HIST 11050     WORLD HISTORY: ANCIENT AND MEDIEVAL (DIVG) (KHUM)      3 Credit Hours

World history from early human societies through the mid-17th century.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Diversity Global, Kent Core Humanities, TAG History, Transfer Module Humanities

HIST 11051     WORLD HISTORY: MODERN (DIVG) (KHUM)      3 Credit Hours

World history from mid-17th century to the present.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Diversity Global, Kent Core Humanities, TAG History, Transfer Module Humanities

HIST 12070     EARLY AMERICA: FROM PRE-COLONIZATION TO CIVIL WAR AND RECONSTRUCTION (DIVD) (KHUM)      3 Credit Hours

A survey of United States history through 1877.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Diversity Domestic, Kent Core Humanities, TAG History, Transfer Module Humanities

HIST 12071     MODERN AMERICA: FROM INDUSTRIALIZATION TO GLOBALIZATION (DIVD) (KHUM)      3 Credit Hours

A survey of United States history since 1877.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Diversity Domestic, Kent Core Humanities, TAG History, Transfer Module Humanities

HIST 31020     POLIS TO METROPOLIS: HISTORY OF THE EUROPEAN CITY      3 Credit Hours

This course examines urban identities in Europe from antiquity to the present including Greek and Roman cities; medieval cities, city leagues and city law; early modern planned communities, court residences, and commercial metropolises; eighteenth- and nineteenth-century resort towns, nineteenth-century capital cities and industrial cities; the devastation of the World Wars and post-war reconstruction. The course will examine cities as "windows" into the societies they serve; the fortunes and misfortunes of cities will be treated as mirrors of regional economic, political, and social trends. The thematic focus of the course will be on the political "message" encoded in architecture, design and layout and the course will interpret the outward face of cities as an expression of political identity, power, and even civic virtù. This course will be offered primarily at the Stark campus.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31022     THE GREAT POWERS IN WAR AND PEACE, 1792-1914      3 Credit Hours

This course focuses on the nineteenth-century origins of present-day international problems - from risks of unilateralism to the debt crisis of developing countries to the nationalist tendencies in the Balkans to the question of whether a united Germany is compatible with the European equilibrium. Second, this course looks at how nineteenth-century statecraft dealt with issues that still clutter the headlines today such as peacemaking and peacekeeping, the erosion of treaties, alliances among unequal partners, and crisis management. Third, the course will point to the importance of global linkages (i.e. how events in one area of the world were linked to developments in another and how the Balkans, the Middle East, Africa, and East Asia became flashpoints in the foreign relations of Great Powers. This course will be offered primarily at the Stark campus.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31024     WORLD WAR II      3 Credit Hours

Survey of one of the greatest political and military events in history, focusing especially on causes, major personalities and chief political, ideological, moral, scientific and diplomatic aspects.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31025     ITALY FROM ROME TO THE RENAISSANCE      3 Credit Hours

A survey of the history of the Italian peninsula from the Roman Empire until the Renaissance, with particular emphasis on turning-point moments in politics, art, literature, theology and philosophy between the fall of Rome and the Renaissance. Throughout the course, developments on the Italian peninsula will be situated within the broader European context.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31026     ITALIAN HISTORY FROM THE RENAISSANCE TO THE ENLIGHTENMENT      3 Credit Hours

This survey course examines key developments in the history of Early Modern Europe until the Enlightenment through the lens of the Italian peninsula's central role in European exploration, thought and religion.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31027     HISTORY OF ENGLAND TO 1688      3 Credit Hours

Survey of medieval and early modern England. Topics include Norman Conquest, medieval culture and society, Reformation, Age of Elizabeth, English Revolution.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31028     ENGLAND SINCE 1688      3 Credit Hours

Survey of national development from the Glorious Revolution through the Second World War, with special attention to leaders, prominent individuals and problems of change.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31031     THE PROTESTANT AND CATHOLIC REFORMATIONS      3 Credit Hours

Comprehensive course dealing with the religious, political, economic and social change accompanying the religious upheavals of the 16th century.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31032     SEVENTEENTH-CENTURY EUROPE      3 Credit Hours

This course will analyze those political, economic, social, religious and intellectual factors leading to economic crisis and civil wars in Europe.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31033     WITCHES AND EUROPEAN HISTORY, 1500-1800      3 Credit Hours

This course explores fifteenth- through seventeenth-century European witch-hunts and their decline in the eighteenth century through lecture and class discussions of both primary and secondary sources. The course has four parts. The first investigates the development of notions of diabolical witchcraft from the ancient world, while Part two examines the intellectual, gender, religious, social and legal backgrounds that helped cause witch-hunts The final sections explore the dynamics of witchcraft trials. The final section explores the decline of witchcraft.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31034     MURDER MYSTERY AND MAYHEM: THE MEDICI DYNASTY IN FLORENCE      3 Credit Hours

This course explores the dynastic control that the infamous Medici family exerted over every aspect of Florentine life. It explores their rise to power, from the revolutionary and cunning tactics of Cosimo de’ Medici, to the rich vision of Lorenzo “Il Magnifico,” to Anna Maria Luisa’s efforts to establish the Medici legacy forever in the city of Florence. Through an examination of this influential family, their methods of persuasion and power are revealed, which extended far beyond the boundaries of Florence to the papacy and into all corners of Europe.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31035     THE GLOBAL COLD WAR      3 Credit Hours

Explores the Cold War through a global lens. Includes political, diplomatic, cultural, and social perspectives.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31036     THE TWENTIETH CENTURY WORLD      3 Credit Hours

This course explores the key political, cultural, social, and economic events that defined and shaped the twentieth century. Topics to be addressed will include imperialism, revolution and war, nationalism and decolonization, and globalization.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31040     AMERICAN HISTORY THROUGH POPULAR MUSIC      3 Credit Hours

