History

Courses

HIST 101 Introductory Seminar in History I 4.0 Credits

This course introduces freshmen history majors to the study and practice of historical inquiry. The course offers an overview of major themes related to historical practice: methodology, ethics, and professional development. It also introduces students to the history program, inviting them to meet and interact with the faculty of the department and their work.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Can enroll if major is HIST.

HIST 102 Introductory Seminar in History II 4.0 Credits

This course introduces freshmen history majors to the study and practice of historical inquiry. Introductory Seminar in History II works specifically on historical research and writing skills development; students will learn key debates and concerns in historical methodology and engage in close reading of primary and secondary sources.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Can enroll if major is HIST.

HIST 161 Themes in World Civilization I 4.0 Credits

We examine development of civilizations from antiquity to the 12th century and view patterns of historical change through key themes and interpretive debates, including political structures, land tenure and social systems, commercial and trade relations, the development of cities, science, and technology, and religions.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 162 Themes in World Civilization II 4.0 Credits

Provides an analysis of civilizations from the 12th century to 1815 viewed through key themes and interpretive debates, including the development of the nation-state, interaction between civilizations, the concept of cultural unity, religious upheaval, disease and science, the relationship between culture and politics, and the nature of revolutions.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 163 Themes in World Civilization III 4.0 Credits

Explores the emergence of modern civilization through key themes and interpretive debates, including industrialization, imperialism, science and technology, ideological debate, the nature of modern warfare, the relationship between nationalism and the state, and the emergence of state-sponsored racism.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 201 United States History to 1815 4.0 Credits

Examines the political, economic, and social forces that shaped America in the era of its founding.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 202 United States History, 1815-1900 4.0 Credits

Examines the emergence of modern America to the close of the Spanish-American War.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 203 United States History since 1900 4.0 Credits

Examines America as economic giant, world political power, and scene of social change.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 208 Women in American History 4.0 Credits

Covers the history of American women from the 1890s to the present, with emphasis on women's rights, women and technology, women's role in war, and women in the labor force in the 20th century.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 212 Themes in African-American History 4.0 Credits

Explores the major issues in the development of African-American history through the 19th century, beginning with an overview of West and Central African societies in the 15th and 16th centuries and including the family, religion, forms of resistance, aesthetics, and patterns of white-black relationships.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 214 United States Civil Rights Movement 4.0 Credits

Examines the origins, objectives, successes and failures of the Civil Rights movement in the United States between 1954 and 1972.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 215 American Slavery 4.0 Credits

This course is a rigorous examination of slavery and its representation in the United States. Using primary and secondary resources, art, literature and film clips, the course explores the relationship between history and memory and the impact of the social, political, and gendered imagination.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 216 Freedom in America 4.0 Credits

This course examines African-American history, 1865 to the present, including the impact of gender and sexuality in history. The course compares primary and secondary sources to critique how history itself is manufactured and to investigate the role that sexuality and gender play in that process.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 218 Race and Film in United States History 4.0 Credits

This course examines the interplay between history, film, and African Americans' pursuit of social justice and equality. We study films as cultural artifacts or prisms through which to understand the dynamics of race and racial inscription in America.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 222 History of Work & Workers in America 4.0 Credits

Examines the changing nature of work and the lives of American workers, from the origins of wage labor in the 19th century to the transformations of the workplace in the 20th and 21st centuries.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 230 United States Military History I (before 1900) 4.0 Credits

Covers the origins and development of military institutions, traditions, and practices in the United States from the Revolution to the Spanish-American War, and the operational, intellectual, diplomatic, and social aspects of military history.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 231 US Military History II (since 1900) 4.0 Credits

Examines the emergence of the United States as a major military power, including military/civil relationships and the impact of technological change; the course covers World War I, World War II, Korean War, and Vietnam War.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 234 The United States Civil War 4.0 Credits

Examines the causes, course, and results of the American Civil War.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 235 The Great War, 1914-1918 4.0 Credits

Examines the global causes, conduct, and consequences of World War I, which fundamentally altered the next century's political, social, economic, and cultural institutions.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 236 World War II 4.0 Credits

