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Addendum to the
Williams College Courses of Instruction 2014-2015

Last updated: 2/11/15 2:04 PM

New title and description Spring 2015:

AFR 272 Africa + the Internet: Producing Global Citizenship (Same as INST 272) (D)
This course theorizes ‘Internet citizenship’ as a new form of belonging based on participation in a global network of information rather than location or nationality. In a world mapped differently by technological, social and economic divides, how can New Media generate mutuality? Orienting globalization from the South, we will explore cosmopolitan- and cyber-cultures of today's Africa: Points of departure will be case studies in expressive culture and digital research in sites such as Ghana, Kenya, South Africa, Nigeria, and more, as well as in the contemporary African diaspora. 
You will critique notions of the Network Society and develop skills in digital storytelling, visual design, and online tool making. Students will not only interact with each other online, but working with virtual communities external to Williams, develop a final tech project that produces Internet Citizenship. Portions of this course will be conducted in an online format via video discussion and interactions on a Web site. Students must have regular access to a computer and Web camera. Students will be evaluated for their attendance and participation, weekly reading and responses, and a final projects portfolio. No prior knowledge of coding required.

New Course Spring 2015:
AFR 324 Contemporary Nubian Identities and Aesthetics (Same as ARTH 324, ANTH 314, ARAB 324, and COMP 324)
In 1964, the Egyptian government elevated the Aswan High Dam. While the project was a major step in the modernization and industrialization of Egypt, it irrevocably altered the lives of the 100,000 Egyptian and Sudanese Nubians who were displaced due to the flooding of their natal villages. This course examines the impact of that forced migration on contemporary Nubian identities and aesthetics. We will explore themes such as memory and dislocation, racialized Othering and national belonging, syncretic religious practices, subversion and resistance. Readings will include novels by Idris Ali and Haggag Hassan Oddoul; historical texts by Eve Troutt Powell, Nicholas Hopkins, and Sohair Mehanna; and ethnographies by Anne Jennings, John G. Kennedy, Robert and Elizabeth Fernea. In addition, a key feature of the course will be critical engagement with original works of art by contemporary Egyptian-Sudanese Nubian artist Fathi Hassan in the upcoming WCMA exhibition Fathi Hassan: Migration of Signs. evaluation will be based on class participation, response papers, and 10-12 page final paper.
Not available for the Gaudino option.
Meets Division 1 requirement if registration is under COMP or ARTH; meets Division 2 requirement if registration is under AFR, ARAB or ANTH
Hour : MW 11:00am -12:15pm
Instructor: Maurita Poole

Cancelled Course Fall 2014:
AMST 212 Race and Capitalism (Same as AFR 215)

1/21/15 New Cross listing
New course Spring 2015:

AMST 218 The Cultural Politics of the 1970s (Same as Soc 214)
In popular imaginations today, the 1970s is often remembered scornfully as the “Me Decade” (as Tom Wolfe coined it) or nostalgically for its disco, drug culture, and bell bottom jeans (think That 70s Show). However, the 1970s marked a decisive (and divisive) moment of flux and transition in the United States away from the progressive mood of the 1960s to the conservative outlook of the 1980s. While many scholars have located the origins of contemporary neoliberalism in the 1970s, this course aims to unpack any simple historical trajectory by focusing rather on the social and cultural contradictions of the period. In analysis of film, fiction, memoir, performance art, and other cultural texts - as well as scholarly work from and about the period - we will consider how the history of the 1970s lends insight into contemporary questions of identity, social movements, political economy, and global politics.
Hour: MR 2:35-3:50
Instructor: John Andrews

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:
AMST 222 Asian American Visual Cultures (Same as ARTH 219 and ENGL 289)

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:
AMST 230 U.S. Imperialism

New course Fall 2014:
AMST 327 Feeling the Present (Same as SOC 327)

Feelings, moods, and affects are typically understood as bound to individual persons. However, this course examines not only how feelings and moods are profoundly collective but also why and how these collective moods have come to matter in contemporary culture, politics, and economy. Focusing on current and classic scholarship in critical political economy, neoliberalism, and affect studies - as well as film and popular culture - we will attend to the ways in which anxiety, depression, hope, rage, and other moods figure into everyday life, work, social movements, and other key sites. Topics considered include: mental health and the pharmaceutical industry; the social implications of financialization; the Tea Party and its political influence; the rise of social media; and the recent housing crisis.
TF 1:10-2:25

New Course Spring 2015:
AMST 328 Immaterial Labor
(Same as SOC 328)
In the last 50 years, the character of work and labor has fundamentally changed as the economy has increasingly involved transnational markets, media culture, and networked technologies. Although industrial production has not disappeared – far from it – we have witnessed a dramatic rise in knowledge and information work, the service economy, advertising, finance, biotechnologies, and other kinds of labor whose “product” is fleeting, emotional, and/or affecting bodily capacities. As a result, the distinction between work and leisure is more and more blurred as activities from blogging to watching television to working out at the gym become economically valuable. Drawing on a range of classic and contemporary literatures on the subject (including those by Karl Marx, Paul Lafargue, Hannah Arendt, Kathi Weeks, Sylvia Federici, Hardt & Negri, Richard Sennett, and Sunder Rajan), this tutorial will examine how the proliferation of immaterial labor is reconfiguring our understanding and experience of class, race, nation, gender, sex, and everyday life.
Hour: TBA
Instructor: John Andrews

New cross listing:
Newly cross-listed with COMP 335 and ENGL 425
AMST 340(F) The Aesthetics of Transnationalism in American Literature (D) (W) (Same as COMP 335 and ENGL 425)

New course number, revised description Fall 2014:
ANTH 211 (was 310) Black, Indian, and Other in Brazil (Same as INST 211 (was 310)

As host to global sports spectacles like the 2014 World Cup and the 2016 Olympics, Brazil has garnered much attention of late. Headlines have also focused on the wide-scale social protests that have gripped the country in recent years. The central question of the course is why Brazilians so often articulate the country in terms of its unfulfilled promise, i.e. “a country of the future” (um país do futuro) and the centrality of race and ethnicity to the country’s national project. Brazil presents itself as a multicultural racial democracy, a product of 500 years of mixture and progress. However, the tumultuous terms for daily life amidst legacies of slavery and often brutal development schemes belie prevailing rhetoric. The course will focus on elements of indigenous and Afro-Brazilian cultures (such as religion, cosmology, and music), while at the same time situating cultural movements like the Movimento Negro (Black Movement) and indigenist politics within the larger international production and exchange of ideas regarding blackness and indigeneity. Core course materials consist of both academic literature and pieces from Brazilian popular culture, including cinema, music, and television.

