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COURSES

Spring 2017 Course Descriptions: 200-400 Level

SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE! Always check the University online schedule for the latest changes.


HIS 204 - History of Africa from 1870

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14673 TR 12:30-1:45
Colleen Kriger

When, how, and why did European nations colonize the African continent? And, an equally important question, What is the legacy of European colonialism in Africa today? This course examines major themes in recent African history, and discusses theoretical debates in the history of Africa during the colonial period and since. Topics to be covered include: the imposition of colonial rule and wars of resistance; styles of colonial rule; theories of underdevelopment and the effects of colonial policies; Pan-Africanism, nationalism, and independence movements; the creation of apartheid; decolonization; and issues facing independent Africa such as neo-colonialism and the dismantling of apartheid. These themes will be studied with reference to the regions of west, east, central, and southern Africa.
Field: Wider World. Markers: .ADS.GHP.GMO.GN.IGS


HIS 206 - Topics in Premodern World History I: "Global Developments to 1500"

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206-01 through -02 Stephen Ruzicka

This course surveys premodern history (through about 1500) on a global basis. While looking at the origins and histories of distinctive societies and cultural traditions in Africa, Eurasia, China, South Asia, the Near East and the Western Hemisphere, it pays particular attention to developments of world historical scope - population movements, economic activities, trade, and cultural exchange - which constitute the common premodern human experience. Students should gain a broad and balanced understanding of the major social, political, and cultural developments of human societies up to the eve of the modern age.
Field: Europe. Markers: .GHP.GL.GPM.

The lecture portion of this class meets on Mondays and Wednesdays at 11:00-11:50. Smaller discussion groups meet on Fridays at either 11:00-11:50 or 12:00-12:50.

10018 206-01 - MW 11-11:50, F 11-11:50
13998 206-02 - MW 11-11:50, F 12-12:50


HIS 206-03 - Topics in Premodern World History I: "Survey of the Premodern World"

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This course introduces world history from the dawn of civilization to the early modern era. Topics include Eurasian, African, American, and Greco-Roman civilizations and Christian, Islamic, South Asian, Chinese, and Byzantine cultures. Upon completion, students should be able to analyze significant political, socioeconomic, and cultural developments in premodern world history.
Field: Europe. Markers: .GHP.GL.GPM.

14674 ONLINE
Richard Shelton


HIS 207-01 - Topics in Premodern World History II: " Cultures in Contact"

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10019 MW 2:00-3:15
Sarah McCartney

This course provides a broad overview of world history in the premodern and early modern eras from roughly 500 C.E. to 1800 C.E.. It emphasizes connection, comparison, and change across Africa, Asia and South America, and highlights "big picture" moments that impacted the world population. Particular attention is given to commercial networks and the spread of religions and ideologies across the Indian Ocean and Atlantic Ocean, which brought cultures into contact. Field: Wider World. Markers: .GHP.GMO.GN.IGS


HIS 207-02 - Topics in Premodern World History II: "Adventures in the Pacific 1400-1850"

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15228 MW 3:30-4:45
Eric Oakley

The Pacific Ocean is the dominant geographical feature of our planet, covering more than one-third of the world's surface and a greater area than all land masses combined. Historians have described the vast expanse as an "ocean hemisphere," a "sea of islands," or a "water continent." This course examines the Pacific World as a complex site of cultural encounters, trade, and conflict in global history. Readings will introduce places as different as Peruvian mines, Hawaiian beaches, Chinese seaports, and the penal colonies of New South Wales. Students will learn about fascinating persons such as Admiral Zheng He, Captain James Cook, and King Kamehameha. Moreover, the course emphasizes an interdisciplinary understanding of the past in which history intersects with fields such as anthropology and biological sciences. Topics include indigenous societies and beliefs, ocean ecologies, scientific navigation, maritime commerce, and European imperialism in the Pacific.
Field: Wider World. Markers: .GHP.GMO.GN.IGS


HIS 208 - Topics in Modern World History I: "Revolutions in Modern World History"

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208-01 through -02 Mark Moser