Provides an in-depth study of World War II, with emphasis on Europe but also including the war in North Africa, Asia, and the Pacific. Discusses major military events in a broad political framework, with lectures on economic, social, and scientific developments.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 245 England to Elizabeth, to 1558 4.0 Credits

A survey of the formation of the English people and their growth to national independence and maturity.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 246 England from Elizabeth to Waterloo, 1558-1815 4.0 Credits

Covers the crisis of the English constitution, the beginnings of modern society and the Industrial Revolution, and the formation of the British Empire.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 247 Modern England, 1815 - present 4.0 Credits

Examines Victorian England as the first industrial society, the course of empire through two world wars, and the challenge of the present.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 249 Modern Jewish History 4.0 Credits

Explores the social, cultural, political and religious forces that have shaped world Jewry from the 18th to the 20th centuries.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 250 European Revolutionary Movements and Ideology, 1815-1914 4.0 Credits

Provides a comprehensive analysis of the development and influence of the principal revolutionary movements and ideologies that challenged the European status quo from 1815 to 1914.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 251 Fascism 4.0 Credits

Provides a chronological/topical study of fascist movements and regimes in Europe between 1919 and 1945, with emphasis on Italian Fascism and German Nazism.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 253 Jewish Life and Culture in the Middle Ages 4.0 Credits

This course is an introductory survey of the history of the Jewish people, their civilization, religion, and contacts with other cultures in medieval times. Topics will include the rise of Christianity and Islam, the Talmud, Jewish mysticism, and the growth of Ashkenazic and Sephardic Jewry.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 254 Russian History Before 1900 4.0 Credits

Survey of Russian history from its origins to the end of the Tsarist period. This course covers both Russia's role in Western European history, and its interactions with Eastern Eurasian civilizations.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 255 Twentieth Century Russia & the USSR 4.0 Credits

Examines the last years of imperial Russia, showing the background to the revolutions of 1917, followed by a study of the institutions and personalities of the USSR.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 256 Germany & the World of Hitler 4.0 Credits

The course explores Germany’s history from 1914 to 1945 through the historical figure of Hitler. This most notorious character will take students from gas warfare in the trenches of the First World War to the radical right wing circles of Munich; from Weimar culture to the Nazi seizure of power in 1933; from mass party rallies to the network of German highways; from the invasion of Poland to the occupation of the Soviet Union; from Auschwitz to Berlin ravaged by bombs and hunger. While placing Hitler in the wider context of European contemporary history students will enquire about the importance of individual figures in general historical dynamics.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 257 The Reformation Age 4.0 Credits

The course covers the general background to the Reformation, both religious and secular, the growth of reform movements, including the big names (Luther and Calvin) but also other sects, the Catholic reform and counter-Reformation efforts, and the legacies of reform and the Reformation in Europe and beyond.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 258 History of Europe in the 19th Century 4.0 Credits

Analysis of the forces and events that define European civilization in the 19th century, from the Congress of Vienna to the origins of WWI.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 259 History of Europe in the 20th Century 4.0 Credits

Analysis of the forces and events that define European civilization in the 20th century, from the outbreak of WWI to the present.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 261 Making of Modern South Asia 4.0 Credits

This introductory course is designed to familiarize students with the critical aspects of the colonial encounter and the transformation of power and authority in a vast region that has become modern-day India, Pakistan, Sri Lanka, Nepal and Bangladesh.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 263 The World and China 4.0 Credits

Examines China from its origins to the present day, with emphasis on social, political, and economic institutions. Describes the influences Chinese civilization has had on other societies of the world and the influences other societies have had on China.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 264 East Asia in Modern Times 4.0 Credits

Deals primarily with China and Japan, including a description of their traditional societies and the changes they have undergone during the 20th century.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 267 Twentieth Century World I 4.0 Credits

Examines movements, institutions, and personalities in the major regions of the world, from 1890 through 1939.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 268 Twentieth Century World II 4.0 Credits