Allows students to develop an understanding of the interconnection between the rise of popular music in the period after 1865 to the social, political, and technological changes that this period witnessed and how this helps to understand the meaning and significance of cultural identity in modern American history.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31041     SPORT HISTORY IN THE UNITED STATES      3 Credit Hours

This course will examine and interpret American sports from the colonial era to the present with particular attention to the role of sports in American life and how changes in American life have affected sports. The course also offers an exploration of American social and cultural history with an emphasis on issues such as race, class, gender, foreign policy, nationalism, religion, economics, industrialization, immigration and urbanization as they relate to sports. It is not a course of sports trivia. The main goal of the course is to use sports as a way to better understand American history and American culture. This course will be offered primarily at the Stark campus.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31045     A HISTORY OF CRIME IN THE UNITED STATES      3 Credit Hours

This course will explore the history of "living outside the law" in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. We will read biographical and autobiographical treatments of and monographs about men and women who committed crimes in these centuries and use them as a lens through which to view the changing experiences, constraints, and self-understandings of people who committed crimes in United States history. Some sections of this course may be offered as part of the Inside Out Program in which the course will take place in a nearby prison or jail and will include students who are incarcerated.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31053     MODERN EUROPE, 1815 TO PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

Covers the political, social, and cultural history of Europe from the peace at the end of the Napoleonic wars to the present.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31055     POLITICS, CULTURE AND SOCIETY OF 20TH-CENTURY EUROPE      3 Credit Hours

This course explores the political, social, cultural and other factors that have marked the path of European history in the last century, from the origins of World War I to the end of the Cold War. The course explores not only the origins and consequences of warfare, but also the ways in which everyday life was transformed in this turbulent era. This course covers the era of "Great Wars," the "economic miracle" after the war, the challenges of the Cold War, generational rebellion, and the formation of the European Union with special attention to the political, social and cultural transformations associated with these developments. The thematic anchors of the first half of the course are "Total War" and "Rebellion against Positivism," while the thematic anchors of the second half of the course are "Rebirth" and "The Two Europes."

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31056     EUROPE IN THE RENAISSANCE      3 Credit Hours

Analysis of the various factors leading Europe from a rural, feudal, ecclesiastical society to one characterized by urbanism, trade, secularism and the state.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31061     HISTORY OF OHIO      3 Credit Hours

This course explores key events and institutions shaping the geographic region that became Ohio from prehistory to present day with an emphasis is on social, cultural, political, and the economic history of the region. Topics include the historical significance of Ohio's geography, the role and contributions of Native American peoples, the transition to statehood, and modern economic and political developments.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31071     U.S. FOREIGN RELATIONS THROUGH 1898      3 Credit Hours

Explores the foundational period of U.S. foreign relations. Includes consideration of the roots and principles of U.S. foreign policy, continental consolidation, and U.S. incursions in the Western Hemisphere.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31072     U.S. FOREIGN RELATIONS, 1898-1945      3 Credit Hours

Explores the evolving U.S. world role from the Spanish-American War through World War II. Includes consideration of the expanding U.S. interest in Latin America, Asia, and elsewhere as well as the liberal international vision that impelled such interest.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31073     U.S. FOREIGN RELATIONS SINCE 1945      3 Credit Hours

Explores the rise and fall of U.S. global hegemony since World War II. Includes consideration of the Cold War, decolonization, détente, and the post-Cold War era.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31074     HISTORY OF ESPIONAGE: FROM JOSHUA TO EDWARD SNOWDEN      3 Credit Hours

This course traces the history of intelligence gathering from the ancient world through the 21st century. The study of spy-networks provides students with an understanding of emerging intelligence systems, including both examples of espionage and counter-intelligence. The course assesses the cultural and political impact of intelligence gathering on society at large and discusses ethical issues such as the balance between privacy and security. While most of the focus is on the United States, the lectures and discussions will also cover Britain, Germany, Japan, China, Israel, and Russia, with considerable attention to World Wars I and II, and the Cold War.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31075     HISTORY OF WOMEN IN THE UNITED STATES      3 Credit Hours

(Cross-listed with WMST 30100) An exploration of the political, economic, social, intellectual and cultural forces that have shaped women's lives, women's thought, perceptions of womanhood and feminism, from 1607 to the present in what is now the United States.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31077     HISTORY OF SEXUALITY IN THE UNITED STATES      3 Credit Hours

This course explores how people living in the United States learned about sex. Together, Americans in all time periods have developed sexual cultures and norms, accommodated themselves to, ignored, creatively interpreted or defied, or changed these cultures and norms over time. We will focus on how sexual cultures and norms of were taught and enforced, and how different types of institutions and professionals (religious leaders, mental health professionals, law enforcement officers, journalists and popular cultural figures), played roles in this process.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31080     AFRICAN AMERICAN HISTORY: SLAVERY TO FREEDOM      3 Credit Hours

(Cross-listed with AFS 33101) Survey of African American history from the colonial period to 1877. Course provides a general knowledge of the social, political and cultural history of African Americans from colonial times to the end of the Reconstruction.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31082     HISTORY OF THE CIVIL RIGHTS AND BLACK POWER MOVEMENTS IN THE UNITED STATES      3 Credit Hours

This course examines Civil Rights and Black Power movements in the twentieth century and addresses a series of questions still relevant today: How do social movements begin? What leadership styles and protest tactics and strategies work? How do social movements evolve over time? This course also explores the history of the Civil Rights and Black Power movements at Kent State University. Working in the University Archives, students conduct research in original source materials and develop a collaborative digital history project based on their research.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31083     THE HISTORY OF WHITENESS IN THE UNITED STATES      3 Credit Hours