This course will be a comparative overview of major "revolutions" in modern world history. Topics covered will include the Scientific Revolution, the Industrial Revolution, the Technological Revolution of the late 20th century, as well as important political and cultural revolutions that have taken place globally in the modern era. Major emphasis will be placed on the impact of these revolutions on the individual.
Field: Europe. Markers: .GHP.GL.GMO.IGS

13934 208-01 - TR 12:30-1:45
13935 208-02 - TR 3:30-4:45


HIS 208-03 - Topics in Modern World History I: "Human Rights in Modern World History"

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16412 TR 11:00-12:15 Mark Elliott

This course provides a theoretical and historical introduction to human rights, surveying major developments in the advocacy of human rights from 1760 to the present. This course focuses on a selection of important events, historical figures, and international issues that have had global significance. It will examine changing conceptions of human rights over time from the Enlightenment through the late Twentieth Century focusing on international law, transnational movements, and causes that have drawn world attention to the promotion of human rights.
Field: Europe. Markers: .GHP.GL.GMO.IGS


HIS 209-01 - Topics in Modern World History II: "Social Movements in Modern World History"

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10020 ONLINE Brian Suttell

This course will emphasize social and political movements in world history from the late 18th century to the present, and analyze the historical conditions from which they arose. Topics will include (but are not limited to) independence movements in African and Asian nations, the Mexican Revolution and student movements in Mexico, the Cultural Revolution in China, the dismantling of apartheid in South Africa, and indigenous movements in Latin America. The course will also address the global connections of the civil rights movement in the United States. Students will interpret and analyze primary and secondary sources to create historical arguments.
Field: Wider World. Markers: .GHP.GMO.GN.IGS


HIS 209-02 - Topics in Modern World History II: "Women in Modern World History"

14931 ONLINE Hannah Dudley-Shotwell

This course will introduce students to major themes in the study of women and gender and world history since 1750. Students will learn how to analyze a variety of primary sources and evaluate historical debates. They will consider how looking at women and gender changes our understanding of major topics in world history and sheds light on contemporary global politics.
Field: Wider World. Markers: .GHP.GMO.GN.IGS.WGS


HIS 211 - United States History to 1865

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General survey of American history from colonization through the Civil War. Sections -01 through -04 are Writing Intensive.
Field: United States. Markers: .GHP.GMO

211-01 through -04 Watson Jennison

The lecture portion of HIS 211-01 through -04 and HIS 211-07 and HIS 211-08 meets on Mondays and Wednesdays at 11-11:50. Smaller discussion groups meet on Fridays at either 11:00-11:50 or 12:00-12:50.

10021 211-01 - MW 11-11:50, F 11-11:50 Writing Intensive
14676 211-02 - MW 11-11:50, F 11-11:50 Writing Intensive
14677 211-03 - MW 11-11:50, F 12-12:50 Writing Intensive
14678 211-04 - MW 11-11:50, F 12-12:50 Writing Intensive
17327 211-07 - MW 11-11:50, F 11-11:50 Writing Intensive
17328 211-08 - MW 11-11:50, F 12-12:50 Writing Intensive


HIS 211 - United States History to 1865

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General survey of American history from colonization through the Civil War. 
Field: United States. Markers: .GHP.GMO

16026 211-05 - ONLINE Matthew Hintz
16027 211-06 - ONLINE Kelsey Walker


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HIS 212 - United States History since 1865

General survey of American history from Reconstruction to the present.

10022 212-01 TR 12:30-1:45 Thomas Jackson
10023 212-02 TR 9:30-10:45 Justina Licata 
10024 212-03 MW 2:00-3:15 Virginia Summey
14679 212-04 MW 5:00-6:15 Eric Oakley (Link to course description, 212-04 section only)


HIS 216 - Civilizations of Asia

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16029 MWF 10:00-10:50 Joseph Ross

This course touches on key moments in China, Japan, Korea, and Vietnam in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. We will pay close attention to the growth of nationalism, industrialization, and communism, how Asia became "modern," the impact Europe and the United States had on the region, and the development of human rights. Students will examine primary sources and practice the skills historians use in order to make sense of the past.
Field: Wider World. Markers: .GHP.GMO.GN.IGS


HIS 217 - The World in the Twentieth Century (1900-1945)

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Political, social, and economic forces affecting Africa, the Americas, Asia, and Europe. 1900-1945.
Field: Wider World. Markers: .GHP.GMO.GN.IGS

217-01 through -04 Jill Bender

The lecture portion of HIS 217-01 through -04 meets on Mondays and Wednesdays at 10:00-10:50. Smaller discussion groups meet on Fridays at either 10:00-10:50 or 11:00-11:50.

