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Writing Across the Curriculum

GRW Course Descriptions

Spring 2015

The Spring 2015 Global Perspectives Seminar (GRW-101) offerings are almost finalized. Below is the list of known sections that will take place this fall. Updated 10/08/2104

GRW 101-14 Enemies, Terror, & Paranoia

Professor Clayton Black - MWF 09:30 a.m. - 10:20 a.m.

The modern world is a dangerous place, filled with threats both real and imagined. As if to compound that reality, modern societies seem to thrive on horror movies, murder tales, and representations of ghastly violence. What roles do enemies and terror play in the cultures of the modern world from the nineteenth century to the present? What are the connections between fictional representations of enemies, terror, and paranoia and the ways we perceive our actual world?  This course will explore such themes through examinations of fictional works, films, and scholarly analysis. Students will hone their writing skills through a series of short papers and will give oral presentations based on original research.

GRW 101-19 Media, Politics, & Media Politics

Professor Travis Letellier – TTH 11:30 a.m. - 12:45 p.m.

With technological advances in media, communication, and the Internet, our current generation finds itself inundated with massive amounts of information.  This information is especially useful in helping citizens to form educated and accurate impressions about current issues—but it can also be biased if not downright deceitful.  Economists and political scientists alike have long studied the main factors which influence how a person decides which side of the issue to be on.

The focus of this class will be on “media politics”—a growing movement that treats the media as an active player in almost every aspect of our lives, from voting for the President to what we watch on TV to how we feel about war, domestic issues and international relations.

By opening our eyes to how the media shape and frame our opinions, we become more sensitive to the need to be critical and questioning of what we read and view.  We will use ideas from behavioral economics and psychology to define and understand the theories of media politics.  To do so, we will analyze different media sources including blogs, vblogs, comic books, film, and traditional print media like books and newspapers.  Through individual readings, group discussions, peer-reviews and class presentations, we will experience first-hand how the media shape our views (for good or for bad) about issues such as politics, gender-equality, sexuality, and consumerism.

GRW 101-22 Exploring East Asia

Professor Andrew Oros – MW 02:30 p.m. - 3:45 p.m.

Will China be the world?s next superpower?  Why is so much of the world fascinated by a Japanese-invented English-born cat named Kitty White (aka Hello Kitty)?  How has traditional East Asian theater influenced Western rock and roll performance?  This course is designed to help students explore the tremendous cultural, economic, political, and social diversity of contemporary East Asia, a region of the world that comprises forty percent of the world’s population, global extremes of rich and poor, and among the very oldest and very newest forms of cultural expression.  Shared exploration will include reading of fictional and political work of East Asian writers, viewing of East Asian film and art, and discussion of how Westerners have viewed East Asia in the past and how they have come to view East Asia today.  Students also will be asked to explore East Asia on their own, via the internet, field trips to museums, interviews, and in writings of East Asian authors, and to make engaging, multi-media presentations to the class about what they discover.

GRW 101-23 Christianity & Islam

Professor Joseph Prud’homme – MWF 11:30 a.m. - 12:20 p.m.

This course will explore the religion of Islam and the interactions between the Muslim and Christian worlds. Attention will be given first to the essential teachings of the Prophet Mohammed. The course will then explore the history of the interaction between Muslims and Christians, with focus both on the problem of religion and violence and the grounds for Abrahamic solidarity and mutual respect. We shall explore this interaction from the time of the Crusades until the contemporary period. The course will offer students special enrichment activities, including field trips to the National Islamic Center in Washington, D.C. and guest lectures.

GRW 101-25 Text off the Page

Professor Benjamin Bellas – TTH 1:00 p.m. - 2:15 p.m.

In this course your research writing projects will take shape into works of visual art. Text off the page introduces students to the methods by which research and writing can become the foundation for studio art practice. Through research into the techniques, forms and materials used by global artists students will learn how text can be used to communicate not only in content, but also in form. Lectures, readings, and screenings will also allow students to analyze the juxtaposition of image and text, and examine contemporary and historic examples of artists working with text around the world.  Once this foundational knowledge is developed, students will conducts library research, write and revise research papers, engage in creatively transforming that research into visual art, and give presentations about the process.  Prior experience in creative writing and the studio arts is not a prerequisite for this course.

GRW 101-27 Education, Liberation, & Democracy

Professor Holly Brewster – TTH 2:30 p.m. - 3:45 p.m.