Cancelled course Spring 2015

ANTH 299(S) Ritual, Power and Transgression (W) (Same as REL 274)

Revised course description, changed to tutorial Fall 2014:
ANTH 326T Time and Space (Same as ENVI 326)

 Often considered a mere backdrop to daily life, this course challenges that time and space are not inert, but are instead social products. Exploring a span of western science and philosophy ranging from the Enlightenment to contemporary debates in and about post-modernism, we interrogate the concepts of time and space by situating them across cultural milieus. This course provides an introduction to classic and contemporary social science literatures on the sociocultural production and experience of time and space, including by such figures as Bakhtin, Lefebvre, and Benjamin. We will further take up anthropological analyses of concrete ethnographic materials from contexts in (but not limited to) the Amazon, New York City, Mombai, Melanesia, Paris, and Appalachia. Topics of major concern include memory, ritual, narrative, deixis, chronology and time-reckoning, embodiment, landscape, planetarity and cosmopolitanism, as well as the spatiotemporal organization of contemporary industrial and post-industrial societies.

New title, revised course description and new number Fall 2014:

ANTH 220(F) (was 319) Law and Family in South Asia: Post-Colonial Dilemmas (Same as ASST 318 and INST 220 (was 319)
The American press frequently depicts countries like India and Pakistan as in the grip of lawless, anachronistic beliefs about how to organize family life. Such beliefs are blamed for “tribal” violence in Pakistan’s Frontier Regions, for dowry disputes in north India and for the persistence of corrupt dynasties in leading political parties. Yet these beliefs and practices aren’t in fact old-fashioned or lawless, and many of them result from South Asia’s unique historical position as a former British colony. In this class, we will use ethnographic and historical research to examine what law and kinship can teach us about how the past shapes the present in post-colonial South Asia. In particular, we’ll examine how a perspective that seriously considers law and kinship can help us better understand contemporary dilemmas in South Asia, ranging from controversy over women’s right to inherit property, to the role of caste in contemporary democratic politics. The course is organized into three sections. First, we will discuss kinship, reading classic theories of kinship in the region, as well as critiques of those theories, and ending with a contemporary dilemma, the problem of dowry “pressure.” Next, we learn about how family relationships were codified legally, and how laws were shaped to respond to perceived family “traditions,” in colonial and post-colonial South Asia. Finally, we will look at specific topics concerning law and kinship. As we do so, we will move from reading ethnographies to producing our own ethnographic observations using film, news stories and first-hand accounts as our primary materials. No prior knowledge about South Asia is necessary.

New title, revised course description Fall 2014:

ANTH 312. Paradoxes of Human Rights: Addressing Violence Against Women (Same as INST 313 and WGSS 314)(W)
In recent decades, violence against women has become a major target for human rights activism. Most people take the connection between violence against women and human rights activism for granted. Yet gendered and sexual violence have only recently been framed as human rights issues.  In this course, we examine this recent transformation, focusing on the paradoxes and possibilities of a human rights framework for addressing issues of gendered violence. We will do so by comparing different humanitarian and human rights-based interventions as they play out in places from Trinidad and Tobago to the American college campus. We’ll explore a range of research on the topic in order to complicate and expand our understanding of both gendered and sexual violence as well as the institutional interventions designed to engage it. Along the way, we will examine the history of human rights as a means to imagine social justice. In the first half of the course, we will read critical texts concerning violence, human rights, humanitarianism, and gender. We will then turn to historical and ethnographic studies of human rights, finishing with several case studies of human rights work on gender and violence.

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

ARTH 242 Art of Two Dimensions

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

ARTH 254 Manet to Matisse (Same as WGSS 254)

New Course Spring 2015:

ARTH 400 Encountering Objects: Spaces of Exhibition and Display Techniques, 1700-1815

This course considers the diverse spaces and conditions of display in which viewers encountered works of art in the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. During the period, broad  cultural transformations contributed to a shift in viewing conditions for objects. The circulation of visitors throughout Europe, as the Grand Tour reached its peak, the abundance of archaeological excavations that flooded new works on the market, and the movement of works of art themselves as part of the art market and military conquest meant that viewers encountered objects directly on a scale as never before. This broadening audience for art merged with multiple arenas for spectatorship. Displays and exhibitions in a wide variety of locations— domestic spaces, artists’ studios, gardens, churches and, significantly, newly founded museums—merged with carefully thought out exhibition techniques to engage viewers visually and physically with objects. Artists and collectors paid close attention to lighting, pedestals, frames, juxtapositions between objects, and even architectural frameworks. All of these
techniques contributed to the meanings visitors extracted from objects.
Whenever possible the class will draw on primary sources, including tourist and travel narratives from the period and works of art that show objects in situ. Case studies will range from the spaces of display, such as the princely collections in Italy to the public museum of the Louvre, the display strategies of specific artists, such as Canova and David, and the changing fortunes of particular works of art, such as the Apollo Belvedere and Raphael’s Transfiguration. Topics of discussion will not only include the exhibition strategies used by patrons and collectors, but also the way display techniques could elicit a variety of reactions on the part of viewers, including personal reflection, political commentary and aesthetic discourse. The course will also contribute to a broader understanding of the history of collecting and museums.
Format: seminar. Requirements/Evaluation:class attendance, participation and an 8-10 page research paper, divided into multiple components, including an annotated bibliography, paper outline, rough draft, peer review, 10-minute in-class presentation, final draft and 250-word abstract.
No prerequisites. Enrollment limit: 18 (expected: 10). Preference: Art history majors, with preference given to upperclassmen.