10025 217-01 - MW 10-10:50, F 10-10:50
13632 217-02 - MW 10-10:50, F 10-10:50
16030 217-03 - MW 10-10:50, F 11-11:50
16031 217-04 - MW 10-10:50, F 11-11:50

16032 217-05 ONLINE Mark Moser


HIS 218 - The World in the Twentieth Century, since 1945

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This class will examine global issues in the contemporary world, focusing mainly on the post-World War II period, from the dropping of atomic bombs on Japan in August 1945, to the complex, high-tech, evolving world of today. We will examine some of the important political, economic, social, and cultural changes of the second half of the twentieth century and how these changes have shaped the world we live in today.
Field: Wider World. Markers: .GHP.GMO.GN.IGS.

218-01 and -03 Charles Bolton

The lecture portion of HIS 218-01 and -03 meets on Mondays and Wednesdays at 9-9:50. Smaller discussion groups meet on Fridays at either 9:00-9:50 or 10:00-10:50.

10026 218-01 - MW 9-9:50, F 9-9:50
14681 218-03 - MW 9-9:50, F 10-10:50

14683 218-05 TR 2:00-3:15 Ethan Moore
16033 218-06 ONLINE Timothy Reagin


HIS 221 - Medieval Legacy

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10027 TR 9:30-10:45 Caitlyn Saraphis

Survey of Western European history from the end of the Roman Empire to the fifteenth century exploring such varied aspects of the medieval experience as pilgrimage, crusade, peasant life, the emergence of national states, and the rise of the university.
Field: Europe. Markers:.GHP.GL.GPM.


HIS 222 - Europe 1400-1789

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222-01 through -02 Jodi Bilinkoff

Survey of major socio-economic, political, and cultural trends in Europe from the Renaissance to the French Revolution.
Field: Europe. Markers:.GHP.GL.GPM

The lecture portion of this class meets on Mondays and Wednesdays at 11:00-11:50. Smaller discussion groups meet on Fridays at either 11:00-11:50 or 12:00-12:50.

13936 222-01 - MW 11-11:50, F 11-11:50
15161 222-02 - MW 11-11:50, F 12-12:50


HIS 223 - European Revolutions, 1789-1989

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10028 TR 11:00-12:15 Jeff Jones

A survey of the political, social and cultural history of Europe from the time of the French Revolution to the fall of the Berlin wall. Emphasis will be placed on the political culture and the emergence of the great ideological systems of the West (e.g., liberalism, conservatism, socialism, communism, nationalism, and fascism) as well as how the borders and boundaries of Europe have changed over the last two hundred years with respect to class, race, gender and the nation state.
Field: Europe. Markers:.GHP.GL.GMO.IGS


HIS 302 - Race and Segregation

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10295 MW 2:00-3:15
Watson Jennison

Race and segregation in the United States since the Civil War, including the origins of the Jim Crow laws, the civil rights movement, black urbanization, the Harlem Renaissance, black nationalism, and the African American experience in America.
Field: United States. Markers: .ADS.GMO


HIS 312 - The Crusades

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14684 TR 9:30-10:45
Richard Barton

This course offers an introduction to the social, political, intellectual, military and religious movement that is known as the crusades. It focuses on the "classic era" of crusading, namely the century and a half between the call to the first crusade at Clermont (1095) and the failure of the last serious crusade in Egypt (1250). Although close attention will be paid to the actions and achievements of the European crusaders in carving out European states in the Middle East, the course it not limited to, nor even particularly oriented around, military history. Rather, it attempts to place the crusading movement and its outcomes into a proper historical and cultural context. As a result, the class will focus intensely on the social and economic conditions that gave rise to the crusades, on the motives and ideologies of the crusaders, and on the structure of the society that they attempted to construct in the East. The course also assumes that any understanding of the crusading movement must also begin with an understanding of Islam; we will spend some time looking at Muslim society in the Near East, at Islamic notions of Jihad, at the reactions of Muslims to the crusades, and at the impact of the crusades on Muslim political, social and religious affairs. While recent events of the 21 st century lend the crusading period a natural interest, and while we will be concerned to address some of the modern concerns raised by crusading ideologies, the course will insist that analysis and interpretation of motives, causes, and impacts of the crusades respect the historical and cultural uniqueness of the Christian and Islamic civilizations of the Middle Ages.
Field: Europe.