In a time when anyone with an internet connection can access vastly more information than can be delivered in a lecture hall, are schools still necessaryin modern democracies?  This class is designed to explore the ideals of Western education and the function of schools in developing and maintaining democratic societies.  We will examine the possibilities for creating social change in the U.S. and around the world via schooling and education, with a particular focus on the role of the teacher as an agent of change.  By bringing together primary sources, contemporary mainstream nonfiction writing, and popular visual media, students will develop an understanding of the powerful and complex role that education plays in encouraging civic engagement and supporting individual, social, and political liberation.  Students will research and present their findings on new movements and technologies in education, and consider their potentials for empowering disempowered people around the world.

GRW 101-28 Dramatizing Discovery

Professor Laura Eckelman - MWF 11:30 a.m. - 12:20 p.m.

How do science and art fit together? What does nuclear physics have to do with memory? Does chaos theory have a place in the theatre? Over the last decade or so, intersections between science and art have become more and more prominent, and a new sub-genre—plays about science—has emerged. In this course we will explore theatrical works that incorporate science and mathematics in a variety of ways: as documentary content, thematic through-line, and even dramatic structure. We will examine plays both dramaturgically and scientifically, through discussion, research, presentation, and hands-on activities. By looking at each piece through these multiple lenses, we will develop a more nuanced understanding of the plays themselves and the genre as a whole, as well as broader insight into how science and art can inform and parallel each other. This course is supported by SANDBOX, Washington College’s initiative for interdisciplinary collaboration merging art and science.

GRW 101-34 Emotion & Survival in WWI

Professor Susanne Cole – MWF 2:30 p.m. - 3:20 p.m.

This Global Research and Writing course will investigate the psychological, cultural, and emotional side of The Great War - WWI: from the highs of enthusiastic entry, through the hellish lows of the trench war experience, to the emotional disorientated aftermath of the 1920s. The Great War was the greatest war thus far due to of the scale of the military action, but also because for the first time there was no longer a clear line between combatants and the home front. People from Europe and America to Africa and Asia, felt this war in a way they had never before, or perhaps would ever after. In this course students will research, write, and present analysis of the psychological, cultural, and/or emotional impact of WWI on society.

GRW 101-48 Neuroethics & Society

Professor Michael Kerchner – TTH 8:30 a.m. - 9:45 a.m.

Together we will examine the moral and ethical implications of advances in our knowledge of how the brain works. Topics that will be examined include pharmacological cognitive enhancement, memory dampening, mind reading and control, personhood and the developing and aged brain, the use of neural imaging in lie detection, and both legal and personal culpability for the commission of illicit and amoral acts. Required readings will include contemporary neuroscience scientific research articles, position papers, and contributions by contemporary philosophers.  Some sources will focus on what evidence there is for cultural differences in moral and ethical reasoning. Students may design and run their own pilot research project to examine the rational and emotional influences on moral and ethical judgments made in response to well known moral dilemmas.  Assignments will include numerous short reaction papers (including peer review and revisions) and a formal oral presentation; possibly in the format of a pro/con- debate.

GRW 101-52 Women in Visual Culture

Professor Mariola Alvarez – TTH 10:00 a.m. - 11:15 a.m.

From Beyonce to Taylor Swift to Lena Dunham and Emma Watson women in contemporary visual culture have recently been reclaiming the word Feminism as a way to raise awareness about the inequalities faced by women in today’s world. Our class considers this new wave of creative women and representations of gender in films, television, music, and art. How have images of women changed over time? With more women running the world of pop culture, how do women represent them selves? What does it mean for women to be viewers and interpreters of visual culture? To answer these questions we will be reading texts as a way to understand how gender intersects with race, sexuality, and social class. To succeed in this course students will write a research paper on their chosen topic based on the analysis of a visual source such as a movie or music video. At the end of the semester students will share their research with the class.

GRW 101-60 Biodiversity & Global Warming

Professor Jennie Carr – MWF 8:30 a.m. - 9:20 a.m.

The world supports a wealth of organisms that thrive in an astounding variety of habitats and conditions. However, such biodiversity is threatened by global warming. This course will examine where and why some regions of the globe support more species than others, as well as the importance of biodiversity from a social, financial, and scientific perspective. We will also address why global climate change is occurring, how it may impact biodiversity in different regions, and what can or should be done to prevent or reduce species loss.

