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Fall 2009 Course Schedule

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Note: All Honors College students must take four honors classes (in addition to the CHC seminars) in their four years at Hunter College. (revised 4.30.09)

CHC 100    CUNY Seminar 1: Arts in NYC    Prof. Felner

Section 01                 W 3:10-5:40                           
Code # 0503             HN 521

CHC 100    CUNY Seminar 1: Arts in NYC    Prof. Graff

Section 02                   W 2:10-4:40                   
Code # 0504               HW 405       

CHC 100    CUNY Seminar 1: Arts in NYC    Prof. Glick   

Section 03                   W 10:10-12:40                   
Code # 0505               HW 207

CHC 100    CUNY Seminar 1: Arts in NYC    Prof Leval

Section 04               W 2:10-4:40                           
Code #0506            HW 424

CHC 100    CUNY Seminar 1: Arts in NYC    Prof. Weinroth   

Section 05                TH 10:10-12:40               
Code # 0507            HN C103       

CHC 100    CUNY Seminar 1: Arts in NYC    Prof. Weinroth       

Section 06                 T 2:30-5:00                   
Code # 4385             HN C103           

CHC 200    CUNY Seminar III: Science & Technology    Prof. Elston

Section 01            T, F 9:45-11:00                     
Code # 0508        HW 413 

 CHC 200    CUNY Seminar III: Science & Technology    Prof. Linky

Section 02                T, F 11:10-12:25                  
Code # 0509            HW 505      

CHC 200     CUNY Seminar III: Science & Technology   Prof. Marcotullio

Section 03                T, F 9:45-11:00                           
Code # 0510            HN C108       

CHC 200     CUNY Seminar III: Science & Technology    Prof. Marcotullio

Section 04             T, F 2:10-3:25                               
Code # 0511         HN C111

CHC 200     CUNY Seminar III: Science & Technology   Prof. Alexandratos

Section 05             M, TH 1:10-2:25                           
Code # 0512         HN C112            

ANTHC 101 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology    Prof. Friedlander

Section 900    Lecture W 11:10-12:00         HW 415       
Code#0100    Lecture TH 11:10-12:00        HW 415
Recitation                     M 11:10-12:00         HW 415

ANTHC 101 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology    Prof. Hodges

Section 901    Lecture M   12:10-1:00          Assembly Hall   
Code#0101    Lecture TH 12:10-1:00          Assembly Hall
Recitation                    W 12:10-1:00           Assembly Hall

BIOL 100    Principles of Biology I                                                                 Note:  This is not an Honors College class; you will not receive credit for an Honors College class.  These sections, however, are reserved for Honors College students:

Section 001    Recitation: M        08:00-08:50HN  C114
Lab                                   M     09:00-12:00 HN  812    
Lecture                            TU     17:35-18:50 HN ASSEM          TH     17:35-18:50 HN ASSEM   CODE#0321

Section 006    Recitation: W        08:00-08:50HN  C114
Lab                                   W     09:00-12:00 HN  815    
Lecture                             TU     17:35-18:50 HN ASSEM      TH     17:35-18:50 HN ASSEM                CODE#0326

Section 007    Recitation:  TH    08:00-08:50HN  C114
Lab                                   TH     09:00-12:00 HN  812    
Lecture                             TU     17:35-18:50 HN ASSEM    TH     17:35-18:50 HN ASSEM         CODE#0327

CLA 250    Greek and Roman Tragedy in Translation    Prof. Green

Section 900              M, Th 2:45-4:00       
Code# 4777            HW 408

ENG 120     Expository Writing                Prof. Grayson

Section 900            T, F 9:45-11:00            3 credits
Code#4525            HN C106    

ENG 120     Expository Writing                Prof. Barosky

Section 901            M, TH 11:10-12:25        3 credits
Code#0938            HN C101

ENG 220     Introduction to Literature            Prof. Foster

Section 900            T, F 11:10-12:25               
Code#1058            HN C106   

ENG 390.85    Literature and Film            Prof. Lattin

Section 900          M, 3-5:40    (Allow for travel time)       
Code#1207         35 West 67th Street                                                                                                                                 