Studies events in the major regions of the world since 1945 in historical perspective.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 270 [WI] Introduction to Latin American History 4.0 Credits

Takes a thematic approach to Latin American history, examining modernization and tradition, sex roles and family honor, love and lust, dictatorship and human rights abuses, poverty and crime, terrorism and revolutionary violence. This is a writing intensive course.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 271 History of Mexico 4.0 Credits

Surveys themes in Mexican history from the ancient civilizations of the Mayans and Aztecs to the present, including Spanish conquest, Hapsburg and Bourbon colonial systems, independence wars, social conflict and political protest, the Reform, Maximilian's empire, economic expansion, the revolution of 1910, and revolutionary Mexico.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 275 History of Pennsylvania 3.0 Credits

This course introduces students to the history and culture of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Major topics include: the geography of Pennsylvania, Native-American culture before the Colonial Era, the Colonial Era and the governance of the Penn family, the development of the state’s economy throughout the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries, the role of urban centers such as Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, and the role of immigration and diversity in the history of the state.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 276 The History of Philadelphia 4.0 Credits

This course surveys the history of Philadelphia through pre-colonial, colonial, and industrial eras to the present day. Philadelphia is investigated as an economic, social, cultural, and political center. Students read primary and secondary sources and conduct original research into Philadelphia's history. Lectures and discussions are complemented by on-site historical investigations.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 283 Technology and Identity 4.0 Credits

In this course, we'll use the lens of identities--historical and contemporary experiences of race, class, gender, LGBTQ identities, physical and mental “ability/disability” divisions, age, and many other taxonomies of personhood--to understand science, technology, medicine, public health, and other bodies of knowledge.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 285 Technology in Historical Perspective 4.0 Credits

Examines the causal interrelations between technological developments and economic, social, intellectual, and political aspects of Western civilization from the 18th century to the present.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 287 History of Science: Ancient to Medieval 4.0 Credits

Explores the history of Western science from the Ancient to Medieval period. Surveys the intellectual content of natural philosophy (science) especially Babylonian, Greek, Roman sciences and medicine, in broader political, economic, social, and cultural context.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 288 History of Science: Medieval to Enlightenment 4.0 Credits

Explores the history of Western science (broadly understood) from the end of the Middle Ages to the Enlightenment. Connects the changes in the content, methodology, and meaning of natural knowledge to the broader political, economic, social, cultural, and intellectual trends of the time.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 289 History of Science: Enlightenment to Modernity 4.0 Credits

Explores the history of science in the modern period from Newton to late 20th century. Surveys the major developments in the history of science, including Newtonianism, chemical revolution, Darwinian evolution, laboratory revolution, modern genetics, ecology, and environmentalism in broader historical context.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 290 Technology and the World Community 4.0 Credits

Examines the effect on international relations of rapid technological change in the modern era and technology as a tool of modernization, political integration, and national security among advanced and developing states.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 291 Global History of Engineering 4.0 Credits

The course examines the development of the profession of engineering since the 18th century by focusing on the different approaches to engineering and engineering professionalism in several countries and empires from across the world, paying attention to their distinctive technological styles, ideologies, and roles in industrialization and state building.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 292 Technology in American Life 4.0 Credits

Examines the role of technology as means of production, social force, and ideology in modern U.S. history.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 296 Research Methods in History I 4.0 Credits

Designed for history majors in their sophomore year, this course introduces students to the fundamentals of historical research. The course focuses on methods, particularly in teaching students to locate and analyze evidence.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Can enroll if major is HIST.
Prerequisites: HIST 102 [Min Grade: D]

HIST 301 The Study of History 4.0 Credits

This course is for history majors in their pre-junior or junior year; it explores conventions and historiographical conversations in the discipline of history. Students will examine philosophies of history, great historical debates, and the nature of historical evidence.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Can enroll if major is HIST.
Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman
Prerequisites: HIST 296 [Min Grade: D]

HIST 302 The Study of Science, Technology, and Environment in History 4.0 Credits

