» Arts and Humanities

+ - 19th Century Studies

Focus: Students choosing this cluster will explore the intersections between history, culture, and art as they developed throughout the 19th century. The Napoleonic wars, the American Civil war, slavery, the industrial revolution, colonialism and imperialism, Darwinism, as well as numerous scientific discoveries and innovations are reflected in and influenced by the art, literature, and culture of the period.

Cluster Coordinator/email: English Department Chair, Associate Professor of English, Dr. Joanna Levin

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

Restrictions: Not open to History majors.
 
Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
AH 201: Renaissance to Modern Art
AH 330: Nineteenth Century Art
ENG 320: American Literature before 1870 [ENG 256]
HIST 170: Why Africa Matters: African History 1800-Present
HIST 180: Modern Latin American History
HIST 190: From the Shaolin Temple to Shonen Manga: Modern East Asia
HIST 202: Modern World Civilizations
HIST 310: Modern Europe
HIST 332: Slavery, Civil War and Reconstruction
PHIL 311: Descartes to Kierkegaard (cross listed with REL 311)


The following course must have the cluster coordinator's approval:
ENG 445: Major Author(s) [ENG 256] (when topic is 19th century author)

+ - Comparative World Religions

Focus: This cluster focuses on the comparative study of world religions and is designed to increase student understanding of the diverse religious traditions embraced by people around the world and to facilitate their ability to make comparisons across traditions. All courses within this cluster are comparative in nature and include at least one tradition outside of the western monotheisms of Judaism, Christianity and Islam (a separate cluster exists dealing exclusively with these traditions).

Cluster Coordinator/email: Religious Studies Department Chair, Associate Professor of Religious Studies, Dr. Nancy Martin

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

Restrictions: Not open to majors in Religious Studies
 
Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
REL 115: Living Religions of the World
REL 120: Global Ethics and Religion (cross listed with PHIL 120)
REL 125: Philosophy of Religion (cross listed with PHIL 125)
REL 330: Women and Religion
REL 335: Hinduism and the Religions of India
REL 336: Buddhism

+ - Culture of the Classical World

Focus: This cluster provides a variety of courses in the arts, history, and philosophy that explore the richness of the classical heritage that continues to shape our complex, modern world. To better understand ourselves, we must grapple with fundamental issues raised during this crucial period of world history, celebrating not only the beauty wrought by artists and thinkers, but also the difficult problems they introduced to societies across the globe.

Cluster Coordinator/email: Associate Professor of Art History and Archeology, Dr. Justin Walsh

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

Restrictions: Open to all majors.
 
Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
AH 200: Ancient to Medieval Art
AH 302: Early Greek Art
AH 303: Poets, Philosophers, and Citizens: Life in the Ancient Greek City
AH 400: Cultural Heritage and the Art World
ART 351: Art and Gender in Antiquity: Women's Beauty and Men's Power in Greek and Roman Art

ART 359: Myth, Drama and the Pursuit of the Ideal: Later Greek Art
ENG 221: Literature I (Antiquity to 1400 CE)
ENG 240: World Literature to 400 CE
HIST 201: The Rise of World Civilizations
HIST 304: The Ancient Mediterranean World (cross listed with REL 304)
MUS 101: Introduction to Music
PHIL 310: From Socrates to Aquinas (cross listed with REL 310)
REL 315: Archaeology of Ancient Israel (cross listed with HIST 315)
TH 150: Theatre in World Cultures

+ - Design and History Fundamentals in Cinematography

Focus: This cluster gives students interested in the art of cinematography a fundamental knowledge of design and of the history of Western art. Students will develop their ability to make visual design choices, with special emphasis on the creation of motion picture work.

Cluster Coordinator/email:  Film Division Chair, Assistant Professor of Film Production, Pavel Jech

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

 Restrictions: Not open to majors in Art, Art History or Graphic Design programs.
 
Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
AH 200: Ancient to Medieval Art
AH 201: Renaissance to Modern Art
AH 321: Northern Renaissance Art
AH 332: Modern Art
AH 331: History of Photography
AH 340: Contemporary Art: 1945 to 1970
AH 341: Contemporary Art: 1970 to the Present
GD 103: Visualization – Perspective and Rendering [graphic design major, or minor. Corequisite, GD 102]
GD 200: Introduction to Graphic Design [GD 102, 103, sophomore standing, and graphic design major, or minor, or consent of instructor. Corequisite, GD 201]
GD 202: Web Design [GD 102, 103, and graphic design major, or art, art history, or graphic design minor. Corequisite GD 200, 201, or consent of instructor.]
GD 203: Color [GD 200, 201, and graphic design major, or minor, and sophomore standing, or consent of instructor.]
GD 304: History of Graphic Design [GD 200, 201 and graphic design major, or art, art history or graphic design minor, or consent of instructor.]

