Undergraduate Courses

To see a complete list of courses offered and their descriptions, visit the online course catalog.

The courses listed below are provided by Student Information Services (SIS). This listing provides a snapshot of immediately available courses within this department and may not be complete. Course registration information can be found at https://sis.jhu.edu/classes.

Column one has the course number and section. Other columns show the course title, days offered, instructor's name, room number, if the course is cross-referenced with another program, and a option to view additional course information in a pop-up window.

FYS: What is the Common Good?
AS.001.100 (01)

What is "the common good"? How do individuals consider this idea, this question, and how are societies led, or misled, by its pursuit? Together, we will explore sources from a range of perspectives: What can the story of Noah, for example, teach us about the question of the common good? Or the engineering of Baltimore public transportation, the notion of meritocracy in higher education, access to vaccines, the perniciousness of pandemics, prohibition of nuclear weapons, or data sharing among scientists? Drawing from movies, interviews, and readings (authors include Rachel Carson, James Baldwin, Bong Joon-ho, Spike Lee, Michael Sandel, and more), this course is as much about how we ask and interrogate hard questions as it is about the answers themselves. Engaging deeply with the sources and each other, students will discuss the texts in class, write short responses, and give occasional oral presentations. The course will culminate in a final, collaborative research project that seeks to map the common good and move the conversation forward.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: T 1:30PM - 4:00PM
  • Instructor: Watters, Aliza
  • Room: Gilman 277
  • Status: Waitlist Only
  • Seats Available: 0/12
  • PosTag(s): n/a

FYS: Black Baltimore Archives - From Frederick Douglass to Billie Holiday
AS.001.163 (01)

This First-Year Seminar carefully considers the lives and works of two globally famous Black Baltimoreans: the abolitionist and statesman Frederick Douglass (1818-1895), and the premier jazz vocalist Billie Holiday (1915-1959). While we will explore key writings and performances of their work, the course also wants to use their historical lives in Baltimore to enrich our knowledge of the city and archival resources that reveal its past. During the semester we will consult a variety of primary resources like newspapers, novels, photographs, rare documents, correspondence, and recorded sound to investigate the complex and intraracial world of Baltimore in the 19th and early 20th centuries. Among the questions we will be considering: How did the city’s black abolitionist and religious networks contribute to Frederick Douglass’s evolution as a journalist and politician? What was the role of Chesapeake Bay black musical culture—ragtime, marching bands, banjo and fiddle ditties, and riverboat music—in the creation of Billie Holiday’s unique stylistic expression and singing? In what manner did Baltimore’s racial segregation and racism define her life and art? Students are required to visit three archival repositories during scheduled in-class trips, including a visit to the Library of Congress in Washington, DC. The final project is an archive-laden digital story map.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: W 12:00PM - 2:30PM
  • Instructor: Jackson, Lawrence P
  • Room: Mergenthaler 266
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 2/12
  • PosTag(s): n/a

FYS: Privacy and Surveillance
AS.001.172 (01)

Few topics are more pressing to contemporary society as the right to privacy, in the face of both state and corporate and state surveillance. But the idea of a "right to privacy" has not always been with us. As E. L. Godkin put it in 1890, "Privacy is a distinctly modern product." Indeed, even 300 years ago, many of our own expectations of privacy would have been unheard of. This First-Year Seminar looks at the relation of privacy to modernity, through the lenses of literature, law, and social practices. How can works of art and thought from the past help us understand our own present?

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: TTh 10:30AM - 11:45AM
  • Instructor: Rosenthal, Jesse Karl
  • Room: Gilman 130D
  • Status: Waitlist Only
  • Seats Available: 0/12
  • PosTag(s): n/a

Introduction to Literary Study
AS.060.107 (01)

This course serves as an introduction to the basic methods of and critical approaches to the study of literature. Some sections may have further individual topic descriptions; please check in SIS when searching for courses.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: TTh 9:00AM - 10:15AM
  • Instructor: Hickman, Jared W
  • Room: Maryland 202
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 5/18
  • PosTag(s): n/a