This course will survey the full sweep of the history of the United States to interrogate what exactly "whiteness" was and is and what it has meant throughout the American past. To do so, this course will examine closely a series of crucial turning points in the history of whiteness in the United States: 1) the colonial era and the creation of "whiteness" as an identity; and 2) the evolution of "whiteness" during the long nineteenth and twentieth centuries.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31087     SECTIONAL CONFLICT AND CIVIL WAR      3 Credit Hours

Differences within the United States, including the controversy over slavery; the Civil War in all its aspects.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31100     RECONSTRUCTION AND THE LATER SOUTH      3 Credit Hours

Controversy during and after the Civil War as to racial and sectional relationships; the post- Reconstruction compromises and their undoing.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31101     WAR AND SOCIETY IN THE UNITED STATES FROM 1607 THROUGH 1865      3 Credit Hours

An examination of the impact of conflict and the military upon the society, culture, economy and diplomacy of the United States. Topics include colonial Indian wars, the Revolutionary War, the War of 1812, the Mexican-American War and the Civil War.

Prerequisite: HIST 12070.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31102     WAR AND SOCIETY IN THE UNITED STATES FROM 1865 TO THE PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

An examination of the impact of conflict and the military on the society, culture, economy and diplomacy of the United States. Topics include the frontier Army, the Spanish-American War and empire in the Pacific, the two world wars, the Cold War and the War on Terror.

Prerequisite: HIST 12071.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31104     MIGRATIONS TO AMERICA, 1607 TO PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

Examines the coming together of people from five continents to the United States and provides an overview of shifting patterns of migration both coerced and free to the United States. Starting in the colonial era, when slaves and servants typified the migration to America, this course then follows the migrations of pre-industrial, industrial, and post-industrial immigrants, their reception by American institutions and natives, and their efforts to construct communities in a new country.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31106     PROGRESSIVE AMERICA: THE UNITED STATES, 1896-1919      3 Credit Hours

Major political, economic, social, cultural and diplomatic events from the crisis of the 1890s through the first World War.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31107     NEW ERA THROUGH WORLD WAR: THE UNITED STATES, 1920-1945      3 Credit Hours

Major political, economic, social, cultural and diplomatic events from the new era of the 1920s through the second World War.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31108     RECENT AMERICA: THE UNITED STATES, 1945-PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

Examines everyday life and culture, assesses the degree to which presidents and their administrations are the reflections of their constituencies, and evaluates the significant events and themes of U.S. history since 1945.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31112     CHINESE CIVILIZATION      3 Credit Hours

General survey of evolution of Chinese civilization from the Bronze Age to the rise of communism.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31113     HISTORY OF JAPAN      3 Credit Hours

General survey of the development of Japan from a loose confederation of clans to a modern industrial state.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31114     TRADITION AND REVOLUTION IN SOUTHEAST ASIA      3 Credit Hours

Focusing on Southeast Asia, this course is organized chronologically around three broad periods: traditional states and societies (to 1800); colonial transformations and indigenous responses (1800-1945); and the emergence of modern nations (since 1945). Within these broad time frames, the course will explore several themes, including the origins of indigenous states; the impact of colonial domination; responses to colonial rule; and the nature of post-colonial societies and political systems. Given the size and diversity of the region, the course will concentrate on four nation-states: Burma, Thailand, the Philippines, and Indonesia.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31115     INDIA SINCE 1526      3 Credit Hours

Presents a broad introduction to the modern history and culture of India, or South Asia. Students will gain an understanding of the geography, traditions, religions, and culture that make India a distinct civilization. The course traces the history of Modern India from the Mughal Empire through the British Raj, Ghandi and nationalism, partition, and the Republic of India. Finally, the course examines the recent rise of Hindu fundamentalism and its implications for the world's largest democracy.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31118     VIETNAM WAR      3 Credit Hours

Study of the causes, evolution and effects of warfare in Vietnam from 1946 to 1975 with special attention to colonialism, nationalism, communism and American intervention.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31121     HISTORY OF POST-COLONIAL AFRICA      3 Credit Hours

Course seeks to challenge students to deconstruct the specific causes, meanings and consequences of political violence in 20th- and 21st-century Africa, in addition to the impact such violence has had on African democratic traditions. Students explore recent and current categories of political violence, including state violence against ethnic and regional minorities. Students also examine the positive contributions of African culture and daily life, with attention to alternative futures for Africans and others based on African experience.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31124     HIGHLIFE HISTORIES: MODERN AFRICAN URBAN EXPERIENCE      3 Credit Hours

The term "high-life" is most often associated with a musical style originating in Ghana and Sierra Leone in the 1920s and popular to the present day. The music mixed the sounds of American, European, and Caribbean influences within African musical traditions. Just like the music, African urban life has been a mixture of Western notions of town planning, architecture, and politics with African cultural and interpersonal traditions. The history of the African city offers a useful lens into the complicated and creative mixture of African and global sources. This course will focus on this mixing over the 20th century, concentrating on cities such as Harare, Zimbabwe; Accra, Ghana; Lagos, Nigeria; and Nairobi, Kenya.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31126     HISTORY OF THE MIDDLE EAST      3 Credit Hours

A survey of Islamic civilization in Middle Eastern context from the earliest days to the present.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31130     HISTORY OF PRE-COLONIAL AFRICA TO 1880      3 Credit Hours

This course provides a survey of cultural, political, social and economic history of Africa from antiquity to the onset of European colonialism in the 1880s. The history of the Atlantic, Saharan, and East African slave trade will be investigated, as will the contributions of African cultures to world history.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31140     MODERN LATIN AMERICA (DIVG)      3 Credit Hours