+ - Digital Arts

Focus: This cluster is designed to serve students who have an interest in the artistic and storytelling possibilities of the digital arts.

Cluster Coordinator/email: Media Division Chair, Professor of Public Relations and Advertising, Janell Shearer

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

Restrictions: Open only to Graphic Design majors and Art majors. Not recommended for transfer students. It is not recommended for students who do not have a minimum of four semesters to complete it.

Contact the cluster coordinator upon enrollment in this cluster to ensure that you will be able to get into these courses, which are open to Digital Animation majors and minors only. The cluster coordinator can assist you with taking the courses in the appropriate sequence to meet prerequisites for upper division courses.
 
Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
CPSC 242: Introduction to the Game Industry
DA 120: Introduction to Digital Arts
DA 202: 3-D Computer Graphics I [DA 120, and digital arts major, or visual effects, or game development programming minor.]
DA 242: 2D Computer Graphics
DA 247: History and Aesthetics of Digital Arts
DA 249: Storytelling for Digital Arts [DA 247, digital arts major, or game development programming minor. Digital Arts majors must pass DA 249 with a grade of B- or better before continuing on with coursework within the major.]
DA 256: Beginning Character Animation [DA 206, digital arts major.]
DA 302: 3-D Computer Graphics II [DA 202, 249, and digital arts major, or game development programming minor.]
DA 339: Digital Illustration [DA 109, 120, 209, digital arts major.]
DA 356: Intermediate 3-D Animation [DA 249, 256, digital arts major.]
DA 369: Elements of Visual Effects I [DA 120, and Dodge College major or minor.]
DA 469: Visual Effects Production [DA 379, digital arts major or visual effects minor.]

+ - Ethics

Focus: Students in this cluster will explore a wide variety of controversial ethical issues, such as war, global warming, abortion, affirmative action, the nature and limits of corporate responsibility and service to others. Let rich philosophical traditions help you to arrive at your own positions, support those conclusions with good reasons, and understand why others might disagree. You will investigate such values as justice, autonomy, and compassion, and will further develop your ability to critically assess arguments and creatively solve problems.

Cluster Coordinator/email: Philosophy Department Chair, Associate Professor of Philosophy, Dr. G. Michael Pace

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

Restrictions: Not open to majors in Philosophy
 
Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
PHIL 104: Introduction to Ethics
PHIL 120: Global Ethics and Religion [cross listed with REL 120]
PHIL 303: Environmental Ethics
PHIL 304: Multicultural Ethics
PHIL 304a: Food Ethics
PHIL 304b: Global Justice
PHIL 312: Ethics Bowl
PHIL 314: Medical Ethics
PHIL 315: Voluntary Service
PHIL 316: Business and Professional Ethics
PHIL 318: Political and Legal Philosophy
PHIL 319: Philosophy of Women/Women of Color
PHIL 325: Albert Schweitzer: His Life and Thought [cross listed with REL 325/PCST 325]

+ - Global Ethics and Communication

Focus: This cluster focuses on comparative ethical reasoning in a global context and on intercultural communication. In the contemporary world we face global ethical issues about health, human rights, war, poverty, and human dignity. It is crucial to international relations and to our mutual flourishing as a global community that we are able to communicate across cultures and that we appreciate different cultures’ values and ways of ethical reasoning. This multidisciplinary cluster is designed to facilitate this type of communication and cooperation.

Cluster Coordinator/email: Religious Studies Department Chair, Associate Professor of Religious Studies, Dr. Nancy Martin

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

Restrictions: Open to all majors.
 
Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
COM 211: Intercultural Communication
ENG 372: Language and Ideology
ENG 374: Environmental Rhetoric
PHIL 120: Global Ethics and Religion (cross listed with REL 120)
PHIL 304: Multicultural Ethics
REL 330: Women and Religion
REL 336: Buddhism

+ - Medieval and Renaissance Studies

Focus: This cluster allows students to study the history, literature, religion, art, and culture of the Medieval and Renaissance period. Students are advised to take two lower-division courses before taking two required upper-division courses.

Cluster Coordinator/email: English Department Chair, Associate Professor of English, Dr. Joanna Levin

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

Restrictions: Open to all majors.

Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.