Introduction to Literary Study
AS.060.107 (02)

This course serves as an introduction to the basic methods of and critical approaches to the study of literature. Some sections may have further individual topic descriptions; please check in SIS when searching for courses.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: MW 3:00PM - 4:15PM
  • Instructor: Nurhussein, Nadia
  • Room: Hodson 313
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 3/18
  • PosTag(s): n/a

Diaries, Journals, Some Notes
AS.060.140 (01)

A study of genres of private writings, focusing on the diary form. Readings will likely include diaries by Pepys, Boswell, Frank, Woolf, as well as critical and theoretical texts on the form.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: M 1:30PM - 4:00PM
  • Instructor: Miller, Andrew
  • Room: Maryland 217
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 9/18
  • PosTag(s): n/a

Asian and Latinx American Literatures: Rethinking Empire
AS.060.148 (01)

This course explores the transnational convergence of Asians/Asian Americans and Latinxs/ Latinx Americans from a history of multiple imperialisms to the neoliberal, globalized present. We will situate the racialization of Asian and Latinx peoples within a larger, global framework and think critically about areas of solidarity and tension between these two multi-ethnic groups through readings in literature, history, and sociology.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: TTh 3:00PM - 4:15PM
  • Instructor: Crisostomo, Johaina Katinka
  • Room: Gilman 35
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 10/18
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-GLOBAL

English Literature from Chaucer to Behn
AS.060.208 (01)

This course is a survey of English writing from the fourteenth to the seventeenth centuries. Tracing the evolution of vernacular literature in English from the late medieval period to the early modern period and onwards to the threshold of modernity, we will focus intensively upon four key works: Geoffrey Chaucer’s “The Canterbury Tales,” Book I of Edmund Spenser’s “The Faerie Queene”, John Milton’s “Paradise Lost” and Aphra Behn’s “Oroonoko.” These works will be examined in their formal and generic dimensions as key examples of broader aesthetic changes in the constitution of “literature” as a category. They will also be placed in their political, religious, and social contexts. Through lectures, class discussion, written responses, and longer essay assignments, students will master the fundamentals of English literary history as well as the techniques of critical reading and writing.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: MW 11:00AM - 11:50AM, F 11:00AM - 11:50AM
  • Instructor: Daniel, Andrew
  • Room: Maryland 110
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 11/19
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-PR1800, ENGL-LEC

English Literature from Chaucer to Behn
AS.060.208 (02)

This course is a survey of English writing from the fourteenth to the seventeenth centuries. Tracing the evolution of vernacular literature in English from the late medieval period to the early modern period and onwards to the threshold of modernity, we will focus intensively upon four key works: Geoffrey Chaucer’s “The Canterbury Tales,” Book I of Edmund Spenser’s “The Faerie Queene”, John Milton’s “Paradise Lost” and Aphra Behn’s “Oroonoko.” These works will be examined in their formal and generic dimensions as key examples of broader aesthetic changes in the constitution of “literature” as a category. They will also be placed in their political, religious, and social contexts. Through lectures, class discussion, written responses, and longer essay assignments, students will master the fundamentals of English literary history as well as the techniques of critical reading and writing.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: MW 11:00AM - 11:50AM, F 11:00AM - 11:50AM
  • Instructor: Daniel, Andrew
  • Room: Maryland 110
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 13/19
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-PR1800, ENGL-LEC

English Literature from Chaucer to Behn
AS.060.208 (03)

This course is a survey of English writing from the fourteenth to the seventeenth centuries. Tracing the evolution of vernacular literature in English from the late medieval period to the early modern period and onwards to the threshold of modernity, we will focus intensively upon four key works: Geoffrey Chaucer’s “The Canterbury Tales,” Book I of Edmund Spenser’s “The Faerie Queene”, John Milton’s “Paradise Lost” and Aphra Behn’s “Oroonoko.” These works will be examined in their formal and generic dimensions as key examples of broader aesthetic changes in the constitution of “literature” as a category. They will also be placed in their political, religious, and social contexts. Through lectures, class discussion, written responses, and longer essay assignments, students will master the fundamentals of English literary history as well as the techniques of critical reading and writing.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: MW 11:00AM - 11:50AM, F 11:00AM - 11:50AM
  • Instructor: Daniel, Andrew
  • Room: Maryland 110
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 14/19
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-PR1800, ENGL-LEC