This course examines modern Latin America as an historical, geographical, cultural, political and economic zone focusing on the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. It explores the similarities and differences within Latin America as well as between Latin America and other parts of the world. Topics included the impact of colonization and the experience of Indigenous populations, the causes and consequences of political and social revolutions, the success and failures of different political formations and the struggles to sustain economic development.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Diversity Global

HIST 31141     EARLY MODERN LATIN AMERICA (C. 1450-1820) (DIVG)      3 Credit Hours

This course examines the history of Latin America from the late fifteenth to the early nineteenth centuries. It focuses on the political, social, cultural, and economic interactions between Native Americans, Africans and Europeans from the early decades of Iberian exploration and conquest to the independence movements of the early nineteenth century. While attending to the systems of social, racial and gender hierarchy and discrimination implemented by Europeans, the course also emphasizes the significant ways in which Native Americans and Africans resisted and shaped colonization.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Diversity Global

HIST 31500     FOUNDATIONS IN THE HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE      3 Credit Hours

(Cross-listed with PHIL 31080) An introduction to the study of science as a social, cultural, and historical phenomenon with an emphasis on the history of science primarily in Western civilization since 1500 and the major philosophical approaches to science developed in the twentieth century.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31543     THE SCIENTIFIC REVOLUTION      3 Credit Hours

A survey of the major social, cultural, and historical developments in the sciences and medicine in Europe from 1500 to 1750.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 31550     MEDICINE IN THE MODERN WORLD SINCE 1500      3 Credit Hours

An introduction to the main social, cultural, and intellectual developments in the history of medicine from the Renaissance to the twentieth century using an approach to the history of medicine which emphasizes the interactions between ideas, institutions, and individuals.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 32050     HISTORICAL RESEARCH METHODS      3 Credit Hours

Introduction to the study and practice of historical writing including historical methods, historiography, primary and secondary source research, critical analysis or documentary sources, historical reasoning and the preparation of written reports. Emphasis on developing effective communication skills and research procedures, record-keeping, citation, and bibliography.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 37001     FLORENCE THE MYTH OF A CITY      3 Credit Hours

Florence is considered the birthplace of the Renaissance and the cradle of modern Western Civilization because, among the many Italian city-states, it experienced a cultural development that had no precedent in European history. Florentine republicanism is a political paradigm through which we, still today, trace the origins of the values of democracy, freedom, rational thought, individualism, the scientific method and the capacity for critical reflection. This course covers and analyzes different historical eras of Florence from its founding, during the Roman era, up until today. Special attention is given to periods of intensive development in Florence: the re-birth of the Middle Ages, the splendor of the Renaissance, and the crucial role of the Risorgimento, when the city was the capital of the new Kingdom of Italy (1865-1871) and became a center of culture and modern civilization. This course will be offered only in Florence.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 38495     SPECIAL TOPICS IN AREA STUDIES      3 Credit Hours

Special course with a primary focus on the history of a particular place (state, nation, region). Topic as well as chronological and geographical focus will vary by term and by instructor. Exact course titles and descriptions will be inserted into the Schedule of Classes. Repeatable for credit.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 38595     SPECIAL TOPICS IN THEMATIC STUDIES      3 Credit Hours

Special course with a primary focus on the history of a specific topic or theme. Chronological and geographical focus as well as topic will vary by term and by instructor. Exact course titles and descriptions will be inserted into the Schedule of Classes. Repeatable for credit.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 40092     INTERNSHIP IN HISTORY (ELR)      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit)Student internship at an institution related to the history major (e.g.,historical society, museum, archives, historic preservation organization).

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Practical Experience

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory

Attributes: Experiential Learning Requirement

HIST 40093     WORKSHOP IN HISTORY      1-6 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Cross-listed with HIST 50093) Special workshop in history. Topic will vary according to professor.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Workshop

Contact Hours: 1-6 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory

HIST 41000     INTRODUCTION TO PUBLIC HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51000 and HIST 71000) A survey of public history including: archives, editing, museums and historical agency administration; historic preservation and related skill areas (e.g. artifact analysis, oral history).

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41003     HISTORY OF ANCIENT GREECE      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51003) (Crosslisted with CLAS 41005 and CLAS 51005) Survey of Greek history from the Bronze Age to the rise of Macedonia and Alexander the Great.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41006     ROMAN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Cross-listed with CLAS 41006 and CLAS 51006) (Slashed with HIST 51006 and HIST 71006) A survey of Roman history from its beginnings to the fall of the Roman Empire.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41020     NINETEENTH-CENTURY EUROPE      3 Credit Hours

Focus on industrialization and social transformation, political upheavals, intellectual thought, nationalism and foreign policy in Great Britain, France, Prussia and Austria.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41024     MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY, 1914-1945      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51024 and HIST 71024) Special attention paid to the two world wars, Bolshevik Revolution, rise of fascism and fate of European Jewry.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41025     MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY:1945-PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51025 and HIST 71025) Survey of European political, economic, social and cultural developments since 1945.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41033     WOMEN AND GENDER IN MODERN EUROPE      3 Credit Hours

The modern period of European history saw revolutionary change politically, economically and socially. In this course, the ways that a gendered analysis can change and deepen our understanding of these historical changes and events is examined, including the “lived experience” of women and men focusing on family, sexual lives, work and politics.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41034     THE POLITICS OF DRESS IN MODERN EUROPE      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51034 an HIST 71034) An examination of the role clothing played in the history of Modern Europe that uses labor, social, gender, and religious history to understand how political and economic changes affected the daily lives of Europeans through a close examination of what they wore.