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

ARTH 463 The Holocaust Visualized (Same as JWST 463)

Newly Cross Listed With Lead Spring 2015:

ARTH 501 Museums: History and Practice (Same as LEAD 301)

Cancelled Course Fall 2014:
Offered Spring 2015

ARTS 100 Drawing 1


New Course Spring 2015:

ARTS 202 (S) Inventive Structures

Inventive Structures is a studio course emphasizing drawing as a mode of conceptualizing and developing new forms of architecture through visual representation. We will examine an array of past and living examples through the presentation of projects, text, film and other materials. Students will develop works individually and collaboratively, and will be encouraged to depart from traditional approaches to design, to work from personal directives, improvisation and utopian vision.
We will begin the process of envisioning structures through design and artistic experimentation, leading to proposals for spatial adaptation and intervention. Structures will evolve through a weekly series of studio assignments that explore design strategy. The final production of site-transformation concepts can include a range of materials; original drawings, found images, instruction manuals, text, diagrams, maps, and other relevant artifacts.
Format: studio. Requirements/Evaluation: completing project assignments and participation in discussion and critique are required; assigned readings will support the work and discussion in the studio; introduction to some rendering and modeling techniques will be offered.
Prerequisites: 100 level studio course. Enrollment: 15 (expected:15) No Preference.

Cancelled Course Fall 2014:
Offered Spring 2015:

ARTS 230 STU Drawing II


New Course Spring 2015:

ARTS 333T (S) Narrative Strategies (Same as COMP 333)

In this tutorial, we will examine the use of narrative in a range of fine art 
practices, which could include painting, drawing, video, sculpture, installation, 
public art, and sound art. Students who are interested in telling or referencing 
stories in their work in some way will be given the opportunity to develop their 
ideas and skills in a challenging studio class. In addition to intensive projects, 
we will look at and discuss the work of artists such as Huma Bhabha, Lorna 
Simpson, Joe Sacco, Lydia Davis, Raymond Pettibon, Todd Solondz, Sophie 
Calle, Jenny Holzer, and Omer Fast among others. One of the aims of this 
course is to challenge traditional notions and expectations of narrative. For 
instance, what could minimally constitute a narrative piece? How do different 
mediums allow for time to unfold in unexpected ways? How does omission 
play a powerful role in a narrative? How might the role of the narrator (often 
so powerful and present in novels and short stories) change in a visual arts 
This is a studio tutorial with an emphasis on demanding, weekly projects. 
Students will work both in mediums of their choice and be asked to 
experiment with new, unfamiliar formats. Readings and screenings will be 
required in addition to tutorial hours. Evaluation based on assignments, studio 
performance, class participation, and attendance.
Prerequisites: students are required to have taken at least two Studio Art 200-
level classes in any medium (or by permission of the instructor). Enrollment 
limit: 10 (expected: 10).  Preference given to Art studio majors.
Not available for the Gaudino option.

HOUR: M 1:10pm-3:50pm

New Course Fal 2014

ASTR 412 Solar Physics (W) 

We study all aspects of the Sun, our nearest star. We discuss the interior, including the neutrino experiment and helioseismology, the photosphere, the chromosphere, the corona, and the solar wind. We discuss the Sun as an example of stars in general. We discuss both theoretical aspects and observational techniques, including work at recent total solar eclipses. We discuss results from current spacecraft, including the Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO), the Solar Dynamics Observatory, and Hinode (Sunrise), as well as additional Total Solar Irradiance measurements from ACRIMSAT and SORCE. We also discuss our data analysis of recent transits of Mercury across the face of the Sun and the 2004 and 2012 transits of Venus across the face of the Sun as observed from Earth, the first such transits of Venus since 1882, as well as our work in observing transits of Venus from Jupiter with the Hubble Space Telescope and from Saturn with Cassini. Class Format: tutorial; students will meet weekly with the professor in groups of two or three to discuss readings and present short papers Requirements/Evaluation: evaluation will be based on four 5-page papers, discussions, and presentations; students will be expected to improve their writing throughout the course, with the aid of careful editing by and comments from the professor Additional Info: may not be taken on a pass/fail basis Prerequisites: ASTR 111 (or ASTR 101 and either 102 or 104 with permission of instructor) and a 200-level PHYS or ASTR course Divisional Attributes: Division III,Writing Intensive
Enrollment Limit: 12 Expected Enrollment: 10

New Course Spring 2015:
CHIN 227 (S) Made in China or Making “China”?: Twentieth-Century Chinese Performative Culture (Same as COMP 227)

This course explores the ways in which twentieth-century Chinese performative culture fashioned our contemporary understanding of “China.”  Starting with Chinese hybrid theatres staged in the US, Japan, and semicolonial Shanghai in the early 1900s and ending with the 2008 Beijing Olympic Opening Ceremonies, this course examines performative works drawn from the breadth of an expanded 20th century; including spoken drama, intercultural reproductions of Peking and {Kun} Operas, revolutionary and avant-garde theatre, Chinese Rock concerts, and global mass mediated performances.  Emphasis will be placed on how performances (encompassing the performance onstage and the performance-making backstage) placed “China” on the global stage; and shaped racial, gender, and national identities among play-makers and audiences.   We will also explore how Chinese operas were reinvented as “traditional culture” and a “national essence” in the early 20th century; and how agents of Chinese performance, as makers of imaginary worlds, serve as both assets and threats to real-life arbiters of power.  The class will be structured around the themes of “Performing Race,” “Inventing Tradition on the World Stage,” “Acting the Right Part,” and “Performing the Nation.”  Students will learn to engage performances as cultural texts embedded in national and global histories.  By gaining knowledge about major playwrights, directors, artists, networks, and ideas, students will also become fluent in the landscape of performance culture in China. All class materials and discussions are in English.
Format: lecture. Requirements: regular in-class participation, two short papers (5-7 pages), and one final project.
No Prerequisites. No Enrollment limit. (expected limit: 12). Prefrence: students who major or plan to major in Chinese and/or Asian Studies.
May not be taken on a pass/fail basis
HOUR: MR 2:35-3:50

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

CLAS 208 Ancient Greek Religion (Same as REL 208)

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

COMP 232T Reading and Writing the Body (W)

Newly cross-listed with AMST; Spring 2015:

242(S)  Americans Abroad (Same as AMST 242 and ENGL 250) (D) (W)
This course will explore some of the many incarnations of American experiences abroad between the end of the 19th century and the present day. Readings will be drawn from novels, short stories, films, and nonfiction about Americans in Europe in times of war and peace. We will compare and contrast the experiences of novelists, soldiers, students, war correspondents, jazz musicians, and adventurers. What has drawn so many Americans to Europe? What is the difference between a tourist, an expat, and an émigré? What are the profound, and often comic, gaps between the traveler's expectations and the reality of living in, say, Paris or a rural village in Spain? What are the misadventures and unexpected rewards of living, working, writing, or even falling in love in translation? Authors may include: Henry James, Langston Hughes, Martha Gellhorn, Ernest Hemingway, Elaine Dundy, Richard Wright, and Ben Lerner.
Additional reading will be drawn from historical and critical works. All readings will be in English.
This comparative course fulfills the EDI requirement because it is designed to highlight the challenges and benefits of cultural immersion abroad. It will focus on the linguistic, emotional, intellectual, and social adaptation skills that are required to understand others, and oneself, in new contexts.
Format:  seminar. Requirements/Evaluation:  each student will give an in-class presentation and complete 3 writing assignments totaling 20 pages; one of these writing assignments will be a personal travel narrative based on the student's own experiences
Prerequisites:  any literature course at Williams or permission of the instructor.
Enrollment Limit:  18. Expected:  18.
Preference to  students interested in, or returning from, study abroad; and/or students studying abroad at Williams
Extra Info:  may not be taken on a pass/fail basis; not available for the Gaudino option
TR 11:20 12:35  
Instructor: Soledad Fox   

Cancelled course Spring 2015:
CSCI 356T Advanced Algorithms (Q) 

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

DANC 301 Creative Process in Dance

Cancelled course

ECON 120-05 Principles of Macroeconomics (Q)

New course Spring 2015:

ECON 362 Global Competitive Strategies
This course maintains an IO perspective, acknowledging the centrality of large, multinational firms in determining the pattern and success of a nation's international economic activities (which include, but are not limited to, a wide range of licensing, trade, and diverse configurations of foreign direct investment activities, and their implications for employment, profitability, and social welfare at home and abroad.)  In this sense, we depart from international economic approaches that focus foremost on the ways in which a country's factor endowments, domestic market characteristics, and government policies promote or impede such activities, although in our treatment we do not neglect these factors, but treat them as constraints upon, or resources supporting, the optimizing behaviors of large firms.  During and following a case-based module in which we learn and simulate the strategic decision processes used by executives of multinationals, we examine the actual trade and investment decisions of those firms, compare them to the predictions of international trade and multinational IO  theories, and seek to explain divergences where they are identified.  Throughout, competitive strategies of domestic and foreign rivals in markets around the world are explored.  As well, the types and efficacy of various government policies in promoting the competitiveness of industries in regional and global markets -- and how they are linked to recent work in growth theory -- are examined .  Further, substantial recent shifts in the nature of globalized economic activity, including the changing relative mobility and power of capital and labor, are examined.  Finally, welfare propositions and policy ideas for addressing welfare impacts are advanced and discussed.
Class Format: lecture/discussion Requirements/Evaluation: written cases, class participation, a mid-term exam, and a final paper or exam.
Prerequisites: ECON 251 Enrollment Limit: 25 Expected Class Size: 25 Enrollment preferences: senior Economics majors.
Distributional Requirements: Division 2 Other Attributes: INST Economic Development Studies Electives

New course Spring 2015:

ECON 475(S) Advanced Microeconomic Theory (Q)
This course examines the mathematical underpinnings of advanced economics. This includes proofs of the following: existence and uniqueness of competitive equilibrium in a variety of environments, first and second fundamental welfare theorems, existence of Nash equilibrium, and others. The focus of this class is primarily on the mathematical proofs. These proofs are essential components of any graduate program in economics. Students who wish to see pure math theorems applied to other fields may also be interested.
Class Format: lecture Requirements/Evaluation: problem sets, one midterm, class participation, and a final exam.
Prerequisites: MATH 150 or equivalent, and ECON 251 Enrollment Limit: 19 Expected Class Size: 19 Enrollment Preferences: senior Economics majors.
Distributional Requirements: Division 2 Quantitative/Formal Reasoning

Cancelled course Spring 2015:
ECON 217  Economics of East Asia (Same as INST 217 and ASST 220)

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:
ECON 469 Topics in Urban Economics (Same as ECON 527)

New Course Spring 2015:

ENGL 207 Dream-Vision (W) (Gateway)

As evidenced by the nearly constant production of dream manuals from the Middle Ages through the present day, there is something endlessly fascinating about what we do when we sleep. Moreover, the abiding popularity of the literary dream or visionary narrative attests to a longstanding interest in "dream space" as a territory where desire frees itself from the strictures of rational life. But as the visionary form also insists, dream worlds are not always what they seem. In this course, we will look at the history of Western dream narrative and will study literature at the interstices between fantasy and reality. From the Old English Dream of the Rood to Freud's pioneering work on dream interpretation to Martin Luther King Jr.'s "dream," humans have used the figure of the dream to recoup the past as well as plan for the future. In addition to working through a vast history of the dream narrative form (Chaucer's "Book of the Duchess," Emilia Lanyer's "The Authors dream to Ladie Marie," Samuel Coledridge's "Kubla Khan," Wilhelm Jensen's "Gradiva," Nathanael West's "Dream Life of Balso Snell," Ralph Ellison's "Did you Ever Dream Lucky?"), we will consider contemporary scientific accounts of the function of dreaming along with recent social uses of dreaming, as shown, for example, in Amira Mittermeier's Dreams that Matter (2011).
Format: seminar. Requirements:four to five essays totaling 20 pages.
Prerequisites:a 100 level English course, or a score of 5 on the Advanced Placement examination in English Literature or a 6 or 7 on the International Baccalaureate. Enrollment Limit: 19 (expected: 19) Preference: sophomores and English Majors who have yet to take a Gateway course
HOUR: TR 11:20-12:35

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

ENGL 211 British Literature: Middle Ages Through the Renaissance

New Course Spring 2015:

ENGL 212 Imagining the World, 1096-1650 (D)(W) (Gateway)