GRW 101-66 Kirk & Katniss Save the World

Professor Paula Booke – MWF 11:30 a.m. - 12:20 p.m.

In this seminar we will explore the characters and contexts of science fiction (from Captain Kirk of the starship Enterprise to Katniss Everdeen from the Hunger Games) in order to understand some of today’s most important global issues. Students will read, analyze and critique various works of fiction. We will delve more deeply into questions of war and reconciliation, sex and sexuality, religion, and the nature of human existence by reading stories, watching movies and TV shows which explore these issues through the lens of science fiction. In this seminar students will think critically about science fiction as a form of social commentary, explore the issues science fiction writers address, and articulate their own vision of humanity’s future. Students will refine their research and writing skills by drafting and rewriting an original research report and will present their findings in oral reports.

GRW 101-67 Life in 140 Characters

Professor Paula Booke – MWF 12:30 p.m. - 1:20 p.m.

We will read articles which illuminate the psychosocial impact of the internet on our lives in order to become better educated consumers of social media. Students will explore issues such as the global digital divide, the impact of the internet and social media on politics around the world and whether or not the internet improves human life.  In so doing we will think critically about the ways in which internet access and social media have reshaped how human beings relate to each other.  Students will engage in a personal social media inventory, complete an original research project and make an oral presentation.

GRW 101-70 Trashed: Consuming and Disposing in the Past and Present

Professor Andrew Case – MWF 9:30 a.m. - 10:20 a.m.

The stuff we send out to the curb and down the drain is often “out of sight and out of mind.” This class will change that. We will explore the processes and places that define how we make, move, and manage waste in modern life and how they came to be that way. From the local landfill to the waste water treatment plant to an unregulated scrapyard for e-waste in the global South, this course will highlight the human and environmental costs of waste in modern consumer economies. After exploring the history of waste-making and its impacts on the American landscape, we will turn to a global perspective that explores the consequences of increased consumption in emerging economies. We will also engage in first-hand exploration of “spaces of consumption” and “spaces of disposal” around the campus and nearby vicinity. Students will tackle critical questions about waste and the environment while also developing their research, writing, and presentation skills.

GRW 101-72 Foreign Cuisines

Professor Susanne Cole – MWF 1:30 p.m. - 2:20 p.m.

Sit! Eat! Almost anytime two people meet food is on the table. Read almost any first encounter between two cultures and you see them sitting down to eat. Food has been at the center of cultural exchanges throughout history. Cuisine eases introductions, introduces new concepts, but also can be a force of acculturation and social judgment. In this course we will investigate exchanges between cultures and the role of cuisine in those encounters from the Silk Road trade of tea and spices, through the imperialism of the 19th century and exoticism of ‘foreign cuisines’, to the globalization of food and diets today. In this course students will research, write, and present analysis of cultural exchanges via the study of cuisine.

 

 

Fall 2014

The Fall 2014 Global Perspectives Seminar (GRW-101) offerings are almost finalized. Below is the list of known sections that will take place this fall. Updated 04/22/2014

GRW 101-10 History of Freedom

Professor Thomas Finnegan – TTH 11:30 a.m. - 12:45 p.m.

Throughout Western history the concept of freedom has been both greatly debated and analyzed by historical figures.  Each of these individuals has advanced the concept of freedom in their respective historical perspectives. This course will engage in discussing the significant contributions that these great figures and the events that occurred during their lifetimes havemade in the evolution of Western freedom; students will explore the similarities between the concepts, issue and obligations of individual and societal freedom from ancient models up to our present decade.

GRW 101-11 Vikings: Original Globetrotters

Professor Julie Markin – MW 2:30 - 3:45 p.m.

Between A.D. 800 and A.D. 1100, the Norsemen of Scandinavia, or Vikings, developed into a powerful global force, expanding eastward into present day Russia and westward across the Atlantic, reaching present day Newfoundland. What drove the Vikings into a colonization frenzy? How did they coordinate such lengthy and costly expeditions? What happened to all of these colonies? How are these early Viking colonies connected to the world today? What lessons might we learn from these early global travelers? To answer these questions, we will use archaeology, history, literature, and paleoecology. We will read selections from the sagas and historical accounts written during and after the Norse expansion. We will also look at current research that places migration, settlement, and decline in an environmental, political, social, and economic context. In addition to group exercises and discussions, students will perform several focused writing exercises, complete a final research paper, and present the results of their research to the class.