This course focuses on the presentation, interpretation and adaptation of literature into film.  Students will study six works of literature (Shakespeare’s Henry V, Conrad’s Heart of Darkness, Morrison’s Beloved, James’ The Turn of the Screw, Austen’s Emma, and Shelley’s Frankenstein).  Each student will be responsible for the reading of the literary works and the viewing of nine films (Whale’s “Frankenstein,” Condon’s “Gods and Monsters,” both Olivier’s and Branagh’s “Henry V,” McGrath’s “Emma,” Silverstone’s “Clueless,” Coppola’s “Apocalypse Now,” Bolt’s “The Turn of the Screw,” and Demme’s “Beloved”).  Class discussion will be an important part of the course.

HIST 151    U.S. from the Colonial Era to the Civil War      Prof. McCauley

Section 900         T/TH 4:10-5:25           
Code#1553         HW 407

HIST 152    U.S. from the Civil War to the Present    Prof. Rosenberg

Section 900         T/F 12:45-2:00           
Code# 5057   

 HIST 341.38    Civil Rights and Civil Liberties    Prof. Salzman

Section 900        M/TH 9:45-11:00
Code#4739        HW 1543

This course will explore some of the major civil rights issues in the United States from the arrival of Columbus to the Patriot Act. At the core of the exploration will the tension between commerce and conscience—that is, the tension between economic progress and the rights of the individual. Readings will range from The Declaration , Paine’s “Common Sense,” and Thoreau’s “Civil Disobedience” to the “Seneca Falls Declaration,” DuBois’ Souls of Black Folk, and Gilman’s Yellow Wallpaper to Brown v Board of Education  and Ron Kovic’s Born on the Fourth of July.  Major events to be covered include the Sacco and Vanzetti Case, the Scopes Trial, McCarthy and the Hollywood Ten, the Civil Rights Movement, and the wars in Vietnam and Iraq.

HIST 341.21    History and Memory and the Making of American Culture        Prof. Salzman

Section 900     M/TH 1:10-2:25
Code #4851    HW 1543

“The past is not dead; it is not even the past,” William Faulkner wrote. With this as a starting point we will explore the relationship between past and present, between history and memory. How are we to know the past, and what are we to know about the past?  We will consider the ways in which collective memory and individual memory inform our sense of the past, and we will look at the ways in which monuments, memorials, commemorations, museums, and popular culture help create both our national and individual past and present. Particular attention will be given to such diverse events as the Civil War, the creation of the Lower East Side, the Holocaust, the Vietnam War, and 9/11. 

HIST 341.46    The History of Christianity:  The First 1000 Years            Prof. Thomas Head

Section 900        T/F 2:10-3:25        
Code#4741        HW 508

In this course we will examine in development of Christianity from its beginnings through roughly the year 1000, emphasizing the conversion of the Roman Empire and eventually Europe to this growing religious movement.  Our study will analyze the impact of Christianity on various societies, and the ways in which those societies changed Christianity as well.  Thus we will study a group of micro-Christendoms as varied as North Africa, Rome, Ireland, and Scandinavia.  In addition to two secondary works which will constitute the textbook for the course, most of the readings will be from primary sources.  The major written work for the course will be a series of short papers, some based on in-class presentations, which analyze those primary sources.   

    Note:  This course is limited to sophomores, juniors, and seniors

HUM 250.63    The Constitution                Prof. Cohen

Section 900          Monday 3:10-5:40   
Code #4965        35 West 67th Street (Macaulay Building)

    NOTE:  Please allow for travel time.

The Constitution is the structure and soul of America.  It created us and we continue to create it.  We will investigate its roots, its substance, its effect, and its growth from primary historical and philosophical sources and judicial case law.