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41041     HISTORY OF GERMANY, 1871-PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

Focuses on the impact of industrialization, the dilemma of the German left, the rise of Nazism and the emergence of two German states after 1945.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41056     HISTORY OF COLONIAL AMERICA:1492-1714 (DIVD)      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51056 and HIST 71056) Major patterns of thought and behavior among Spanish, French and English expansionists; English colonization to 1714.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Diversity Domestic

HIST 41057     EIGHTEENTH-CENTURY AMERICA:1714-1789 (DIVD)      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51057 and HIST 71057) Cultural development of English colonies; Great War for Empire; American Revolution and Constitution.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Diversity Domestic

HIST 41058     JEFFERSON-JACKSON ERA, 1789-1848      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51058 and HIST 71058) Study of the founding and development of the American nation, especially the periods of Jefferson and Jackson.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41060     COMPARATIVE FASCISM      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51060 and HIST 71060) Examination of the theories and practices of fascist movements and regimes in twentieth-century Europe utilizing a variety of perspectives. Organized primarily thematically instead of geographically with readings and discussions based on historiographical and critical analyses.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41062     THE UNITED STATES:THE WESTWARD MOVEMENT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51062 and HIST 71062) The process of settlement from its beginnings; consequences for American history.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41071     AMERICAN SOCIAL AND INTELLECTUAL HISTORY, 1876-PRESENT (DIVD)      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51071) Development of social Darwinism, racism, pragmatism, popular arts.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Diversity Domestic

HIST 41077     THE GREAT DEPRESSION IN AMERICA      3 Credit Hours

Examines the impact and meaning of the Depression era, suggesting that the crisis helped to usher in a new way of imagining American society. Beginning with an overview of modernism, modernity and the modern age, the course explores how the New Deal fits into these theories, how specific programs operated under their ideals, and finally, how American society adapted and accepted this ‘modern’ vision.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41085     THE SIXTIES IN AMERICA      3 Credit Hours

The era of the 1960s outlined the debates and patterns of American history in the latter part of the twentieth century and continues to resonate in our contemporary world. This course examines the seminal events, persons and developments - including JFK's New Frontiers policy; Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcolm X; the March on Washington; Johnson's Great Society; the Vietnam War; the New Left; the counter-culture; country music; the rise of modern conservatism; Nixon; Watergate; and the Oil Crisis - to get a better understanding of the meaning and significance of this crucial era to the history of the United States and the world.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41112     HISTORY OF MODERN CHINA      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51112 and HIST 71112) Disintegration of the Chinese empire amid Western challenge and internal disorder and the subsequent rise of communism.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41129     THE HOLOCAUST: THE DESTRUCTION OF EUROPEAN JEWRY, 1938-1945      3 Credit Hours

Analysis of those political, economic, social and intellectual factors leading to systematic destruction of European Jewry during World War II.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41132     HISTORY OF COLONIAL AFRICA, 1880-1994      3 Credit Hours

This course provides a survey of African experiences with colonialism from the period of formal colonialism to the period of decolonization and the end of settler colonialism in Rhodesia and South Africa. The course explores regional experiences across sub-Saharan African and North Africa. The course will explore questions of resistance and collaboration and the foundations of post-colonial states in the colonial experience. Gender, class, ethnicity, and generational differences will be explored at the center of this historical survey.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 41789     THE FRENCH REVOLUTION AND NAPOLEON      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 51789 and HIST 71789) Analysis of the causes of Revolution in France, political, ideological and social conflict in the construction of French democracy expansion of the revolution outside of France.

Prerequisite: Senior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 42297     COLLOQUIUM:CHINA AND JAPAN (WIC)      3 Credit Hours

Study of important issues in the history of China and Japan through reading and discussing major works pertinent to the issues selected.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Writing Intensive Course

HIST 43797     COLLOQUIUM ON VICTORIAN ENGLAND (WIC)      3 Credit Hours

Consideration of distinctive features of Victorian England including class structure, ideas, manners, politics, foreign affairs, empire.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Colloquium

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Writing Intensive Course

HIST 48697     COLLOQUIUM:U.S. MIDDLE PERIOD, 1820-1900 (WIC)      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 58697 and HIST 78697) Reading, discussion and written reviewing of important works on the period.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Writing Intensive Course

HIST 48897     COLLOQUIUM IN AFRICAN AMERICAN HISTORY SINCE 1877      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 58897 and HIST 78897) This colloquium specializes in African American history after 1877, with emphasis on historiographical literature of the period.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 49091     SENIOR SEMINAR IN HISTORY (ELR) (WIC)      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit)History majors complete a significant work of original research based on primary sources. Topics vary by instructor. Enrollment limited to senior history majors.

Prerequisite: HIST 32050 with minimum C grade; and history major; and senior standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Attributes: Experiential Learning Requirement, Writing Intensive Course

HIST 49095     SPECIAL TOPICS IN UNITED STATES HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for a maximum of 18 credit hours) (Slashed with HIST 59095 and HIST 79095) Special course in the history of the United States, the subject and topic of which varies by term and instructor. Precise titles and descriptions to be inserted in the Schedule of classes.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 49195     SPECIAL TOPICS: EUROPE SINCE 1500      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for maximum 18 credit hours) (Slashed with HIST 59195 and HIST 79195) Special course in the history of Europe since 1500, the subject and topic of which varies by term and instructor. Precise titles and descriptions to be inserted in the Schedule of Classes.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 49196     INDIVIDUAL INVESTIGATION      2,3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit)

Prerequisite: Special approval.

Schedule Type: Individual Investigation

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter-IP

HIST 49199     SENIOR HONORS PROJECT (ELR)      3-6 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) Thesis or other independent study or creative project. Required of students seeking to graduate with honors in history.

Prerequisite: Permission (see HONR 40099).