As part of the Exploring Diversity Initiative, this course examines the identities that Medieval and early modern Christians and others (for example, Jews and Muslims) imagined for each other and themselves in ways that still linger powerfully today--to give just one example, in Osama bin Laden's 1998 fatwa against the United States, which describes Americans as participants in the same "crusader campaigns" inaugurated by Pope Urban II at the dawn of the First Crusade in 1095. The course will be divided into three units: Inventing the West, Inventing the East, Inventing the Future. The first will explore the monstrous origins of England and Ireland as well as trace the attempts to create a united West through the crusades (as proclaimed by Urban II, and as witnessed by a Jew, Solomon Bar Samson, from massacred Mainz). We'll uncover the beginnings of the King Arthur stories, as well as the ways that Islamic travelers viewed and helped to define "Western" practices (Usamah ibn Muqidh). The second will look at travel narratives (Marco Polo, John Mandeville) that helped shape the world of Christopher Columbus's "Four Voyages." The third unit turns to Utopian texts: we will discover imagined communities from the land of the Cockayne, where peasants don't exist and hungry monks fill themselves on roasted, flying geese, to Margaret Cavendish's North Pole, where talking animals reconfigure early modern science in a way that helped inaugurate the genre of Science Fiction.
Format: seminar. Requirements:four to five essays totaling 20 pages.
Prerequisites: a 100 level English course, or a score of 5 on the Advanced Placement examination in English Literature or a 6 or 7 on the International Baccalaureate. Enrollment limit:19 (expected:19) Preference:sophomores and English Majors who have yet to take a Gateway course.
HOUR: MR 1:10-2:25

Course Cancelled Spring 2015:
ENGL 265 Topics in American Literature: Transnational America (W)

No Longer Writing Intensive or Gateway Spring 2015:

ENGL 272 (S) American Postmodern Fiction (Same as AMST 272)

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

ENGL 305 Chaucer

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

ENGL 312 Space Time (Same as AMST 326 and COMP 313)

Cancelled Course Fall 2014:

ENGL 329 Premodern Sexualities (D) (Same as WGSS 329)

Newly Cross-listed with HIST; Spring 2015:
ENGL 383(S)  Representing History (Same as COMP 383 and HIST 399)

Changed to Tutorial Spring 2015:

ENGL 389T The Fiction of Virginia Woolf (Same as WGSS 389)

"Let us record the atoms as they fall upon the mind in the order in which they fall, let us trace the pattern, however disconnected and incoherent in appearance, which each sight or incident scores upon the consciousness. Let us not take it for granted that life exists more fully in what is commonly thought big than in what is commonly thought small" ("Modern Fiction"). Virginia Woolf's fiction represents a self-conscious and highly experimental challenge to the conventions of Victorian and Edwardian fiction. This course will explore the evolution of the innovative narrative techniques by which she tried to bridge the gap between the experience of consciousness and its representation in language. Accompanying concerns will be Woolf's challenges to stable gender roles, her conception of the relationship of gender to creativity, and the ways in which her powerful lyric impulses are reflected in her fiction. We will read most of the major novels, probably including <I>The Voyage Out</I>, <I>Jacob's Room</I>, <I>Mrs. Dalloway</I>, <I>To the Lighthouse</I>, <I>Orlando</I>, <I>The Waves</I>, and <I>Between the Acts</I>, together with selected short fiction and critical essays. The course will be taught in tutorial format. We will meet together as a seminar (time TBA)for the first and last weeks of the semester, and then divide into pairs for the remainder. Individual pairs will have some flexibility in the last we weeks of the course to tailor the syllabus to individual interests.

Writing requirement: During the tutorial portion, students will alternate writing 4-6 page essays and commenting on partners’ essays, for a total of 5 essays and 5 responses.
Crosslist with WGSS, meets Lit Hist C requirement.
Prerequisite: 100-level English course or 5 on AP. First-years ARE permitted if they meet the prerequisite.

Newly Cross-listed with HIST; Fall 214:
ENGL 395(F) Signs of History (Same as COMP and HIST 395)

Cancelled course Spring 2015:
HIST 104(S) Travel Narratives and African History (Same as AFR 104) (W)

Cancelled course Spring 2015:
HIST 165
 From Pocahontas to Crazy Horse: Representations of Native Americans in Popular Culture (Same as AMST 258)(W) 

Cancelled course Fall 2014:

HIST 279 From Cahokia to Casinos: Histories of Native North America from Precontact to the Present (Same as AMST 279)

New course Spring 2015:
HIST 306 On the Move: Migration, Displacement, and Dispossession in the Middle East
(Same as ARAB 306)
This course explores how patterns of human migration impacted the states and societies of the Middle East from the nineteenth century to the present. The course retrieves nomads, labor migrants, travelers, and refugees from the margins of social history and focuses on how post-Ottoman Arab states thought about migration, how they categorized migrants, managed human mobility, and even compelled forced migrations. We will take special interest in how modern Arab nation-states shaped their populations through migration policy: how did the construction of new national boundaries influence ethnic, religious, and political identities? Students will analyze how legal paraphernalia like passports, the census, visas, and international law made the state a stakeholder in regulating human migration. This course incorporates discussions of major migrations in the region, including the Armenian Genocide, the Greek-Turkish population transfer, Palestinian dispossession, and Arab emigration to the Americas. Contemporary issues like statelessness, "brain drain," and sectarian politics will be contextualized within the region's experience with migration. Course readings will include historical case studies, participant interviews, memoirs, diasporic literature/arts, and international legal documents. Students will additionally apply recent theories of migration in the Middle Eastern context.
Format: seminar. Evaluation: based on class discussion, regular short response papers, and a long term paper based on a case study of the student's choosing.
No Prerequisites. Enrollment limit: 25 (Expected: 15-20). Prefrence: given to History and Arbic Studies Majors.
May not be taken on a pass/fail basis
HOUR: TR 9:55-11:10

New Spring 2015 Course:

HIST 334(S)  From Habsburg to Hitler (Same as JWST 335)
This course comprises intertwined German, Czech, and Jewish case studies in the rich and tragic history of nationalist politics in Central and Eastern Europe. We will start in 1848, with the "Springtime of Nations," and end in the late 1940s, with the imposition of Stalinist rule on a region recently purged of Jews through the Holocaust, then stripped of Germans through mass expulsion. The territorial focus is Bohemia and Moravia, historic lands that belonged to the Habsburg Monarchy until 1918, to the Czechoslovak Republic until 1938 or 1939, and to the Third Reich until 1945. Through peace and war, we will study the contrasting philosophies and tactics of German and Czech nationalist movements which grew as they competed for power. We will trace the responses of the small but significant Jewish minority, and explore the quite different attempts by national or nonnational states--a liberal monarchy, a democratic republic, a fascist dictatorship, and its postwar, anti-fascist successor--to manage national or "racial" conflict. Readings include a variety of primary sources: eyewitness accounts, inspired analysis, radical rants, law, secret documents, poetry, memoir, fiction, and more.
Class Format:  seminar
Requirements/Evaluation: class discussion, midterm and final exams, and a research paper of 10 pages
Prerequisites:  none; open to first-year students with instructor's permission
Enrollment Limit:  25
Expected Class Size:  20-25
Enrollment Preferences:  preference given to History majors
Distributional Requirements:
Division 2
Other Attributes: 
HIST Group C Electives - Europe and Russia
SEM  Section: 01 TF 02:35 03:50  Instructor:  Jeremy King