American Literature, 1865 to today
AS.060.222 (01)

A survey of American literature from 1865 to today.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: MW 10:00AM - 10:50AM, F 10:00AM - 10:50AM
  • Instructor: Nurhussein, Nadia
  • Room: Hodson 316
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 14/20
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-LEC

American Literature, 1865 to today
AS.060.222 (02)

A survey of American literature from 1865 to today.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Lower Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: MW 10:00AM - 10:50AM, F 10:00AM - 10:50AM
  • Instructor: Nurhussein, Nadia
  • Room: Hodson 316
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 16/20
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-LEC

Virginia Woolf
AS.060.358 (01)

Beautiful, acute, and consequential, Woolf’s writing opens onto an extraordinary range of aesthetic, psychological, and political issues. In this seminar, we will read from her novels, essays, and diaries as well as the varied works of art and philosophy that influenced her.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: W 1:30PM - 4:00PM
  • Instructor: Miller, Andrew
  • Room: Krieger 304
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 8/18
  • PosTag(s): n/a

Slavery in Early Modern Literature
AS.060.359 (01)

Against the backdrop of the rise of the European slave trade, how were enslaved people represented in early modern English literature? How was the condition of enslavement inflected by emergent nationalism, colonialism and theological constructions of difference? This course puts Renaissance literature into conversation with comparative histories of slavery and critical race theory. Authors include Aristotle, Plautus, Thomas More, Bartolomé de las Casas, Christopher Marlowe, William Shakespeare, Philip Massinger, John Milton, Aphra Behn, Osman of Timisoara, Stephanie Smallwood, Michael Guasco, Saidiya Hartman, Herman Bennett, Orlando Patterson, Jared Sexton, and Mary Nyquist.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: T 1:30PM - 4:00PM
  • Instructor: Daniel, Andrew
  • Room: Gilman 388
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 15/18
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-PR1800

Speculative Slavery and Liberatory Fiction
AS.060.369 (01)

This course will introduce students to the study and genre of Black speculative fiction and Afrofuturism, through the lens of narratives focused on liberation/freedom. Liberatory fiction pushes the genre of Afrofuturism further to create space for the imagination to envision alternate futures and pasts, that rewrite history to aid in the process of liberation for black lives. The intended outcome of these texts is the liberation of its subjects and, in some cases, its readers to reflect on the contemporary. The liberation of subjects comes in the form of attaining collective or personal freedoms. This course will cover themes such as, gender and the speculative, the haunting of the post-slavery subject, and black apocalypses. All of these themes will be analyzed through reading both theory and narratives including: The Graphic Novel Adaptation of Octavia Butler’s Kindred, Toni Morrison’s Beloved, Saidiya Hartman’s “Venus in Two Acts”, and N.K. Jemisin’s “The City Born Great”.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: MW 3:00PM - 4:15PM
  • Instructor: Robinson, Samanda Jonell
  • Room: Bloomberg 172
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 11/18
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-GLOBAL

Irish Literature
AS.060.374 (01)

This course will introduce students to the long history of Irish literature, often relegated to a footnote or subsumed under the study of British literature broadly, from the medieval period until the contemporary era. Starting with the medieval Irish epic Táin Bó Cúailnge [The Cattle Raid of Cooley] and ending with Anna Burns’ 2018 masterpiece Milkman, this course will introduce students to the ways in which a colonial literature changes over time as Ireland, England’s first colony, is conquered and reconquered, rebels and revolts, and continues to confront the legacy of colonization as the nation remains divided between the North and the Republic today. Throughout the course, students will read texts written Jonathan Swift, Brian Ferriman, Peig Sayers, J.M. Synge, James Connolly, Elizabeth Bowen, Samuel Beckett, Edna O’Brien and others. This course will serve as a case study for students interested in literature of conflict, colonial and neo-colonial politics, and the fight for justice globally.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: MW 4:30PM - 5:45PM
  • Instructor: McClurkin, Daniel Thomas
  • Room: Maryland 201
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 8/18
  • PosTag(s): n/a