HIS 319 - Sugar, Samba, Soccer: History of Brazil

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16094 TR 12:30-1:45
Peter Villella

Brazil is the largest country in Latin America, its biggest economy, and wields strong cultural influence. Like the US, it is geographically vast and diverse, with a strong sense of nationalism; it has a long and consequential history of slavery and conflicts with Native Americans; and it was a destination for generations of immigrants from Europe and Asia. Yet unlike the US, until recently it was primarily an agricultural exporting nation, known abroad mostly as the home of soccer superstars and the samba-driven festival of Carnaval. Today, however, it boasts of large and growing tech, science, and manufacturing sectors; Brazilian multinational corporations are active throughout the world; and Brazilian music, television and films are consumed in China, South Africa, and the United States. The Amazon and other sensitive regions, meanwhile, are critical to the overall health of the global climate and environment. In this course we will explore the political, social, and cultural history of the Brazilians from 1500 to today, their cultural and ethnic origins in the complex interactions between native peoples, Africans, and Europeans, and their modern struggles for democracy, equality, and prosperity.
Field: Wider World.


HIS 337 - The Age of Jefferson and Jackson, 1789-1848

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16095 MWF 9:00-9:50
Ian Michie

This course will evaluate major events of the early American Republic from 1789 through the end of the Mexican War in 1848. Topics include: political debates between Federalists and Democratic Republicans, the Louisiana Purchase, the Monroe Doctrine, The War of 1812, the market revolution, Indian removal, slavery and rebellion, the Second Great Awakening, urban social reform, and transcendentalism. The course will pay particular attention to the Republic's emergence as a new nation in Atlantic and world economies.
Field: United States


HIS 340 - The United States since World War II: The Great Debates

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13937 TR 3:30-4:45 Thomas Jackson
Speaking Intensive Section. Marker: .SI

The major events, decisions, and trends in U.S. history since World War II were all burning points of debate and discussion at the time. Some remain so among historians. In this Speaking Intensive class, a series of discussion-debates among rotating groups of 4-5 students will capture the voices and represent the views of historical actors (or historians). Students will draw from a list of controversies identified by the professor. On the home front we will consider the fortunes of organized labor, anti-communism, the civil rights struggle, the War on Poverty and the War on Drugs (now four decades old), immigration policy, feminism, mass incarceration, and the perennial contest between liberalism and conservatism. In foreign relations, we will look at presidential decision-making and the rise of the national security state in the context of Cold War, Third World interventions, including Vietnam and the Cuban Missile Crisis, and the War on Terror. On a regular basis we will consider the implications of these debates and developments for preserving, restoring, or achieving democracy in our time. Class climate will consistently be substantive and civil, serious and fun!
Field: United States. Marker: .SI


HIS 347 - History of North Carolina

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This is a survey course. It spans more than 400 years of state history - from colonization to the present. It is American history with the spotlight on North Carolina. Objectives of the course include an examination of:

  • when, how, and why North Carolina developed as it did.
  • How its actions and reactions were similar or different from the other states.
  • How the development of its economic, social, and political structure determines present-day North Carolina with special emphasis on such topics as: a) the economy b) politics c) race relations.