Cancelled course Fall 2014:
HIST 375 History of American Childhood (D) (Same as AFR 375)

New Spring 2015 Course:
JAPN 131 Introduction to Japanese Linguistics

This course is an introduction to the basic ideas and methodology of linguistics. We learn how to formally analyze the patterns of speech sounds (phonetics and phonology), word formation (morphology), sentence structures (syntax), and meanings (semantics and pragmatics). Other topics, such as first language acquisition and language variations, may be discussed as needed. Although we use Japanese as the primary target data throughout the course, we occasionally look at data from other languages for further application of linguistic methodology and for the better understanding of cross-linguistic variations and underlying universality across languages.
Classes are conducted in English.
Class format: Lecture. Requierment: Class discussion, reading assignments (as preparation for class), written assignments (exercises), mid-term and final exam.
Preequisites: No background knowledge of Japanese or linguistics is required. Open to all students who are interested in Japanese language or language in general. Enrollment limit: 25 Expected: 25. Preference: First-years and Sophmores.
MR 2:35-3:50
Instructor: Ai Kubota

Cancelled Course Spring 2015 JAPN 260
JAPN 260 Japanese Theatre and its Contemporary Context (Same as COMP 262)

Newly Cross-Listed LATS 208 with ENGL 251

Introduction to Latina/o Literatures (D) (Same as AMST 207 & COMP 211)

8/13/14 & 8/19/14 & 8/26/14
Newly Crossed-Listed LATS 245 with COMP 249, WGSS 247, AFR 245 & ENGL 245

Queering the Color Line": Queer Black and Latina/o Literature (D)

8/13/14 & 8/19/14 & 8/26/14
Newly Crossed-Listed LATS 336 with COMP 342
& ENGL 365
Transnational Approaches to Latina/o and Indigenous Literature

8/13/14 & 8/26/14
Newly Crossed-Listed LATS 331 with COMP 347, WGSS 335 & ENGL 368

Chicana/Latina Feminist Literature and Thought

Course Offered Spring 2015:

MUS 102 Introduction to Music Theory

The course presents an introduction to the materials and structures of music. Through a variety of practical exercises and written projects, students will develop an understanding of the elements of music (e.g. pitch, scales, triads, rhythm, meter, and their notation) and explore their combination and interaction in the larger-scale organization of works of classical, jazz and popular music (i.e. harmony, counterpoint, form, rhetoric). Practical musicianship skills will be developed through in-class and prepared singing, Keyboard and rhythmic exercises.
Format: two weekly lectures. Requirement: evaluation will be based on written and practical quizzes, projects, participation, and a final exam.
Prerequisites: None. Enrollment Limit: 16 (expected: 16). Prefrence: giving to first year students.
TR 8:30-9:45
Instructor: Eric Nathan

New Spring Course 2015:

MUS 171 Music and Spirituality (Same as REL 171)

Across cultures and across millennia, music has served to enable, inspire, and express the spiritual life experiences of communities and individuals. Why is this so? In what contexts and through what means can making and hearing music acquire a spiritual dimension?  This course will take a topical approach to exploring music’s spiritual power, considering such areas as the function of music in ritual practices from various cultures and times, the use of music to tell sacred stories, and the role of music created in the face of death and its aftermath.  Our primary focus will be on music from Christian traditions from medieval to modern times, enriched by conversations with musicians immersed in the music of other world faith traditions. We will explore connections between music and spirituality through a wide variety of composers and styles, including plainchant and Renaissance sacred choral music; classics by Bach, Mozart, Beethoven, and Brahms; American hymnody and spirituals; Igor Stravinsky and Arvo Pärt; John Coltrane and Dave Brubeck; and selected artists from the world of contemporary popular music.
Class Format: lecture/discussion. Requirements/Evaluation: evaluation will be based on class participation, several brief writing assignments, a midterm paper, and a final project with presentation.
Prerequisites: none. Enrollment Limit: 19 (expected: 15) Enrollment Preferences: students with a demonstrated interest in music or religion.
may not be taken on a pass/fail basis; not available for the Gaudino option
Hour: W 1:10-3:50

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

MUS 146 The Concerto: Dialogue and Discord

New Fall 2014 Course:

PHIL 223 Philosphy of Sport

Sports: many of us (at Williams, in the US, throughout most of the world) play them, yet more of us watch them, and we invest not only our time but enormous amounts of money in them (we build sports arenas, not cathedrals; in 2013, in 40 of the 50 United States, the highest-paid public official was a football or basketball coach). Why do sports matter so much to us? Should they? The topics we consider in responding thoughtfully to these questions will include sports and health, sports and education, ethical issues in sports (including issues of class, gender, and race), and sports and beauty.
Class format: Lecture/discussion. Requirement: short writing assignments for most classes
Prerequisites: None. Enrollment Limit: 30 Expected: 30. Preference: Seniors, then Juniors, then Sophomores
MR 2:35-3:50 p.m.
Instructor: Alan White

Cancelled Course Fall 2014:

PHIL 224 Contemporary Political Philosophy (Same as LEAD 221)

Updated Course Description, Requirements and Writing Intensive

PSCI 232 Modern Political Thought (Same as PSCI 232) (W)

This course is a chronological survey of major works of political theory from the 16th to the 20th century. In discussions and writing, we will explore the diverse visions of modernity and of politics offered by such thinkers as Machiavelli, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Marx, Mill, and Freud. They help us ask: What is freedom? Who is equal? Who should rule? With what limits and justifications? What form of government best serves the people? Who are the people, anyway? And on what grounds can we justify confidence in our provisional answers to such questions? Class will be primarily driven by discussion, often preceded by brief lectures. Attention to the writing process and developing an authorial voice will be a recurrent focus of our work inside and outside the classroom.
Course requirements: Four formal papers of 5-7 pages; brief informal writing tasks inside and outside of class.
Enrollment: 19