This course offers an introduction to historiographies of science, technology and the environment (STE), investigating which questions and methodologies about STE have dominated historical scholarship. We'll explore issues of identity, geopolitics, and cultures by following historians' changing understandings of the patterns of knowledge production, dissemination, uptake, and resistance across STE. This course provides an introduction to the critical historiographies in the “science, technology, and environment” concentration within the history B.A.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Can enroll if major is HIST.
Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 303 The Study of Global History 4.0 Credits

This course explores modern global history from the 17th to 21st century, familiarizing students with theories of global history (Annales School, world systems theory) while insisting on bottom up approaches. Taking a transnational perspective, students will follow things, ideas, and people on the move and delve into the spaces enabling such moves (ports, slave markets, caravans, cafes, technological infrastructures, scientific institutions). This course provides an introduction to the critical historiographies in the "global history" concentration within the history B.A.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Can enroll if major is HIST.
Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 315 History of Capitalism 4.0 Credits

This course covers capitalism since 1500, taking a broad view of the development of this economic system in historical context. A complex set of cultural, political, and economic factors shaped capitalism over time and place, and students will consider variations and the explanations for its development. Among other things, the course will include a discussion of trade, firms, politics, and finance.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 316 History of American Business 4.0 Credits

This course explores the history of American business, broadly defined, including the evolving structure of business enterprise, business/government relations, business in an international context, and business and American culture since 1800.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 320 Disaster in Global History 4.0 Credits

This course engages students in critical debates and methods of analysis in the history of science, technology, and the environment through the consideration of disasters across geographical and historical boundaries.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 321 Themes in Global Environmental History 4.0 Credits

This course covers global history of the environment, with a special emphasis on environmental factors in urban, political, economic, and social development and change. Faculty may tailor the course to fit specific themes of expertise and interest. Themes may focus more specifically on particular time periods or sub-questions (migration, demography, politics and mass movements) but the approach will also be a transnational/global analysis.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 322 Empire and Environment 4.0 Credits

This course will deal with how colonial rule altered the environment including agrarian societies, rivers, forests, cities, human-animal and human-insect relations in India through the nineteenth and twentieth century. Students will learn about the colonial improvement missions of producing the tropical landscapes, productive agriculture, irrigation canals, dammed rivers and the creation of new environmental subjects in the empire.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 331 The American Revolution 4.0 Credits

The course examines the secession of the British colonies from the empire, including the causes of secession, conflicts among the colonists, the Revolutionary War, international relations during the war, and how the war transformed the colonies and their peoples.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 333 U.S.-Mexican War 4.0 Credits

The war between the United States and the Mexico Republic was one of the most important moments in the national history of each country. Using scholarship that explores the war from both sides of the border, this course encourages students to think critically about historical evidence, particularly as it reflects different ethical and cultural perspectives.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 334 American Empire in the Nineteenth Century 4.0 Credits

In this course, students study American territorial acquisition and settlement during the nineteenth century from the Louisiana Purchase to the Philippine-American War. Students will draw on perspectives from a variety of approaches to history, including cultural, political, and social history.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 338 The Vietnam War 4.0 Credits

The course focuses on the Second Indochina War between the United States and North Vietnam but also includes the origins of the Vietnam War in French imperialism, World War II, the Cold War, and the First Indochina War. Students also look at the consequences of the war for Vietnam, America, and the Cold War.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 340 History of Bodies in Science, Technology, and Medicine 4.0 Credits

We consider bodies as “vessels” of human experience and a category for historical study, exploring what human bodies meant to different cultures in different eras. In examining the ways in which science, technology, and medicine have investigated, depicted and intervened in human bodies in the late-modern era (since about 1700), this class tries to shed a bright light on culture more broadly: on modern ideas of human difference and commonalities, of mortality and morbidity, normalcy and deviance, pleasure and pain, ability and disability.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 341 Disabilities in History 4.0 Credits

This class considers histories of so-called abled and disabled bodies and the cultural persistence of that binary. It includes examples from many eras and global settings, and it touches on what have conventionally been categorized as both physical and intellectual disabilities. We will consider how historical landscapes, economies, technologies, sciences, arts, skills, and ideas of prestige and stigma all reflect shifting beliefs about ability and disability.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 355 Venice and the Mediterranean from the Middle Ages to Napoleon 4.0 Credits