Schedule Type: Senior Project/Honors Thesis

Contact Hours: 3-6 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter-IP

Attributes: Experiential Learning Requirement

HIST 49295     SPECIAL TOPICS IN GLOBAL HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 59295 and HIST 79295) Special course in the history of the ancient and medieval worlds, Africa, Asia, Latin America, and/or the Middle East, the subject and topic of which varies by term and instructor. Precise titles and descriptions to be inserted in the Schedule of Classes.

Prerequisite: Junior standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 50093     WORKSHOP IN HISTORY      1-6 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 40093) Special workshop in history. Topic will vary according to professor.

Prerequisite: None.

Schedule Type: Workshop

Contact Hours: 1-6 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory

HIST 51000     PUBLIC HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41000 and HIST 71000) A survey of public history including: archives; editing, museums and historical agency administration; historic preservation; and related skill areas (e.g. artifact analysis, oral history).

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51003     HISTORY OF ANCIENT GREECE      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41003) (Cross-listed with CLAS 41005 and CLAS 51005) The course is a survey of Greek history from the Bronze Age to the rise of Macedonia and Alexander the Great.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51005     TEACHING WORLD HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 71005) To prepare graduate students to teach world history at the university level. Special focus on integrating non-Western sources and points of view into the world history curriculum, preparation of world history syllabus and justification of selected readings and topics, mastery of on-line and in-class technologies to deliver world history materials.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing in history.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51006     ROMAN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Cross-listed with CLAS 41006 and CLAS 51006) (Slashed with HIST 41006 and HIST 71006) A survey of Roman history from its beginnings to the Fall of the Roman Empire.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51024     MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY, 1914-1945      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41024 and HIST 71024) Special attention paid to the two World Wars, Bolshevik Revolution, rise of Fascism and fate of European Jewry.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51025     MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY:1945 TO PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41025 and HIST 71025) Survey of European political, economic, social and cultural developments since 1945.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51034     THE POLITICS OF DRESS IN MODERN EUROPE      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41034 and HIST 71034) An examination of the role clothing played in the history of Modern Europe that uses labor, social, gender, and religious history to understand how political and economic changes affected the daily lives of Europeans through a close examination of what they wore.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51056     HISTORY OF COLONIAL AMERICA, 1492-1714      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41056 and HIST 71056) Major patterns of thought and behavior among Spanish, French and English expansionists; English colonization to 1714.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51057     18TH-CENTURY AMERICA, 1714-1789      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41057 and HIST 71057) Cultural development of English Colonies; Great War for Empire; American Revolution and Constitution.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51058     THE JEFFERSON-JACKSON ERA, 1789-1848      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41058 and HIST 71058) A study of the founding and development of the American nation, especially the periods of Jefferson and Jackson.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51060     COMPARATIVE FASCISM      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41060 and HIST 71060) Examination of the theories and practices of fascist movements and regimes in twentieth-century Europe utilizing a variety of perspectives. Organized primarily thematically instead of geographically with readings and discussions based on historiographical and critical analyses.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51062     THE UNITED STATES:THE WESTWARD MOVEMENT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41062 and HIST 71062) The process of settlement from its beginning; consequences for American history.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 51071     AMERICAN SOCIAL AND INTELLECTUAL HISTORY, 1876 TO PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41071) Development of social Darwinism, racism, Pragmatism, popular arts.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 58897     COLLOQUIUM IN AFRICAN-AMERICAN HISTORY SINCE 1877      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 48897 and HIST 78897) This colloquium specializes in African American history from 1877, with emphasis on historiographical literature of the period.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 59095     SPECIAL TOPICS IN UNITED STATES HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 49095 and HIST 59095) Special course in the history of the United States, the subject and topic of which varies by term and instructor. Precise titles and descriptions to be inserted in the Schedule of Classes. Repeatable.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 59195     SPECIAL TOPICS: EUROPE SINCE 1500      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 49195 and HIST 79195) Special course in the history of Europe since 1500, the subject and topic of which varies by term and instructor. Precise titles and descriptions to be inserted in the Schedule of Classes.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 59295     SPECIAL TOPICS IN GLOBAL HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 49295 and HIST 79295) Special course in the history of the ancient and medieval worlds, Africa, Asia, Latin America, and/or the Middle East, the subject and topic of which varies by term and instructor. Precise titles and descriptions to be inserted in the Schedule of Classes.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 60092     PUBLIC HISTORY INTERNSHIP      3-6 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 70092) Students serve an internship at an institution related to their emphasis in public history (e.g.,historical society, museum, archives, historical preservation organization).

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Practical Experience

Contact Hours: 3-6 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory

HIST 61002     HISTORIOGRAPHY      3 Credit Hours

Development of historical thinking. Students will read excerpts of famous historians and prepare papers.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 61070     WRITING SEMINAR IN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 81070) Students will spend the semester conceptualizing, researching and writing an article-length piece of original historical scholarship. Basic topics to be addressed include prospectus drafting, source identification, historiography, research methods, scholarly writing and revision, oral presentation and professional critiquing. All students will be expected to supplement the guidance they receive from the seminar instructor with regular consultations with their departmental advisors.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62000     READINGS IN EARLY MODERN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82000) This course offers an overview of the major themes and problems in the historical scholarship on early modern Europe and the early modern world. It will also explore different methodological and theoretical approaches drawing from foundational and recent scholarship in intellectual history, cultural history, social history, gender history and global history. Topics may include the Renaissance, Europe's Reformations, the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment, the French Revolution, court culture and the rise of absolutism, popular culture and everyday life, Europe's colonial and commercial expansion, the rise of capitalism, urbanization and the emergence of industrialization.

