  from a variety  of fields; and
          develop  the web content  plan for a site.
          Note:   This   course  is  crosslisted  in
          Information  Systems and English, but will
          NOT  fulfill  the requirement  of ta third
          semester  of programming for the IFSM B.A.
          Also  listed  as  IS  387.  Prerequisites:
          ENGL393   "Technical   Writing,"   ENGL391
          "Advanced Exposition and Argumentation" or
          permission of the instructor.
[2718] 0101 MW........11:00am-12:15pm (ITE 458)       KOMLODI, A

ENGL 391  Advanced Exposition and Argumentation                   3 credits

          Grade   Method:  REG/P-F/AUD  ENGL391  was
          formerly called Intermediate Exposition.
[2719] 0101 TuTh.......2:30pm- 3:45pm (MP  102)       HICKERNELL, M
[2720] 0201 MW.........2:00pm- 3:15pm (FA  530)       SIMON, B
[2721] 0301 W..........7:00pm- 9:45pm (FA  018)       TERHORST, R
[2722] 0401 TuTh......11:30am-12:45pm (MP  008)       FALLON, M

ENGL 392  Tutorial in Writing                                   1-3 credits

(PermReq) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2723] 0101 Tu........11:30am-12:45pm (FA  438)       BENSON, L
[2724] 0201 Th........11:30am-12:45pm (FA  438)       BENSON, L
[2725] 0301 Th.........2:30pm- 3:45pm (FA  438)       BENSON, L
[2726] 0401 Tu........11:30am-12:45pm (FA  447A)      HARRIS, L
[2727] 0501 Th........11:30am-12:45pm (FA  447A)      HARRIS, L
[2728] 0601 W..........2:00pm- 3:15pm (WEB ...)       HARRIS, L
[2729] 0701 M.........11:00am-12:15pm (FA  447B)      MCGURRIN JR, A
[2730] 0801 W.........11:00am-12:15pm (FA  447B)      MCGURRIN JR, A
[2731] 0901 F.........11:00am-12:15pm (FA  447B)      MCGURRIN JR, A
[2732] 1001 Tu........11:30am-12:45pm (MP  012A)      SHIVNAN, S
[2733] 1101 Th........11:30am-12:45pm (MP  012A)      SHIVNAN, S
[2734] 1201 Tu.........5:30pm- 6:45pm (FA  448C)      SHIVNAN, S
[7819] 1301 Tu.........2:30pm- 3:45pm (FA  438)       BENSON, L
[7848] 1401 W..........2:00pm- 3:15pm (FA  439)       FITZPATRICK, C
[8019] 1501 Tu.........2:30pm- 3:45pm (FA  432)       CARPENTER, K

ENGL 393  Technical Writing                                       3 credits

          Grade  Method: REG/P-F/AUD  Sections 0101,
          0201,  0301, 1001, 1101, 1201 will meet in
          ECS104.   Section 0401 meets in ECS122 and
          Sections 0501 0601 meet in ECS122A.
[2735] 0101 M..........7:00pm- 9:45pm (TBA)           HIRSCHHORN, D
[2736] 0201 MWF.......11:00am-11:50am (TBA)           KIRKPATRICK, R
[2737] 0301 MWF.......12:00pm-12:50pm (TBA)           KIRKPATRICK, R
[2738] 0401 TuTh......10:00am-11:15am (TBA)           HARRIS, L
[2739] 0501 TuTh......10:00am-11:15am (TBA)           PORTER, J
[2740] 0601 TuTh......11:30am-12:45pm (TBA)           PORTER, J
[2741] 0701 TuTh.......1:00pm- 2:15pm (WEB ...)       HARRIS, L
[2744] 1001 Th.........7:00pm- 9:45pm (TBA)           TIMBERLAKE, J
[2745] 1101 Tu.........7:00pm- 9:45pm (TBA)           HIRSCHHORN, D
[2746] 1201 W..........7:00pm- 9:45pm (TBA)           TIMBERLAKE, J

ENGL 393E Technical Writing for ESL Students                      3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD Open to students
          whose  native  language  is  not  English.
          Completion  of ENGL100 with a grade of "C"
          or  better  and Junior  standing required.
          Sections 0101, 0201 will meet in ECS333.
[2748] 0101 M..........7:00pm- 9:45pm (TBA)           BELFRAGE, M
[2749] 0201 Th.........7:00pm- 9:45pm (TBA)           BELFRAGE, M