AH 200: Ancient and Medieval Art
ART 354: Art, Politics and Murder: 15th and 16th Century Florence and the Medici
ART 355: Art and the Senses: Visual Culture of the Most Serene Republic of Venice in the 15th and 16th Century
ART 356: Princely Art: Renaissance Court Art and Culture of Mantua, Milan, Ferrara and Rome
ART 357: Rethinking Renaissance Visual Culture: 15th and 16th Century Florence, Rome and Venice
ENG 242: World Literature from 400-1600 CE
ENG 325: Introduction to Shakespeare
ENG 332: Topics in Early Modern Literature [ENG 256 or HIST 308]
ENG 344: Topics in British Literature before 1850 [ENG 256]
ENG 355: Theater in England
ENG 430: Shakespeare's Comedies and Histories
[ENG 256, or HIST 308, or TH 210]
ENG 432: Shakespeare’s Tragedies and Romances [ENG 256, or HIST 308, or TH 210]
HIST 110: Western Civilization: From Mesopotamia to the Renaissance
HIST 201: The Rise of World Civilizations
HIST 262: History of the Samurai
HIST 306: The Middle Ages (cross listed with REL 306)
HIST 308: Early Modern Europe
HIST 346E: The Grand Tour
(travel course)
MUS 101: Introduction to Music
PHIL 310: From Socrates to Aquinas (cross listed with REL 310)
REL 213: Introduction to Judaism
TH 150: Theatre in World Cultures

+ - Narrative and Dramatic Literature

Focus: This cluster allows students to study the principles of storytelling in literature and drama.

Cluster Coordinator/email: English Department Chair, Associate Professor of English, Dr. Joanna Levin

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

Restrictions: Not open to English majors.

*Courses may not be available to non-majors. Check with the department.

Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
ENG 204: Introduction to Creative Writing
ENG 250: Introduction to Fiction
ENG 254: Introduction to Drama
ENG 256: Introduction to Literary Theory and Criticism
ENG 260: Literature into Film
ENG 320: American Literature before 1870 [ENG 256]
ENG 325: Introduction to Shakespeare
ENG 327: Multicultural Literatures of the U.S. [ENG 256]
ENG 355: Theater in England (Travel course)
ENG 430: Shakespeare's Comedies and Histories [ENG 256, or HIST 308, or TH 210]
ENG 432: Shakespeare’s Tragedies and Romances [ENG 256, or HIST 308, or TH 210]
ENG 441: Topics in Drama [ENG 256]
ENG 447: Topics in Comparative Literature [ENG 256]
TH 150: Theater in World Cultures
*TH 370: Script Analysis [TH 150, or 170, and sophomore standing]
*TH 371: Theatre History I-Antiquity to the Eighteenth Century [TH 170, or equivalent, and junior standing.]
*TH 372: Theatre History II-Eighteenth to Twenthieth Centuries [TH 170, or equivalent, and junior standing.]
TH 373: Dramaturgy [TH 170 or equivalent, or consent of instructor.]
*TH 472: Dramatic Theory and Criticism [TH 371, 372, senior standing, and theatre, or theatre performance major, or consent of instructor.]

+ - Philosophy, Knowledge, and Reality

Focus: Studying philosophy prepares you to think for yourself while learning from the insights of contemporary writers and great thinkers of the past. Enhance your appreciation of life by asking fundamental questions about reality, why God allows suffering, whether we are free or predetermined, how mind and body are related, the reliability of knowledge, the basis of scientific reasoning, and how to determine when reasoning is logical.

Cluster Coordinator/email: Philosophy Department Chair, Associate Professor of Philosophy, Dr. G. Michael Pace

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.
Restrictions: Not open to majors in Philosophy or Religious Studies.
 
Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
PHIL 101: Introduction to Philosophy
PHIL 102: Philosophy Through Science Fiction
PHIL 125: Philosophy of Religion [cross listed with REL 125]
PHIL 203: Logic
PHIL 300: Symbolic Logic
PHIL 305: Metaphysics
PHIL 306: Games and Decisions
PHIL 309: Religion, Knowledge, and Evil (cross listed with REL 309)
PHIL 310: From Socrates to Aquinas (cross listed with REL 310)
PHIL 311: Descartes to Kierkegaard (cross listed with REL 311)
PHIL 320: Belief, Truth, and Knowledge
PHIL 321: Philosophy of Science
PHIL 322A: Philosophical Theology [cross listed with REL 322A]
PHIL 323: Philosophy in Literature
PHIL 340: Philosophy of Mind

+ - Religion and the Arts

Focus: This cluster considers the intersection of the fields of religion and art with the historic, cultural, and linguistic disciplines as well as with the creative expressions of literature, music, dance, theater, film, and graphic arts. Many of these disciplines find their origin and some of their finest manifestation in religious expression. This cluster emphasizes the shared experience of artists and spiritual sojourners, their search for self, truth, interpretation of the world, and the desire for transcendence. Required is a fundamental understanding of the nature of religion and the spiritual experience, along with the development of critical thinking, especially the norms for understanding and critiquing artistic expressions.