The Asian American Novel
AS.060.381 (01)

This course provides a foundation for reading Asian American novels. We will be discussing the origins of “Asian American” as a political coalition in the 1960s amidst a longer historical narrative of U.S. imperial and military projects and immigration policies that have influenced the racialization of those who identify with this multi-ethnic group. At the same time, we will be examining the limitations of this U.S.-centric perspective by rethinking the geopolitical spaces of both “Asia” and “the Americas” through transpacific and hemispheric lenses. Discussions will center around how the novel form could provide insight into linked social struggles and the new narratives of political community they imagine.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: M 1:30PM - 4:00PM
  • Instructor: Crisostomo, Johaina Katinka
  • Room: Shaffer 100
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 5/18
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-GLOBAL

The Contemporary Novel
AS.060.384 (01)

In the first two decades of the twenty-first century, writers of narrative fiction have been working furiously to keep up with the turbulence that global capitalism has visited on the world — war, political chaos, environmental catastrophe, massive forced migration and displacement — while trying to maintain ties to the techniques of narrative that gave the 19th century reality novel its successes and its prestige. In this course we will read a range of texts, mostly in translation, that stretch and deform those conventions in order to represent the lives and struggles of characters who are caught up in immense historical change. More and more often, novelists are choosing to depict characters drawn from what Marx would have called “surplus populations” — people for whom economic stability and personal safety are out of reach, partly because they are seen as not worth employing (or exploiting). Under these conditions, we will ask, is it only possible to tell tragic stories? What do happy endings look like? What do changes do character development and point of view have to undergo, for instance, to keep up with 21st-century history? Is realism still the best vehicle for telling these stories? Readings will include novels by Sally Rooney, Eduard Louis, Fernanda Melchor, Elena Ferrante, Marlon James, and Manoranjan Byapari, as well as secondary material by Sarah Chihaya, Merve Emre, Katherine Hill, Jill Richards, and the Endnotes collective.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: Th 1:30PM - 4:00PM
  • Instructor: Nealon, Chris
  • Room: Shriver Hall 001
  • Status: Waitlist Only
  • Seats Available: 0/18
  • PosTag(s): n/a

Playing in the White: Black Writers, the Literary Colorline and Writing Whiteness
AS.100.354 (01)

This course will turn to known and not-so-known black writers during the early to mid-twentieth century who defied literary expectation and wrote stories that featured or focused on whiteness. We will consider what whiteness offered black writers and the political work that their literary experimentations did for a white American publishing industry.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: W 1:30PM - 4:00PM
  • Instructor: Mott, Shani T
  • Room: Shriver Hall 104
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 1/15
  • PosTag(s): HIST-US

Representing Otherness in Literature and Film
AS.211.325 (01)

The term 'Otherness' is known to be rooted in the Self-Other opposition as it emerged in German Idealism, adopted by psychoanalysis and transformed to Post-Colonial and Feminist theories. This theoretical framework will allow us to explore the role of the Other in literature and cinema. Students will become familiar with the historical development of the notion of the “stranger” through reading and analyzing various contemporary works of prose, poetry and cinema from various countries. We will analyze the ways in which these works depict Otherness and will investigate questions regarding their social, political and philosophical framework as well as the literary and cinematographic devices they employ. The course will have a comparative nature with the aim of learning more about the differences between the literary and cinematic representations.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: TTh 10:30AM - 11:45AM
  • Instructor: Stahl, Neta
  • Room: Smokler Center Library
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 3/15
  • PosTag(s): n/a

Existentialism in Literature and Philosophy
AS.213.374 (01)