Venice was one of the most important states in the Mediterranean for centuries during the Middle Ages and Early Modern periods of European history. It occupied a key place (both physically and metaphorically) between West and East, between Europe and the Byzantine and later Ottoman empires. Venice provides a vantage point from which to observe the history of the broader Mediterranean region.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 365 Science and State Power: Colonialism 4.0 Credits

This course will introduce students to the history of how science was practiced in colonial India and its relation to state power. Students will learn how developments in natural and social sciences were related to civilizing mission, how bodies became sites of governance in the colony, and the lasting legacy of scientific research in the postcolonial atomic state of India.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 370 Conquest of Mexico 4.0 Credits

Students will analyze interpretations of "the conquest" and compare the roles of technology and culture. They will also examine carefully the variety of primary courses (including the letters written by Cortes, recollections by other conquistadors, and records of the Aztecs) that historians have used to support their contrasting conclusions.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit

HIST 380 Advanced History Seminar 0.5-12.0 Credits

An advanced special topics course. May be repeated for credit. History majors are required to take at least one HIST 380.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Can be repeated 10 times for 132 credits
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 385 Transnational History of Science, Technology and Environment 4.0 Credits

Drawing on methods from environmental history, history of science, and history of technology, this course explores historical connections around the globe. Focusing on concrete things that form part of the material culture of modernity, such as plants, commodities, infrastructure, diseases, energy resources, or climate, we examine climate, imperialism, and global governance structures, among other things.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman

HIST 396 Research Methods in History II 4.0 Credits

Building on skills from HIST 296, this course for history majors will focus on advanced research skills more tightly aligned with the senior seminar capstone project and introduce students to ethnographic, oral history, and quantitative methods. This second history methods course, taken at the junior level, also expands the majors’ familiarity with questions of critical historiography.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Can enroll if major is HIST.
Cannot enroll if classification is Freshman
Prerequisites: HIST 301 [Min Grade: D]

HIST 490 [WI] Senior Seminar I 4.0 Credits

In this senior capstone course, students conduct original research and produce an in-depth research project supervised by a historian. This is a writing intensive course.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Can enroll if major is HIST and classification is Senior.
Prerequisites: HIST 301 [Min Grade: D] and HIST 396 [Min Grade: D]

HIST 491 [WI] Senior Seminar II 4.0 Credits

Requires completion of the project begun in HIST 490. This is a writing intensive course.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Not repeatable for credit
Restrictions: Can enroll if major is HIST and classification is Senior.
Prerequisites: HIST 490 [Min Grade: D]

HIST I199 Independent Study in HIST 12.0 Credits

Self-directed within the area of study requiring intermittent consultation with a designated instructor.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Can be repeated multiple times for credit

HIST I299 Independent Study in HIST 12.0 Credits

Self-directed within the area of study requiring intermittent consultation with a designated instructor.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Can be repeated multiple times for credit

HIST I399 Independent Study in HIST 0.5-12.0 Credits

Self-directed within the area of study requiring intermittent consultation with a designated instructor.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Can be repeated multiple times for credit

HIST I499 Independent Study in HIST 12.0 Credits

Self-directed within the area of study requiring intermittent consultation with a designated instructor.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Can be repeated multiple times for credit

HIST T180 Special Topics in History 12.0 Credits

Topics decided upon by faculty will vary within the area of study.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Can be repeated multiple times for credit

HIST T280 Special Topics in History 12.0 Credits

Topics decided upon by faculty will vary within the area of study.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Can be repeated multiple times for credit

HIST T380 Special Topics in History 12.0 Credits

Topics decided upon by faculty will vary within the area of study.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Can be repeated multiple times for credit

HIST T480 Special Topics in History 12.0 Credits

Topics decided upon by faculty will vary within the area of study.

College/Department: College of Arts and Sciences
Repeat Status: Can be repeated multiple times for credit

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