New Course Fall 2014:

PHIL 337  Justice in Health Care   (W)
Justice is a notoriously complex and elusive philosophical concept, the conditions of which are even more difficult to articulate within real world institutions and contexts than in the abstract. In this course we'll explore justice as a fundamental moral principle and as a desideratum of the US health care system. The first portion of the course will be devoted to considering general theories of justice as well as alternative conceptions of justice within the health care context. This will provide the background for subsequent examination of specific topics, which may include, among others: justice in health care financing and reform, which may itself include an analysis of the Affordable Care Act; justice in health care rationing, with particular attention to the relationship between rationing criteria and gender, "race," disability, and age; justice in the procurement and allocation of organs for transplantation; AIDS and personal responsibility for illness; and justice in medical research, including "double standards" for research conducted in less developed countries.
Format: tutorial. Requirements/Evaluation: evaluations will be based on written work, oral presentations of that work, and on oral critiques
Prerequisites:  none. Enrollment Limit: 10 Expected: 10. Preferences:  Philosophy majors, students in the International Studies Global Health Track or Public Health Program, and students committed to taking the tutorial
Extra Info: may not be taken on a pass/fail basis
Instructor: Julia Pedroni

Course Cancelled Spring 2015:

PHIl 373 Antigone (Same as PHIL&WGSS 373)

New Course Spring 2015:

PHIL 393T Nietzsche and His Legacy (W)
The late 20th Century philosopher Richard Rorty characterized the present age as “post-Nietzschean.”  Indeed Nietzsche’s influence has been pervasive.  German philosopher Martin Heidegger thought he represented the culminating point of Western metaphysics; French Nietzscheans such as Foucault, Derrida and Deleuze as well as French feminist Luce Irigaray appropriate Nietzschean themes and concepts in their critical engagements with the Western philosophical tradition; and Anglo-American moral philosophers such as Bernard  Williams, Alisdair MacIntyre, and Phillippa Foot (as well as Rorty) respond to and engage his critique of modern morality.  In this tutorial we address some (certainly only some) of the current debates in critical and ethical theory that have been fueled by Nietzsche’s work.  Key ideas and concepts such as the death of god, the use and abuse of history, the eternal recurrence, will to power, and master and slave morality will be addressed. Nietzsche texts may include selections from:  Untimely Meditations, The Gay Science, Beyond Good and Evil, Thus Spoke Zarathustra, The Genealogy of Morals, Twilight of the Idols, and Ecce Homo.  I may also pair some Nietzsche texts with readings from representatives of both the Anglo-American and European critical reception of his work  (Bataille, Heidegger, Habermas, Foucault, Irigaray, Deleuze, Derrida Williams, Rorty, Reginster, Hussain, and so forth).  While students will not regularly be required to read the latter, any who want to pursue this legacy will be supported in doing so.)
Format: 10 tutorial meetings/2 seminar meetings (tba) students will work in pairs. Requirements/Evaluation:  Each student will write and present four 5-6-page paper every other week (except seminar weeks) and a commentary on his or her partner’s essay on alternate weeks.  Seminar meetings will be held at the beginning and end of term.  I may add an additional seminar at midterm. Evaluations are based on written work as well as level of intellectual engagement in tutorial and seminar meetings.
Prerequisites:  Two courses in philosophy, preferably either Ancient and/or Modern surveys or 19th Century course, or demonstrated background in Critical Theory, or permission of instructor.  Enrollment Limit: 10 (expected: 8-10). Preference: current and prospective philosophy majors as well as students concentrating unofficially in critical theory. I am open to first year students, but any first year’s interested should make an appointment with me before adding the course.
PHIL History Courses
Instructor:  JANA SAWICKI

New Course Spring 2015:

PSCI 111 The Millennial Generation in American Politics (Q)

The Millennial generation those born between the early 1980s and 2000s one of the most diverse in American history, and they are making waves in American politics. For example, if only people over the age of 30 voted in 2008, Romney would have won by 2 million votes rather than losing by 5 million. Young people are consequential in American politics (and across the globe). This course will examine shifts in American political dynamics and examine the role that Millennials play in reshaping the boundaries of politics in the United States. We will also examine the ways in which American political institutions influence the way Millennials view and participate in politics. Students in this course will have the opportunity to collect and analyze their own data about members of the Millennial generation in efforts to make their own conclusions about what we should expect for the future of American politics.
Format: lecture. Requirements: class participation, reading responses, two short papers, final presentation.
Prerequisites: none. Enrollment: 20 (expected: 20). Preferences: first-year students.
may not be taken on a pass/fail basis
HOUR: TF 2:35-3:50
Instructor: Candis Smith

Cancelled Course Fall 2014:
PSCI 208T Wealth in America (W)

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

PSCI 215 The Use and Abuse of Statistics in Politics (Q)

New Course Spring 2015:

PSCI 236 Sex, Gender and Political Theory (Same as WGSS 236)

This course offers a feminist reading of key concepts in the study of politics: freedom, justice, equality, obligation, representation, alienation, and objectification.  Each of these terms will be considered in relation to problems of political exclusion and social stratification that persist in democracies, with particular attention to inequalities based on sex, gender, race, and class.  Is welfare a problem for freedom theory?  In what way might a pregnancy be experienced as a form of alienation, and how does this pose a challenge for theories of justice?  Is it possible to treat another person as an equal and at the same time an object of one’s sexual desire?  We will identify the analytical tools and strategies that feminist theorists have employed in order to bring these and other concerns into political science scholarship, reconstructing traditional ideas of politics and public life in the process.  Theorists whose work we will read include Susan Moller Okin, Nancy Hirschmann, Martha Nussbaum, Iris Marion Young, Drucilla Cornell, Gayatri Spivak, Dorothy Roberts, Judith Butler, Linda Zerilli and Catherine Mackinnon.
Format: lecture/discussion. Requirements:One oral presentation, one response paper (1 page), and three essays (6-8 pages).
Prerequisites: none. Enrollment limit: 25 (expected:21). Preference:Political Science and Women's, Gender and Sexuality Studies majors.
HOUR: TR 11:20am-12:35pm
Instructor: NIMU NJOYA

New Course Description for Spring 2015:

PSCI 410 Senior Seminar in American Politics

The United States of 2015 is considerably different from the United States of 1787. Over the past two hundred and near fourty years the population has grown by many multiples, the character of the society has changed from part slave, agricultural and mercantilist to increasingly democratic, liberal, technologically dynamic and urban. Further, the United States of 1787 had recently won its freedom from the major imperial power of the period, England (thereby changing its status from colony to sovereign nation). Now, the United States is the major imperial power of the world (even if bedeviled by anti-American movements of various kinds). Beyond these differences are innumerable others - demographic, institutional, and political.   
The focus of the American Politics senior seminar for this year is whether the Constitutional Framework and the rationales that justified those arrangements remain well suited to our current circumstances. And, if not, what could or should be done to redress that ill fit. There are two considerations that will broadly shape our deliberations and discussions this semester.  The first consideration will be an analytic one: what were the claims of justice and freedom that were the basis of the consitution and the American political institutions thereby created? These claims offer us some normative standards we can use as the basis to judge the success of American democracy, then and now. Which in turn raises the second question: are these foundational views, as best we can understand them, adequate to our times? And, if not, what should be added, retracted, or changed? 

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

PSYC 242 Social Psychology

New Course Spring 2015:

PSYC 343 The Unconscious Mind

The idea of thought that occurs outside of conscious awareness has been around since the fifth century BCE. Of course, the most famous theory of the unconscious comes from Freud, and his notions of the Id, Ego, Superego, Oedipal Complexes and the like, and the resulting defense mechanisms to keep unwanted thoughts out of conscious awareness. The psychoanalytic concept of the unconscious is of a disturbing, boiling cauldron that is, out of necessity, kept below the surface.  The cognitive notion of the unconscious does agree with Freud in regard to the proportion of unconscious to conscious thought, agreeing with the famous tip of the iceberg metaphor. However, the early cognitive model of the 1980s, was of a cold, efficient, and unmotivated processor, that was capable of complex activity.  Current notions of the unconscious mind build on these early cognitive theories, but include the possibility for affect, motivation, and goals. There is hardly a psychological process that cannot be seen as carried out to a greater or lesser extent unconsciously, so we may be left to wonder what is consciousness for?  The first segment of the course is devoted to an examination of the early cognitive theories of the unconscious to provide a theoretical framework for the rest of the course. Next, we will discuss unconscious processing, including implicit memory, knowledge activation, priming and, unpriming. We will then examine core themes in social psychology from a perspective of unconscious processing, affect, attitudes, goals and behavior, and the self.
Format: Seminar. Requirements:Class participation, midterm research proposal, final research paper.
Prerequisites: Psyc 221, 222 or 242. Enrollment limit: 16. Prefrences to Psychology majors.
may not be taken on a pass/fail basis; not available for the Gaudino option
HOUR: 7-9:40 M
Betsy Sparrow

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

PSYC 348 Is it the Thought that Counts? Examining Intentions and Outcomes in Intergroup Interaction (D) (W)

Updated Title and Description Spring 2015:

REL 106 "Is God Dead? Secularization in the Modern World"
In 1966, Time magazine published an edition titled “Is God Dead?”, alluding to Friedrich Nietzsche’s famous proclamation that “God is dead.” The Time edition examined the growing number of people in the United States who proclaimed disbelief in organized religion or in God. Today, one in five people in the United States identify as “none” when asked about their religious affiliation. This trend is one important component of what has come to be known as “secularization.” At the same time, however, the idea that religion is increasingly disappearing or becoming irrelevant has been significantly challenged by the rise of the “religious right” in the United States, as well as Islamism, Hindu nationalism, and many other religious revival movements across the globe. This course will take a theoretical and global comparative perspective to understand the nature of secularization in the modern world. Has secularization taken place or not? What does it mean to say we live in a secular society? Is it the case that “Western” society is secular whereas the rest of the world is not? The course will answer such questions by beginning with broad historical narratives and theoretical accounts that propose various interpretations of secularization as a historical process (focusing primarily on Peter Berger, Steve Bruce, Jose Casanova, and Charles Taylor). The remainder of the course will then explore a variety of case studies from the Americas, the Middle East, India, and East Asia to nuance and complicate those theories and narratives. We will explore how the very idea of secularization presupposes a constructed notion of “religion” and will think about the implications of that secular-religion binary. 

Cancelled Course Fall 2014:

REL 226 New Religions in North America (Same as AMST 226)

Cancelled Course Fall 2014:

REL 312 Kierkegaard: The Existentialist and Religious Thought of Søren Kierkegaard

Cancelled Course Spring 2015:

THEA 275T Lying, Cheating, Stealing: Hidden Knowledge in American Drama (Same as COMP 275 and ENGL 224)

Updated Description and Changed to Tutorial:
THEA 302T Scenic Design and Experimental Performance (Same as ARTS 221)

The artistic, intellectual, and practical roles of a set designer vary widely, from the spectacle of Broadway to the do-it-yourself ingenuity of downtown theater. In contemporary experimental theater designers are essential parts of the ensemble, contributing equally to devised work alongside directors, writers, performers and dramaturgs. Design is not viewed as a response to the script, but rather an initial condition: a world whose creation describes the limits of the play while also providing the necessary components for that play to exist. In this way the act of designing and the act of devising can be seen as inextricably entwined—even interchangeable.
 This course explores a range of techniques and methodologies utilized to create stage environments in traditional and experimental modes. Grounded in textual analysis and research, and emphasizing process, critique, and revision, we will create theoretical stage designs in response to a variety of performance texts. These may include plays, musicals, operas, physical- and dance-theater, and other work that is deeply grounded in the physicality of performer, spectator and performance environment. Emphasis will be on sketching and model-making as the primary means for developing and communicating design ideas Drafting and digital tools will also be factors in course work, which will include training and mentorship in all materials and craft.
 Class Format: tutorial
Requirements/Evaluation: evaluation will be based upon committed class participation in discussion and critique, as well as thoughtful, timely completion of all assignments and projects
Additional Info:
Additional Info2:
Prerequisites: THEA 201 or permission of instructor
Enrollment Preference: Theatre and Art majors
Department Notes: this course does not count toward the Art major
Material and Lab Fees: lab fee of up to $125 to be added to the student's term bill
Distribution Notes:
Divisional Attributes: Division I
Other Attributes:
Enrollment Limit: 10
Expected Enrollment: 6


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