What does it mean to exist, and to be able to reflect on this fact? What is it mean to be a self? This course explores the themes of existentialism in literature and philosophy, including the meaning of existence, the nature of the self, authenticity and inauthenticity, the inescapability of death, the experience of time, anxiety, absurdity, freedom and responsibility to others. It will be examined why these philosophical ideas often seem to demand literary expression or bear a close relation to literary works. Readings may include writings by Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, Dostoevsky, Heidegger, Rilke, Kafka, Simmel, Jaspers, Buber, Sartre, de Beauvoir, Camus, and Daoud.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: T 1:30PM - 4:00PM
  • Instructor: Gosetti, Jennifer Anna
  • Room: Smokler Center 213
  • Status: Waitlist Only
  • Seats Available: 0/20
  • PosTag(s): MLL-GERM, MLL-ENGL

Existentialism in Literature and Philosophy
AS.213.374 (02)

What does it mean to exist, and to be able to reflect on this fact? What is it mean to be a self? This course explores the themes of existentialism in literature and philosophy, including the meaning of existence, the nature of the self, authenticity and inauthenticity, the inescapability of death, the experience of time, anxiety, absurdity, freedom and responsibility to others. It will be examined why these philosophical ideas often seem to demand literary expression or bear a close relation to literary works. Readings may include writings by Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, Dostoevsky, Heidegger, Rilke, Kafka, Simmel, Jaspers, Buber, Sartre, de Beauvoir, Camus, and Daoud.

  • Credits: 4.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: T 1:30PM - 4:00PM
  • Instructor: Gosetti, Jennifer Anna
  • Room: Smokler Center 213
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 2/5
  • PosTag(s): MLL-GERM, MLL-ENGL

Dante Visits the Afterlife
AS.214.479 (01)

One of the greatest works of literature of all times, the Divine Comedy leads us down into the torture-pits of Hell, up the steep mountain terrain of Purgatory, through the “virtual” space of Paradise, and then back to where we began: our own earthly lives. We accompany Dante on his journey, building along the way knowledge of medieval Italian history, literature, philosophy, politics, and religion. The course also focuses on the arts of reading deeply, asking questions of a text, and interpreting literary and scholarly works through discussion and critical writing. Conducted in English.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: MW 12:00PM - 1:15PM
  • Instructor: Saiber, Arielle
  • Room: Shriver Hall 104
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 1/15
  • PosTag(s): ENGL-PR1800

Novelist Intellectuals
AS.215.406 (01)

What does a novelist’s op-ed about economics have to do with her literary writing? In what ways does a fiction writer’s essays on the environment inform how we read her novels? What happens when we find the political opinions of a writer objectionable? This undergraduate seminar will consider what the Spanish writer Francisco Ayala termed “novelist intellectuals,” that is, literary writers who actively participate in a society’s public sphere. Considering writers from Madrid to New York, from London to Buenos Aires, we will ask how one should hold a novelist’s fictional and non-fictional writings in the balance and explore ways of reading that allow us to consider the public intellectual side and the aesthetic side of a novelist together.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: TTh 9:00AM - 10:15AM
  • Instructor: Seguin, Becquer D
  • Room: Krieger Laverty
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 5/18
  • PosTag(s): n/a

Imagining Climate Change
AS.300.347 (01)

Climate change poses an existential threat to human civilization. Yet the attention and concern it receives in ordinary life and culture is nowhere near what science tells us is required. What are the causes of this mismatch between crisis and response? What accounts for our collective inability to imagine and grasp this new reality, and how can it be overcome? In pursuit of these questions, we will pair literary works and films with texts from politics, philosophy, literary theory, and religion, that frame climate change as a fundamental challenge to our ways of making sense of the human condition.