ITAL 260        The Modern Italian Short Story    Prof. Paynter

Section 900         M, W, TH 11:10-12:00PM
Code #4472        HW 707B

MEDP 292        Basic Reporting                Prof. Stein

Section 900         M 10:10-1:00     
Code #4938       470 HN

MUSHL 101    Introduction to Music            TBD

Section 900         T, F 11:10-12:25           
Code#2005         HN 407

PHIL 204      Great Philosophers:  Modern and Contemporary     TBD

Section 900        T, F 11:10-12:25
Code#2194        HW 1143           

POLSC 110 (W) American Government            Prof. Newton

Section 900     M, Th 11:10-12:00 (lecture)     HW 714   
Code#2328    Th 12:10-1:00 (discussion)       HW 1731   
        GER 1C or GER 2B
Not open to students who have taken POLSC 111
 Pre- or Corequisite:  English 120

POLSC 112      (W) Introduction to Political Theory    Prof. Wallach

Section 900        T/F 9:10-10:00                       HW C002
                           T 10:10-11:00 (Discussion)    HW 706

POLSC 272.48    The Struggle for Palestine and Israel       Prof. Bellin

Section 900        M 12:10-2:00
Code #5170

This course studies the century-long struggle over Palestine/Israel from a local perspective  It considers competing historical and moral claims to the land, the creation of political "facts" and dispossession, the influence of regional politics, the rise of local political organizations form the PLO and Hamas to Gush Emunim, political and ideological forces for revolt and reconciliation, the peace process, and current existential challenges to both the Palestinian Authority and the Israel state.

The course requires students to read on average 150 pages per week.  Students are asked to write two analytic essays as well as a final exam OR a research paper and final exam.

POLSC 316      Political Theory of Human Rights         Prof. Chuman

Section 900         M, TH 1:10-2:25         
Code#2417         HW 1137

PSYCH 100       Introduction to Psychology            TBD

Section 900         M, TH 2:45-4:00                        
Code#2526         HW 1143

PSYCH 355.00    Psychological Theories of Ethnicity and Culture        Prof. Defour

Section 900        M 3:10-5:00
Code#4356        HN 610

Course Description:
Current research and theory on ethnic and racial identity development, including components of ethnic/racial/cultural identity; historical and conceptual issues; the state of theory and research on ethnic identity as it pertains to particular ethnic groups; racial and ethnic socialization; language and ethnic identity; applications of the ethnic identity construct; multiple identities (i.e., ethnic identity as it connects with other social identities)

Tentative Expected Course Work:
Weekly papers (some of this may appear on the Blackboard discussion board), an APA style final research paper and an identity paper; possible data collection so completion of IRB online training may be necessary; a presentation may be required.

 NOTE:  This is a Master’s level Psychology course (Psych 748) that is cross listed as an Honors College course.  You must have the following prerequisites:
English 120, Psych 248, Psych 249 or 250, and be a declared Psych major

SPAN 371.01    Borges and the Idea of Fiction    Prof. Fischer

Section 900         M, TH 1:10 - 2:25 PM
Code #4474        HW 504

SPAN 264    Contemporary Spanish Literature in Translation   Prof. Hernandez

Section 900          T, F 3:45 - 5:00 PM
Code #4473        HW 707C

STAT 213    Introduction to Applied Statistics        TBD

Section 900             T, F 8:10-9:25                      
Code#2957             HW 408       

WGS 100     Introduction to Women’s Studies        Prof. Hymson

Section 900    M, W 5:35-6:50
Code#3078    HW 217

WGS 300.28   Same Sex Marriage: Law, Politics, and Morality     Prof. Fisher

Section 900        W 10:10-1:00
Code#5172        HW 408       

 WGS 300.35    Becoming Equal:  Women in Public Policy Since the 1960s      Prof. Chesler

Section 900        T 4:10-6:40  
Code#3123        35 West 67th Street    (Allow for travel time)     

Since the 1960s, profound shifts in the economy have propelled American women into the workforce.  A powerful second wave of women’s rights advocates also drove important changes in cultural norms.  But whatever the larger trends at play, gains for women that we often take for granted today would not have happened without the full force of laws that prevent sex discrimination in education, employment, healthcare, and basic obligations of citizenship. This seminar will place a gender lens on public policy and examine the major innovations through which American women in the course of two generations have secured critical rights and opportunities. It will present case studies of landmark legislative and judicial victories in the recent history of U.S. women’s rights that have contributed to overall social and economic well-being, and it will feature guest conversations with some of the pioneering advocates who made these gains possible.  Students will be required to present papers or prepare sophisticated audio-visual presentations that address still unresolved matters of inequality for women. 

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