ENGL 393H Technical Writing Technical Writing:                    3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2750] 0101 Tu.........4:00pm- 6:45pm (FA  001)       HARRIS, L

ENGL 398  Journalism Internship                                 1-4 credits

(PermReq) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2751] 0101 Time and room to be arranged              CORBETT, C

ENGL 399H Introduction to Honors Project                           1 credit

(PermReq) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2752] 0101 Time and room to be arranged              IRMSCHER, C

ENGL 400  Special Projects in English                           1-4 credits

(PermReq) Grade Method: REG
[2753] 0101 Time and room to be arranged              BALDWIN, K

ENGL 401  Methods of Interpretation                               3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2754] 0101 TuTh.......4:00pm- 5:15pm (PHYS201)       DONOVAN, J

ENGL 405  Seminar in Literary History Seminar in                  3 credits
          Literary History                                  

(PermReq) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD "We will walk on
          our  own  feet; we will  work with our own
          hands,  we will speak our own minds"(Ralph
          Waldo  Emerson). American Transcendentalis
          m,  associated  with  the  names  of Ralph
          Waldo  Emerson,  Henry David  Thoreau, and
          Margaret  Fuller, is generally regarded as
          the movement that gave American literature
          its first authentic voice. But did it? The
          seminar    offers    a   fresh   look   at
          transcendentalist   writing:  we  will  be
          paying  attention not only  to the fringes
          of the movement (especially the many women
          who were active in it, such as the Peabody
          sisters,  Julia  Ward Howe  and Louisa May
          Alcott) but also to contemporaries who had
          a   different  literary  agenda  (such  as
          Oliver  Wendell Holmes and Henry Wadsworth
          Longfellow).  I'm especially interested in
          the  ways in which American writers in the
          mid-1850s     addressed     issues    like
          nationalism,   cosmopolitanism,   literary
          originality,  and gender-some of them came
          up  with answers that might still surprise
          us  today.Participants  are  encouraged to
          add  their own questions  to the list. I'd
          like  to  begin  with  Julia  Ward  Howe's
          strange    novel,    The    Hermaphrodite,
          (published for the first time earlier this
[2755] 0101 TuTh......10:00am-11:15am (FA  440)       IRMSCHER, C

ENGL 407  Language in Society                                     3 credits

          Grade     Method:    REG/P-F/AUD    Topic:
          Introduction  to  Sociolinguistics. Social
          relationships both shape and are shaped by
          the  use of language.Exploring significant
          connections  between language and society,
          this  course  introduces  students  to the
          principles,   practices  and  concerns  of
          sociolinguistics.   Among the topics to be
          considered   are   relationships   between
          language  and gender; ethnic, regional and
          class  variation in  English; the politics
          and   pedagogy   of  bilingual  education;
          academic  language; and the political uses
          of   language.   Students  will  have  the
          opportunity  to apply  methods of language
          analysis  to independent research projects
          and to improve their own academic writing.
[2757] 0101 MWF.......12:00pm-12:50pm (ACIV010)       Fitzgerald, W

ENGL 414  Adolescent Literature.                                  3 credits

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2758] 0101 M..........7:15pm- 9:45pm (ACIV121)       NEUTZE, D

ENGL 447  Advanced Topics in Literature and Culture               3 credits
          Advanced Topics in Literature and Culture         

          Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[8040] 0101 Th.........7:00pm- 9:45pm (SS  107)       GWIAZDA, P

ENGL 448A Seminar in Literature and Culture Topic:                3 credits
          Literature & Empire                               