GRW 101-13 Global Theater

Professor Dale Daigle and Professor Laura Eckelman – MWF 11:30 a.m - 12:30 p.m.

Balinese dancers. Bunraku puppets. British farce. While these three styles of play making may seem to be completely unrelated, they were all created to express, share and celebrate what it means to be human. Using live performance as a springboard, this class investigates three questions: What are the fundamental elements that go into making theater, regardless of where they occur or the form they take? What are the key theatrical traditions from Asia, Africa, the Americas, Australia and Europe? How have these traditions been transformed, combined and altered as the globe has become smaller? Students explore their own notions of what theater is, present research about traditions other than their own, develop their own aesthetic based on watching and discussing plays in performance and participate in the creation of a theatrical event.

GRW 101-23 Christianity & Islam

Professor Joseph Prud’homme – TTH 10:00 - 11:15 a.m.

This course will explore the religion of Islam and the interactions between the Muslim and Christian worlds. Attention will be given first to the essential teachings of the Prophet Mohammed. The course will then explore the history of the interaction between Muslims and Christians, with focus both on the problem of religion and violence and the grounds for Abrahamic solidarity and mutual respect. We shall explore this interaction from the time of the Crusades until the contemporary period. The course will offer students special enrichment activities, including field trips to the National Islamic Center in Washington, D.C. and guest lectures.

 

GRW 101-30 Dystopia on the Page, Stage and Screen

Professor Brendon Fox – TTH 1:00 - 2:15 p.m.

Merriam-Webster defines a dystopia as “an imaginary place where people lead dehumanized and often fearful lives.”  If it’s such a horrible place, why does it have such a tight grip on our imaginations?  Before the books and movies of The Hunger Games and Divergent, there was Terry Gilliam’s film Brazil. Before that, there was George Orwell’s novel 1984, and before 1984 there was the 1920 Czech play R.U.R., which contains the first known use of the word “robot.”  In this class we will be exploring the many ways the idea of a future-gone-horribly-wrong takes shape in short stories, onstage, and in film. How do different writers, playwrights, and screenwriters over the last one hundred years each find ways to powerfully capture the fear and fascination of a dystopian society?  How do their different social, political, feminist, and geopolitical agendas come to light in different works for the public? Is the purpose of dystopian stories to frighten enlighten, or provoke us into action?  Or even at times make us laugh?

GRW 101-32 Business of Organized Crime

Professor Michael Harvey – MWF 1:30 - 2:20 p.m.

Did you know that al-Qaeda fighters submit expense reports and earn vacation days? This course introduces the suprisingly businesslike world of organized criminal enterprises. Examples include the Mafia (in Italy as well as the United States), al Qaeda, Latin American drug cartels, pirates, and gangs. The study of organized crime, drawing on diverse materials (first-person accounts, interviews, sociological research, criminal investigation, journalism, fiction, as well as documentaries, movies, and TV shows), can help us recognize and understand the core challenges that all organizations face: the division of labor, external competition, internal power struggles, culture, structure, innovation, and sustainability. Student work will consist primarily of research papers, but will also include blogs and other kinds of informal online posting, game-playing, movie and TV-show viewing, and perhaps a field trip to a penitentiary.

GRW 101-34 Genocide in the 20th Century

Professor Susanne Cole – TTH 1:00 - 2:15 p.m.

In 1944 Raphael Lemkin, a Polish-Jewish lawyer, created the word “genocide” from Greek and Latin roots in an attempt to describe Nazi German actions against non-combatants in World War II, provide a platform for punishment, and to prevent it from happening again. Awareness of and interest in the Holocaust is widespread, though it was neither the first nor the last genocide in the 20th century. In this course students will research, write, and present analysis of the cultural underpinnings, legal supports, practical mechanisms of and/or reactions to modern genocides including WWI Turkey, WWII Germany, The Killing Fields of 1970s Cambodia, and 1994 Rwanda.

GRW 101-37 Latino Art Across American Cities

Professor Mariola Alvarez – TTH 8:30 - 9:45 a.m.