Prerequisite: Graduate Standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62070     AMERICAN HISTORY FROM PRECONTACT NATIVE AMERICA THROUGH THE CIVIL WAR      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82070) This reading colloquium will survey the major aspects of American history from the arrival of Europeans in North America through the colonial period of American history and up to the Civil War and Reconstruction. Students will be introduced to both historical content as well as the major historiographical currents in this segment of US history. The aim of the course is to prepare students for comprehensive exams as well as to teach the first half of the US survey course.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62071     AMERICAN HISTORY FROM THE CIVIL WAR TO THE PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62071) This reading colloquium will survey major aspects of American history since the Civil War within the historiographical traditions through which they have been understood. The aim of the course is to prepare students for comprehensive exams as well as to teach the second half of the US survey course.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62097     PUBLIC HISTORY COLLOQUIUM      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 72097) Assigned readings, discussions and papers focus on particular emphases and skill areas in public history.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62285     AMERICAN INTELLECTUAL AND CULTURAL HISTORY SINCE 1877      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82285) This colloquium will explore American Intellectual and Cultural History after 1877 by focusing on modernity. Our readings will discuss modernity's evolution from its late nineteenth-century roots to its dismantlement in the current epoch. We will hear, see, and read about this idea and how it is applied to various manifestations within our society, from material culture to advertising, music, and film.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62300     MAJOR READINGS IN THE IMMIGRATION AND MIGRATION HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82300) This course focuses on immigration, or more accurately, “migration,” as an important aspect of the history of the United States. It begins with an introduction to the interdisciplinary and transnational perspectives that define the study of global migration before focusing on the journeys taken by European, Latin American, Asian, and African immigrants to the United States, the often transnational lives led by these immigrants, and the communities they built within the United States. Alongside these concerns, the course will also explore how American society has historically received and reacted to immigrants.

Prerequisite: Graduate Standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62325     MAJOR READINGS IN ASIAN AMERICAN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82325) This course provides a foundational understanding of the history of Asian Americans in the United States, with special emphasis placed upon those groups whose roots in the U.S. go back to the nineteenth century. Key subjects under scrutiny in this course include emigration/immigration; the creation and continuation of ethnic ghettoes; segmented and international labor markets; diasporic and domestic political movements; racial stereotyping; global wars; and cultural changes.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62326     BETWEEN PLOWS AND SWORDS: U.S.-CHINA CULTURAL RELATIONS SINCE THE LATE 1700S      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82326) This seminar explores the beginning, evolution, transformation, and impact of U.S.-China cultural relations since the late 1700s. The United States and China have built a complex and dynamic relationship in the past two and a half centuries. Among the dimensions of that relationship, cultural relations were the oldest, deepest, and most consequential. While non-governmental organizations and individual Americans as well as Chinese played a crucial role in initiating and expanding cultural contacts between the two nations, government intervention and control were intensified over time, turning cultural relations into an instrument to achieve domestic as well as foreign policies goals. How did cultural contacts between the two nations begin? Who were the major players in the making of the Sino-American cultural relations? What were their major goals? How did the U.S. and the Chinese governments get involved in bilateral cultural contact and exchange? What impact did the expansion of cultural ties have on both societies? How were the U.S.-China cultural relations changed during the Cold War? What impact did the Cold War transformation have on cultural relations during and after rapprochement? By addressing these key questions, this course gives students a deeper understanding of the complexity and dynamics of U.S.- China relations.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62345     IMAGES AND IDENTITIES IN US FOREIGN RELATIONS      3 Credit Hours

This graduate-level reading colloquium will explore the construction of cultural images and national identities in US foreign relations. Course readings and discussions will deal not only with the ways that Americans have “constructed” other nations but also with how other nations have “constructed” the United States. Themes to be explored include the role of intangibles such as culture in the making of policy; the accuracy or inaccuracy of cultural constructs; and the permanency or malleability of cultural ideas.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62350     REVOLUTION AND REFORM: THE DEPRESSION ERA AND THE TRANSFORMATION OF AMERICAN SOCIETY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82350) The Depression Era was a transformative time in the history of the U.S. state, but also of the U.S. people. This class engages with key readings in the historical discipline that approach this era with particular sensitivity to how regular Americans experienced, responded to, and shaped this crucial period.