Field: United States

10296 347-01 MWF 11:00-11:50 Speaking Intensive Section. Marker: .SI Christine Flood
10297 347-02 ONLINE Jason Stroud


HIS 348 - World at War, 1914-1918

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TR 3:30-4:45
Eric Oakley

Political controversies, nationalism, ethnic unrest, class conflict, and terrorism—the "Great War" that erupted a century ago still resonates today. This interdisciplinary course examines the assumptions, decisions, and failures that fueled a "war to end all wars" and transformed the modern world. Students will discover fascinating individuals such as Gavrilo Princip, Vladimir Lenin, Alice Paul, and Mustafa Kemal. The course will also investigate how a European war expanded to become a global conflagration, engulfing Africa, Asia, and the Middle East. Our exploration will emphasize close attention to primary artifacts, and students will complete a semester-length research paper on a subtopic of choice. Finally, the course will alternate between chronological and thematic topics including military technologies, woman suffrage, espionage, colonized peoples, and genocide.
Field: Europe


HIS 356 - The Making of the African Diaspora

14690 TR 12:30-1:45
Omar Ali

The course explores the histories of people of African descent from the early modern period to the present starting in sub-Saharan Africa, moving into the Indian Ocean world and touching the Mediterranean world, before delving into the Atlantic world, beginning with Latin America and ending in North America. A number of sub-topics to be explored include the intersection of Islam and the African Diaspora, resistance to enslavement, maroonage, and black political independence. The course will explore these histories through a combination of primary sources, including written documents, oral history, and material culture. Crosslisted with AFS 356. Marker: .ADS


HIS 369 - History of Spain

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13971 MWF 10:00-10:50
Jodi Bilinkoff

In the period between 1450 and 1700 a previously poor and isolated region of Europe emerged as a dominant political, military and cultural force. In this, its "Golden Age," Spain conquered and colonized the largest empire since the days of the Romans, dominated much of Europe, declared itself the leader of the Catholic faith, and dazzled the world with its accomplishments in art, music, literature and spiritual expression. It also grappled with intense problems of poverty, urban sprawl, racism, religious intolerance and seemingly endless wars, on both sides of the Atlantic. In this course we examine primary texts (in English translation) from the Hispanic world in the Age of Empire, and listen to the voices of people caught up in the triumphs and struggles of this complex and fascinating society.
Field: Europe. Marker: .GPM.


HIS 373 - English History to 1660

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13972 TR 11:00-12:15
Caitlin Saraphis

This course will investigate the history of England, from the megaliths of 3000 BCE to the Restoration of King Charles II in 1660 CE. We will look at primary and archaeological sources, as well as historians' and archaeologists' interpretations of those sources, in order to address three overarching themes:

  1. Identity: How did the different groups that contributed to the development of the English people understand themselves and their place in the world?
  2. Power: Who was in control at any given time, and what gave them that control?
  3. Culture: What made the English English and how did that manifest itself in their material culture/'stuff'?
Field: Europe. Marker: .GPM.


HIS 374 - British History since 1668

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16097 MWF 1:00-1:50
Jill Bender

Major landmarks in the social, political, intellectual, and cultural history of the diverse peoples of the British Isles from the Glorious Revolution of 1688 to the 21st century. Field: Europe. Marker: .GMO.


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HIS 376 - German History: "Germany and the World"

16098 MWF 1:00-1:50
Emily Levine

The historian Raymond Aron once remarked that the 20th century could have been the German century. Some might say it actually was—but not in the way most Germans would have hoped. In the 19th century, Germany was the center of cultural and intellectual life in Europe and around the world. The two world wars and the postwar division of the country nearly demolished this legacy. But in the postwar period the country experienced an "economic miracle" and reemerged at the end of the century a leader of a new Europe. This course will use current scholarship to consider the vicissitudes of Germany in the 20th century in light of its changing relationship to the world. Together we will introduce a variety of historical methodologies, including cultural and comparative history, gender, and everyday life.
Field: Europe. Marker: .GL.


HIS 378 - Russian History since 1900

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14691 TR 2:00-3:15
Jeff Jones

This introductory course examines Russian and Soviet history in the 20th century in two parts. Part I: "From Traditional Russia to the Civil War," looks at traditional Russian society and culture; developments in the late 19th century; and the upheavals in Russian society from the late tsarist period through World War I, the revolutions of 1917, and the civil war. Part II: "From the Rise of Joseph Stalin to post-Soviet Russia," emphasizes the impact of the Stalin Revolution, the purges, and WWII; the reformist course of de-Stalinization pursued by Nikita Khrushchev; neo-Stalinism under Leonid Brezhnev; the Soviet-Afghan War and Mikhail Gorbachev’s dramatic reforms in the 1980s; and the collapse of the USSR and post-Soviet Russia with an emphasis on the conflict in Chechnya. The course explores several themes: Russia’s relationship with the West; revolution and the role of the individual in history; the role of gender and class in Russian and Soviet society; and the role of ideology and socialism in theory and practice.
Field: Wider World. Marker: .IGS.