This course examines the history of Latina/o art in the United States since 1945, with special emphasis on the artistic cultures of Mexican-Americans, Cuban-Americans and Puerto Ricans.  The key question we will explore is “how have the different cultures of Los Angeles, Miami and New York influenced the development of “Latina/o art” in those cities?”  Readings will introduce students to the field of Latina/o art including the key terms, individual artists, cultural museums, and the histories of U.S. cities in order to prepare students to write a seminar paper.  The goal is for the student to learn how to make an argument about Latina/o artistic production focused on categories such as painting, sculpture, cinema, music or graffiti.  We will be visiting the DC area museums to learn about these artistic categories in person.

 

GRW 101-39 Madmen and History Making

Professor James Windelborn – MWF 10:30 - 11:20 a.m.

Diagnosis of mental illness has increased dramatically over the past four decades. Why is this the case? Are we doing all we can do manage it? What can we learn from history, and from other cultures, about how to better channel the unique, challenging and sometimes brilliant symptoms of neurological disorders such as schizophrenia, ADHD, autism and depression? In this course, we will research the changing definitions of mental illnesses over time in our own society, and examine the impact of such disorders on world history.  We will also compare and contrast diagnosis and treatment of mental illness in cultures around the globe.  Through assigned readings, classroom discussion, and independent research, we will work together to develop both written essays and presentations about mental illness today.  In the end, students will become more adept at college level critique and argumentation as well as the writing styles that are used to address fascinating and critical issues that impact the world.

GRW 101-47 Race & Gender in Global Education

Professor Darnell Parker – MWF 2:30 - 3:20 p.m.

Are there connections between a student’s race or gender and that student’s educational experiences? Are students’ needs and interests related to their race or gender? Do students of different races and genders have different perceptions of education? Is a teacher’s race or gender related to how he or she teaches and interacts with students? This course will explore the roles that race and gender play in education from a global perspective. Students will have the opportunity to explore and engage in dialogue on how race and gender affect achievement, access to education, race and gender relations, and to reflect on their own personal educational experience. Students will be introduced to readings from Dr. Beverly Tatum, Audre Lorde, Susan Bailey and other scholars whose work focuses on race and gender in education.  Students will be expected to articulate their positions on the readings and discussions during the course of the semester, and will conduct their own research comparing primary, secondary, or postsecondary educational systems in the United States and abroad in respect to race and/or gender.

GRW 101-59 Exploration in the Age of Sail

Professor David Wharton – MWF 12:30 - 1:20 p.m.

Ever since the first humans gazed across an ocean and wondered what was over the horizon,  explorers have built ships, left the security of land, and set out on voyages in search of adventure and treasure.   From Columbus’s journey across the Atlantic to Matt Rutherford’s 2011-2012 single-handed, non-stop circumnavigation of the Americas, we will study their ships, their navigation techniques, their life on board ship, and the impact they had on indigenous cultures.   Along the way we will take a look at commercial sailing ships of the 17th, 18th, and 19th centuries and the pirates and privateers that plagued them.  Readings will include ship’s logbooks, first- and second-hand accounts, sea shanties, and scholarly articles. In addition to class discussions and activities, quizzes, and short response papers, students will write a research paper and make a class presentation on a specific explorer or voyage.

GRW 101-68 Place Making in a Global Age

Professor Emily Chamlee-Wright and Professor Adam Goodheart – TTH 2:30 - 3:45 p.m.

In this course, we will explore the concept of “place.” What makes a geographical location a particular place to which people are attached? How might a certain place define who we are? How might it expand our humanity? How might it limit our opportunities? How might it become a character in the story of our lives? Is a meaningful sense of place still possible in a global era when people shop at the same stores, eat at the same restaurants, and watch the same TV shows in Bangkok as in Baltimore? Can too much attachment to place become problematic – even dangerous? And how can a writer, scholar, or artist capture a place’s essential qualities and communicate them to others?

We will examine these and other questions though an interdisciplinary lens informed by history, economics, sociology, literature, and politics. On group and solo expeditions beyond the classroom, students will act as explorers, delving deeply into natural and human landscape of the complicated place that surrounds us: Chestertown. Along the way, they will develop ethnographic and archival research skills to capture contemporary and historical narratives of place, as well as polishing their craft as writers to convey their findings vividly and authoritatively.

 

GRW 101-70 Trashed: Consuming and Disposing in the Past and Present

Professor Andrew Case – MWF 8:30 - 9:20 a.m.