(PermReq) Grade  Method: REG/P-F/AUD Topic: Empire &
          the  Literary Imagination in the Victorian
          Age.   "The sun never  sets on the British
          Empire" was a common boast heard round the
          world,  until as late  as the Second World
          War.   From Hong Kong in the "Far East" to
          Malaysia  and Singapore in  the South East
          Asia,  from  India,  Ceylon  and  Burma in
          South  Asia  to Arabia,much  of Africa and
          the  Caribbean in the  "New World," in the
          race  for  markets  and  colonies  Britain
          emerged  repeatedly victorious  over other
          European  powers.  What  significance  did
          this hold for altered conceptions of Time,
          Space,  Identity  and  historical destiny?
          How  did the Imperial psyche cope with the
          anxieties that a new geography introduced?
          What  pressures  did Empire  bring to bear
          upon  concerns  of sexuality,  science and
          religion?  As  "Englishness"  came  to  be
          formulated  within the  context of Empire,
          how  did  Victorian literature  respond to
          this impressive yet disturbing phenomenon?
          In  this course we'll examine a variety of
          literary  responses  to  Empire.  Possible
          texts will include fiction by Dinah Muloch
          Craik,   Elizabeth  Gaskell,  Flora  Annie
          Steele,  Olive  Schreiner,  Joseph Conrad,
          Rudyard  Kipling, Meadows Taylor and Rider
          Haggard;  children's  literature  by  R.I.
          Stvenson;    travel   writing   by   David
          Livingstone,    Mary   Kingsley,   Charles
          Doughty  and  Emma Roberts,  prose by T.B.
          Macaulay, Disraeli and Lytton Strachey and
          poetry  by  Kipling  and  Tennyson.  We'll
          examine  imperial literature  for both its
          conservative  value  and  its experimental
          and     proto-modern    tendencies,    and
          familiarize    ourselves   with   critical
          writing on the subject of colonialism.
[2759] 0101 MW.........3:30pm- 4:45pm (FA  440)       Fernandez, J

ENGL 448B Seminar in Literature and Culture                       3 credits
          Literature, Values, and Social                    

(PermReq) Grade   Method:   REG/P-F/AUD   Permission
[2760] 0101 Tu.........7:00pm- 9:45pm (FA  001)       CARPENTER, K

ENGL 451  Seminar in Major Writers Topic: Milton                  3 credits

(PermReq) Grade  Method: REG/P-F/AUD  In this course
          we will study the poetry and the career of
          John  Milton. One of  the most significant
          poets  ever  to  write in  English, Milton
          influenced the entire British tradition in
          the centuries following his death. Born in
          1608,  he  lived  during  one of  the most
          turbulent   periods  of  British  history,
          taking  part as a revolutionary Protestant
          in the eventual overthrow of Charles I and
          the   institution   of  Oliver  Cromwell's
          government.  During the interregnum Milton
          in   fact   acted   under  appointment  as
          Cromwell's Latin Secretary, a governmental
          role for which he barely escaped execution
          after  the Restoration. In  the first half
          of  the semester we  will examine Milton's
          early  career, from Cambridge  to his long
          years of pamphleteering.  We will read his
          early  poems, including  Comus (a masque),
          his   sonnets,  and  a  selection  of  his
          extraordinary  prose.  The second  half of
          the  semester we will  dedicate chiefly to
          Paradise  Lost, with a brief consideration
          of  Samson  Agonistes, both  of which were
          written  after the fall  of the Cromwell's
          Protectorate   when  Milton  was  under  a
          version of house arrest.
[2761] 0101 TuTh......11:30am-12:45pm (FA  440)       FALCO, R

ENGL 495  Internship                                            1-4 credits

(PermReq) Grade Method: REG
[2762] 0101 W..........3:30pm- 4:45pm (TBA)           HICKERNELL, M
[2763] 0201 Time and room to be arranged              FITZPATRICK, C
[2764] 0301 Time and room to be arranged              CARPENTER, K
[2765] 0401 Time and room to be arranged              SHIVNAN, S
[2766] 0501 Time and room to be arranged              CORBETT, C

ENGL 499H Senior Honors Project                                   4 credits

(PermReq) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD
[2767] 0101 Time and room to be arranged              IRMSCHER, C

ENGL 641  Literature, Values, and Social                          3 credits

(PermReq) Grade  Method:  REG/P-F/AUD  Designed  for
          students  in all  disciplines, this course
          and  ENGL 448B  explorestextual and visual
          literacies     within    computer-assisted
          writing  environments. The class will meet
          once each week; the writers will share and
          analyze   their   experience  of  literacy
          development and change within the physical
          and  virtual writing spaces they populate.
          As  they  hone and reflect  upon their own
          changing  writing process, participants in
          this    decentralized,   student-centered,
          interactive,  composition  classroom  will
          investigate  the impact of technology-rich
          writing   spaces   on   communication  and
          textual     and     visual     literacies.
          Specifically,      we      will      study
          computer-assisted   writing   theory   and
          practice as social constructs. Also listed
          as  LLC 641. Prerequisite: ENGL 301 with a
          grade   of   "C"   or  better  and  senior
          standing.  Permission  of  the  instructor
[2768] 0101 Tu.........7:00pm- 9:45pm (FA  001)       CARPENTER, K

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