HIS 382C - Viet Nam: History, Culture, and Resistance

16377 MWF 11:00-11:50
James Anderson

In the eyes of many Americans, there is little separation between the image of "Vietnam" and the tragic outcome of US involvement in the Second Indochinese War. However, Viet Nam as a nation and the Vietnamese as a people have existed in the region for over two thousand years, fighting during much of this time for both political autonomy and cultural self-identity. During the course of its history, Viet Nam's military adversary and cultural ally has often been China. Conversely, Chinese leaders have long believed that their empire shared a special bond with Viet Nam, which at times promoted the impulse to subjugate their smaller neighbor. This course will consider the history of wars fought on Vietnamese soil within the larger context of political, social and cultural change. The course themes include; resistance of foreign aggression as an integral part of the Vietnamese nationalist narrative, Vietnamese self-identity in the shadow of Chinese domination, the anti-colonial origins of the Vietnamese nationalist and Communist movements, and Vietnamese government's uneasy relations with border ethnic groups. It is my desire that, after the completion of this course, we will have a larger historical context in which we can more clearly evaluate the events of the last 50 years.
Field: Wider World. Marker: .IGS.


HIS 390 - History Internship

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10455
Benjamin Filene

Field learning experience in public or applied history. Academic supervision provided by job supervisor. Assigned reading and written reports. May be repeated. Prerequisite: Consent of Director of Public History. Written permission needed to register. Contact Benjamin Filene for information.


HIS 391-01 - Historical Skills and Methods

Writing and Research Intensive. Restricted to history majors.

This is a required course for all history majors (except social studies concentration candidates who complete HIS 430 for research methods). It serves as a prerequisite for the capstone course in the major. Students in the course address a variety of research problems in history using different sources and methods in preparation for HIS 511. Formal goals include: analyzing varieties of primary and secondary source materials; designing a project focus; finding and evaluating appropriate sources; learning citation methods; understanding how historiography can guide us to significant questions and methods.
Marker: .WI.RI.

10417 391-01 MW 2:00-3:15 
Charles Bolton 
13973 391-02 TR 12:30-1:45 
Lisa Tolbert 


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HIS 392 - The Holocaust: History and Meaning

14693 MW 2:00-3:15
Emily Levine

The Holocaust is central to our political, moral, and cultural world in twenty-first century America. Yet the Holocaust still confounds efforts to understand the perpetrators' motivations and the victims' experiences. How did "ordinary" Germans respond to the Nazi regime? Why did special units commit murder so efficiently and ruthlessly? What role did other countries—the US and the Soviet Union—play? In this course we will study the origins and implementation of the Holocaust, and the challenge this event poses to the study of history. Among the topics to be covered are the centrality of the "Jewish Question" and the long history of anti-Semitism in Germany; the role of the Holocaust within the larger context of World War II in Europe; and debates about Germany's aims. We will pay close attention to how the Holocaust has been remembered and memorialized and how memory aids and differs from the work of professional historians.
Field: Europe. Marker: .GL.


HIS 430 - Historical Methods for Social Studies Teachers

11081 MW 2:00-3:15 
Lisa Tolbert
Writing and Research Intensive. Pr. Middle Grades or Secondary Social Studies Licensure candidates who have completed HIS 308, 316, and one other 300-level History elective for a total of 9 s.h., or permission of instructor

HIS 430 is an introduction to historical thinking and the research process designed to address these historical methods content standards for all social studies licensure candidates. The state of North Carolina requires that teacher candidates must demonstrate depth of content knowledge in "the process of critical inquiry in history and the social sciences used to examine change over time and develop historical perspectives," including: identifying and framing a problem, using primary and secondary resources, evaluating the credibility of sources, putting sources into historical context, investigating, interpreting, and analyzing multiple viewpoints, clearly and effectively articulating conclusions. The ultimate goal of the course is to understand the creative process of research within the discipline of history.

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