The stuff we send out to the curb and down the drain is often “out of sight and out of mind.” This class will change that. We will explore the processes and places that define how we make, move, and manage waste in modern life and how they came to be that way. From the local landfill to the wastewater treatment plant to an unregulated scrapyard for e-waste in the global South, this course will highlight the human and environmental costs of waste in modern consumer economies. After exploring the history of waste-making and its impacts on the American landscape, we will turn to a global perspective that explores the consequences of increased consumption in emerging economies. We will also engage in first-hand exploration of “spaces of consumption” and “spaces of disposal” around the campus and nearby vicinity. Students will tackle critical questions about waste and the environment while also developing their research, writing, and presentation skills. 

GRW 101-71 Lighting Things on Fire: Energy, Society, and the Environment

Professor Andrew Case – MWF 9:30 - 10:20 a.m.

Flick the light switch. Tap the thermostat. Fire up the engine. Charge your batteries. Crank up the music. Nearly every part of daily life is shaped by the consumption of energy. Behind that clean and quiet flow of electrons rests a long history—and lots of natural resources—that we rarely think about. The central premise of this class is that figuring out how to get more heat, light, and work out of the things we “light on fire” has been central to the development of human societies. Likewise, one of the fundamental challenges of our own time will be figuring out how more people can have the benefits of cheap and abundant energy while minimizing the costs of “lighting things on fire” to both people and the planet. This class will explore energy production and consumption in the past and present. From personal energy use to the geopolitics of energy around the globe, to the unintended consequences of energy production, we will think about how energy shapes lives and landscapes both near and far. In addition to primary documents that reflect changing views of energy over time and place, students will learn how to “read the landscape” through explorations of energy in their own environment. The seminar will help students grasp critical questions about energy and the environment while also providing an opportunity to develop research, writing, and presentation skills.

GRW 101-72 From Geishas to Gaga

Professor  Susanne Cole – TTH 8:30 - 9:45 a.m.

A fifteen-year-old Pakistani schoolgirl targeted by Taliban gunmen; Japanese officials reexamine an apology for WWII comfort women; passage of anti-gay laws in Russia and throughout Africa, fill news reports of recent years. It seems a pivotal moment in world history for people marginalized due to their gender and sexuality. With today’s headlines as our guide, the goal of this course is improve our global citizenship by giving historical context to current events. Researching the history of women, men, and sexuality around the globe will help us more fully understand what is happening today, how we feel about it, and what we would like policy makers to do about it. Your research project will take you wherever in the world you would like to go, and result in a written historical investigation and presentation of a current global gender and sexuality issue.

GRW 101-73 Global Cinema: The Film Biz

Professor Derek Cavens – TBA

Film is the ultimate fusion of art, money, values and aesthetics. This course will explore issues of regional tradition and international influence in filmmaking cultures from Hollywood to Bollywood, Europe, Africa and Asia. Do film conventions reflect audience desires or do they form audience expectations? Should movies stress artistic meaning or mass-market entertainment? Does government patronage elevate cinematic achievement or should filmmakers respond solely to the free market? And how will changing technology and methods of distribution affect the financing and artistic direction of future cinema? Students will view movies outside of class, engage in group exercises and discussions, and conduct extensive research in order to produce several focused writing exercises culminating in a formal paper and class presentation.

 

GRW 101 Sections Offered by Time Slot – Fall 2014

Time Slot Section No. Title Instructor
MWF 8:30 a.m. 70 Trashed: Consuming & Disposing Case
MWF 9:30 a.m. 71 Energy, Society, & Environment Case
MWF 10:30 a.m. 39 Madmen and History Making Windelborn
MWF 11:30 a.m. 13 Global Theater Daigle & Eckelman
MWF 12:30 p.m. 59 Exploration in Age of Sail Wharton
MWF 1:30 p.m. 32 Business of Organized Crime Harvey
MWF 2:30 p.m. 47 Race & Gender in Global Ed Parker
MW 2:30 p.m. 11 Vikings: Original Globetrotters Markin
TTH 8:30 a.m. 72 From Geishas to Gaga Cole
TTH 8:30 a.m. 37 Latino Art Across American Cities Alvarez
TTH 10:00 a.m. 23 Christianity & Islam Prud’homme
TTH 11:30 a.m. 10 History of Freedom Finnegan
TTH 1:00 p.m. 30 Dystopia on Page, Stage & Screen Fox
TTH 1:00 p.m. 34 Genocide in the 20th Century Cole
TTH 2:30 p.m. 68 Place Making in a Global Age Chamlee-Wright & Goodheart