  • Credits: 3.00
  • Level: Upper Level Undergraduate
  • Days/Times: TTh 10:30AM - 11:45AM
  • Instructor: Lisi, Leonardo
  • Room: Gilman 208
  • Status: Open
  • Seats Available: 2/12
  • PosTag(s): n/a

Course # (Section) Title Day/Times Instructor Room PosTag(s) Info
AS.001.100 (01)FYS: What is the Common Good?T 1:30PM - 4:00PMWatters, AlizaGilman 277
AS.001.163 (01)FYS: Black Baltimore Archives - From Frederick Douglass to Billie HolidayW 12:00PM - 2:30PMJackson, Lawrence PMergenthaler 266
AS.001.172 (01)FYS: Privacy and SurveillanceTTh 10:30AM - 11:45AMRosenthal, Jesse KarlGilman 130D
AS.060.107 (01)Introduction to Literary StudyTTh 9:00AM - 10:15AMHickman, Jared WMaryland 202
AS.060.107 (02)Introduction to Literary StudyMW 3:00PM - 4:15PMNurhussein, NadiaHodson 313
AS.060.140 (01)Diaries, Journals, Some NotesM 1:30PM - 4:00PMMiller, AndrewMaryland 217
AS.060.148 (01)Asian and Latinx American Literatures: Rethinking EmpireTTh 3:00PM - 4:15PMCrisostomo, Johaina KatinkaGilman 35ENGL-GLOBAL
AS.060.208 (01)English Literature from Chaucer to BehnMW 11:00AM - 11:50AM, F 11:00AM - 11:50AMDaniel, AndrewMaryland 110ENGL-PR1800, ENGL-LEC
AS.060.208 (02)English Literature from Chaucer to BehnMW 11:00AM - 11:50AM, F 11:00AM - 11:50AMDaniel, AndrewMaryland 110ENGL-PR1800, ENGL-LEC
AS.060.208 (03)English Literature from Chaucer to BehnMW 11:00AM - 11:50AM, F 11:00AM - 11:50AMDaniel, AndrewMaryland 110ENGL-PR1800, ENGL-LEC
AS.060.222 (01)American Literature, 1865 to todayMW 10:00AM - 10:50AM, F 10:00AM - 10:50AMNurhussein, NadiaHodson 316ENGL-LEC
AS.060.222 (02)American Literature, 1865 to todayMW 10:00AM - 10:50AM, F 10:00AM - 10:50AMNurhussein, NadiaHodson 316ENGL-LEC
AS.060.358 (01)Virginia WoolfW 1:30PM - 4:00PMMiller, AndrewKrieger 304
AS.060.359 (01)Slavery in Early Modern LiteratureT 1:30PM - 4:00PMDaniel, AndrewGilman 388ENGL-PR1800
AS.060.369 (01)Speculative Slavery and Liberatory FictionMW 3:00PM - 4:15PMRobinson, Samanda JonellBloomberg 172ENGL-GLOBAL
AS.060.374 (01)Irish LiteratureMW 4:30PM - 5:45PMMcClurkin, Daniel ThomasMaryland 201
AS.060.381 (01)The Asian American NovelM 1:30PM - 4:00PMCrisostomo, Johaina KatinkaShaffer 100ENGL-GLOBAL
AS.060.384 (01)The Contemporary NovelTh 1:30PM - 4:00PMNealon, ChrisShriver Hall 001
AS.100.354 (01)Playing in the White: Black Writers, the Literary Colorline and Writing WhitenessW 1:30PM - 4:00PMMott, Shani TShriver Hall 104HIST-US
AS.211.325 (01)Representing Otherness in Literature and FilmTTh 10:30AM - 11:45AMStahl, NetaSmokler Center Library
AS.213.374 (01)Existentialism in Literature and PhilosophyT 1:30PM - 4:00PMGosetti, Jennifer AnnaSmokler Center 213MLL-GERM, MLL-ENGL
AS.213.374 (02)Existentialism in Literature and PhilosophyT 1:30PM - 4:00PMGosetti, Jennifer AnnaSmokler Center 213MLL-GERM, MLL-ENGL
AS.214.479 (01)Dante Visits the AfterlifeMW 12:00PM - 1:15PMSaiber, ArielleShriver Hall 104ENGL-PR1800
AS.215.406 (01)Novelist IntellectualsTTh 9:00AM - 10:15AMSeguin, Becquer DKrieger Laverty
AS.300.347 (01)Imagining Climate ChangeTTh 10:30AM - 11:45AMLisi, LeonardoGilman 208