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History 1302. E1 America Since 1877History 1302. E1 America Since 1877
The central theme of this course, one that is related to each of the topics, is the ever-changing ideology of Republicanism: i e
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American Literature, Beginnings to 1865: Syllabus & PoliciesAmerican Literature, Beginnings to 1865: Syllabus & Policies
Demonstrate familiarity and facility with fundamental terminology and concepts relevant to the analysis of early American literature
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American Literature, Beginnings to 1865: Syllabus & PoliciesAmerican Literature, Beginnings to 1865: Syllabus & Policies
Demonstrate familiarity and facility with fundamental terminology and concepts associated with the analysis of nineteenth- and twentieth-century literature
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Cultural Revolutions: Everyday Life and Politics in England, Colonial America, and France History 29503 01/39503 01 gs29503 01/39503 01 History of Culture 39503 01 Winter, 2005 Wednesdays, 9: 30-12: 30 Rosenwald Hall Room 011Cultural Revolutions: Everyday Life and Politics in England, Colonial America, and France History 29503 01/39503 01 gs29503 01/39503 01 History of Culture 39503 01 Winter, 2005 Wednesdays, 9: 30-12: 30 Rosenwald Hall Room 011
Office: Social Sciences 222; tel. 2-7940 please do not leave messages on this phone
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Sis 202 course requirements & assignmentsSis 202 course requirements & assignments
All assignments are designed to give students many occasions to integrate critical analytic skills through reading, writing, and discussion and to give students many opportunities to demonstrate engagement with the course materials
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Instructor: Jessica JorgensonInstructor: Jessica Jorgenson
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Titleiii technology Literacy Challenge GrantTitleiii technology Literacy Challenge Grant
War to End All Wars” had left an entire continent in shambles. The dynamics involved in creating a peace following this war would effect the world for decades to come
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Fseng 201-2: Communication in English Prof. Ben SloteFseng 201-2: Communication in English Prof. Ben Slote
What do these texts means to accomplish, if not an answer to the question, What can be done? And what are our obligations, morally and perhaps in other ways, as readers and responders to this work?
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