Cluster Coordinator/email:  Religious Studies Department Chair, Associate Professor of Religious Studies: Nancy Martin

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

 Restrictions: Open to all majors.

Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division. Students take at least one of the core courses plus any three other courses listed.

AH 200: Ancient to Medieval Art
AH 202: Art of India, the Himalayas and Southeast Asia
AH 203: Exchange and Evolution in the Arts of China and Japan
AH 362: Baroque Art
ANTH 397: Cultural Mythology
(core course)
ART 352: Love and Death in Ancient Egypt

DANC 353: Dance in World Cultures
ENG 240: World Literature to 400 CE
ENG 242: World Literature from 400–1600 CE
ENG 320: Topics in American Literature before 1870 [ENG 256]
FREN 351: French Writers of the Holocaust [FREN 201, or consent of instructor]
FS 444G: Films About the Holocaust
GRK 101: Elementary, Classical Greek I
GRK 102: Elementary, Classical Greek II [GRK 101]
HIST 252: History and Film
HIST 365B: The Holocaust: Memoirs and Histories
MUS 101: Introduction to Music
MUS 122: Musical Cultures of the World
PHIL 323: Philosophy in Literature
REL 125: Philosophy of Religion (core course, cross listed with PHIL 125)
REL 150: The Bible and Popular Culture: Engaging the Sacred Text
REL 204: Mesopotamian Myths and Rituals
REL 214: Introduction to Christianity
REL 312: Religious Experience in Film and Fiction (core course)
REL 314: Fiction, Film and the Catholic Contemplation Tradition
REL 315: Archaeology of Ancient Israel (cross listed with HIST 315)
REL 340: The Bible as Literature: The Hebrew Scriptures [Written Inquiry course] (cross listed with ENG 340)
REL 341: The Bible as Literature: The Christian Scriptures [Written Inquiry course] (cross listed with ENG 341)
REL 365: Topics in the Holocaust (cross listed with HIST 365)
SPAN 375/376: Literature and Culture of Spain I, II [SPAN 326, or consent of instructor]
TH 150: Theatre in World Cultures

+ - The Modern Experience

Focus: Students choosing this cluster explore the experience of Modernity in diverse societies over the past two centuries. Courses in art, history, literature, film studies, and philosophy trace radical shifts in the perception and conception of self, society, nature, and other in response to new technologies, political and social upheavals, and the discovery of realities hitherto unimagined.

Cluster Coordinator/email: Professor of Art, Dr. Wendy Salmond

Important information regarding Cluster completion:

  • No course in the student’s major discipline can be used to satisfy cluster requirements, even if the course is not being used to satisfy major requirements.
  • Because you may not apply a GE course to more than one GE category, no cluster courses may be shared with another GE category.
  • Course prerequisites appear in brackets in the list below.
  • If a course is restricted to majors only, you may request permission of the instructor or department chair, if space is available and you have met pre-requisites.
  • Courses in the cluster are not guaranteed for availability. Please check the catalog for the semesters in which the course is offered.
  • If you are having problems completing a cluster or finding available courses, please contact Academic Advising and/or the Cluster Coordinator.

Restrictions: Open to all majors.

*Course will need permission to register and may not be open to non-majors. Please contact the cluster coordinator.
 
Courses: Choose four of the following, two of which must be upper division.
 
AH 330: Nineteenth Century Art
AH 331: History of Photography
AH 332: Modern Art

AH 340: Contemporary Art: 1945 to 1970
AH 341: Contemporary Art: 1970 to the Present
AH 333: Modern Russian Art

AH 334: Soviet and Post-Soviet Art
*AH 335: Theories of Modernism [ART 195, and art, or art history, or studio art major, or art, or art history minor]
ART 374: Change and Exchange in the Contemporary Arts of China, Korea and Japan
ART 375: Change and Exchange in the Contemporary Arts of South Asia, the Middle East and Southeast Asia
CMCI 100: Mediated Lives and Cultural Industries

CMCI 202: Popular Culture
GD 304: History of Graphic Design [GD 200, 201, and graphic design major, or minor, or consent of instructor]
FS 244: History of Film to 1959
FS 245: History of Film 1960 to Present [FS 244]
HIST 180: Modern Latin American History
HIST 190: From the Shaolin Temple to Shonen Manga: Modern East Asia
HIST 310: Modern Europe
HIST 311: Russian History
HIST 313: Modern British History
HIST 338 America After the War, 1945–1960
HIST 354: From Samurai to Pokemon: A Social History of Modern Japan
ITAL 341: Italian Cinema: Politics, Art, and Industry (cross listed with FS 443F)
PHIL 311: Descartes to Kierkegaard (cross listed with REL 311)
POSC 302: Modern Political Philosophy
TWP 246: History of Television [open to cluster students]

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