Prerequisite: Graduate Standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture, 0 lab, 0 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62385     HIGH-LIFE HISTORY: AFRICAN URBAN CULTURAL HISTORIES      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82385) This course explores the African city. Whether they live in the metropolises of Johannesburg, Tauba, Nairobi, or Lagos, urban Africans have built diverse landscapes and lives. This class examines those everyday lives, in a cross-cultural exploration of the history of African urban spaces.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62400     THE LENS OF WAR: AMERICAN HISTORY THROUGH THE STUDY OF THE MILITARY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82400) A survey of the impact conflict and the peacetime military have had on both the history and historiography of colonial America and the United States. Thematic points of emphasis include, but are not limited to civil-military relations, race, national identity, memory, gender, western expansion, American economic development, the growth of the federal government, Cold War culture, and citizenship.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62405     NATIVE WESTS      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82405) This course introduces students to the major analytical frameworks historians use to understand the diverse and complicated encounters between Euro-Americans and Native Americans in what is now the United States from first contact in the sixteenth century through the forced integration of Native nations into the United States after the Civil War. These encounters will be rooted in what was called the history of the "frontier," but is now more commonly described as "western" history or the study of "borderlands." Readings will emphasize sociocultural diversity among Indian societies, Indian agency, and Euro-American policy frameworks for Indian relations.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62415     RELIGION AND VIOLENCE IN THE MODERN WEST      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82415) This class explores the role of religion in conflict throughout the modern Atlantic World. It is commonly believed that Western societies underwent a process of secularization in the modern age. However, recent scholarship has proven that religious beliefs and behaviors have retained their power, popularity and causal agency. This course is designed to give graduate students an introduction to recent trends in the writing of the history of religion and violence. Religion will be taken as social, cultural and political history, rather than merely ecclesiastical or theological history. Violence will be taken as rhetorics and cultures of violence, as well as warfare and other acts of physical violence. We will start the class by discussion theories of religion, including "civil religion" as an alleged replacement faith in an era of secularity; sample current debates on the question of the religious causes of violence; then survey prominent monographs and articles that address this nexus historically.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62475     MARXIST REVOLUTION IN VIETNAM      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82475) An examination of the violent upheavals influenced by Marxist thought that overturned traditional Vietnamese political, economic, and social structures over the course of the twentieth century. Course readings explore the chronology, context, and consequences of this revolution as well as the meaning of key concepts such as revolution and modernity.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62485     THE CIVIL WAR AS EXPERIENCED AND REMEMBERED      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82485) This course looks at the U.S. Civil War from the point of view of the men (and occasionally women) who marched, camped, fought, suffered and died during the four years of conflict and the decades after. After giving brief attention to the causes and political issues that led to war, the course focus is on the experiences and reactions of the people called upon to fight it. Rather than concentrate on the famous leaders and generals, students look at the officers and men, civilians and enslaved people and other common folks on both sides who were thrust into the conflict. Some attention is paid to the guerrilla war, the draft, the POW experience and the participation of African Americans and Native Americans. The second part of the course looks at memory, commemoration and the effects of the war on many of these groups in the decades leading into the 20th century.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62500     REGIONAL IDENTITY AND OHIO HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82500) As central as Ohio is in our national history, it is often underrepresented in standard historical narratives. This course explores the unfolding of more than two centuries of US history through the lens of the experience and understandings of residents of the State of Ohio. This changed perspective revisits many familiar themes --indigenous histories, immigration, labor conflict, the Great Depression -- but moving our attention from the coast to the interior often places them in a revealing new light.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 62505     SOCIAL MOVEMENTS IN THE 19TH-20TH CENTURY RUST BELT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82505) This course explores the national and global history of social movements in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries through the lens of the great lakes region. While many social movements have focussed on the coasts, in fact the "Rust Belt" played a disproportionate role in fostering and populating radical movements from abolitionism to temperance to labor unionism as well as repressive movements like the Ku Klux Klan. Alternating between classic historical monographs and regional studies, the class interrogates the meaning of the region's sympathy to radical movements and also suggests a reconception of these movements through a new geographic focus.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 69199     THESIS I      2-6 Credit Hours

Thesis students must register for a total of 6 hours, 2 to 6 hours in a single semester distributed over several semesters if desired.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Masters Thesis

Contact Hours: 2-6 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory-IP

HIST 69299     THESIS II      2 Credit Hours

Thesis students must continue registration each semester until all degree requirements are met.

Prerequisite: HIST 69199; and graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Masters Thesis

Contact Hours: 2 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory-IP

HIST 69399     CAPSTONE IN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

Capstone experience required of all MA students who are not writing a thesis. Students will develop an original research project and disseminate their work either through publication or presentation. Projects should integrate primary and secondary source research.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing; and special approval.

Schedule Type: Masters Thesis, Project or Capstone

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory-IP

HIST 69499     INTERDISCIPLINARY PROJECT IN HISTORY      3,6 Credit Hours

Research experience required for all students enrolled in the Master's in History for Secondary School Teachers concentration. Students will draw on their history coursework to complete a substantial piece of research applicable to the work of a practicing teacher. It can be pedagogical in nature, exploring strategies for teaching a particular subject, topic, or historical concept, or might be documentary in nature, such as historically informed teaching materials for a given subject, topic, or concept.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing; and special approval.

Schedule Type: Project or Capstone

Contact Hours: 3-6 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory-IP

HIST 69896     INDIVIDUAL INVESTIGATION      2,3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit)

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Individual Investigation

Contact Hours: 2-3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter-IP

HIST 69898     RESEARCH      1-15 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit)

Prerequisite: Graduate standing.

Schedule Type: Research

Contact Hours: 1-15 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory-IP

HIST 70092     PUBLIC HISTORY INTERNSHIP      3-6 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 60092) Students serve an internship at an institution related to their emphasis in public history (e.g.,historical society, museum, archives, historical preservation organization).

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Practical Experience

Contact Hours: 3-6 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory

HIST 71000     PUBLIC HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41000 and HIST 51000) A survey of public history including: archives, editing, museums and historical agency administration; historic preservation; and related skill areas (e.g. artifact analysis, oral history).

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71005     TEACHING WORLD HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for a maximum of 9 credit hours) (Slashed with HIST 51005) To prepare graduate students to teach world history at the university level. Special focus on integrating non-Western sources and points of view into the world history curriculum, preparation of world history syllabus and justification of selected readings and topics, mastery of on-line and in-class technologies to deliver world history materials.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing in History.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71006     ROMAN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Cross-listed with CLAS 41006, CLAS 51006) (Slashed with HIST 41006 and HIST 51006) A survey of Roman history from its beginning to the fall of the Roman empire.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71024     MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY, 1914-1945      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41024 and HIST 51024) Special attention paid to the two world wars, Bolshevik Revolution, rise of fascism and fate of European Jewry.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71025     MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY: 1945 TO PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41025 and HIST 51025) Survey of European political, economic social and cultural developments since 1945.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71034     THE POLITICS OF DRESS IN MODERN EUROPE      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41034 and HIST 51034) An examination of the role clothing played in the history of Modern Europe that uses labor, social, gender, and religious history to understand how political and economic changes affected the daily lives of Europeans through a close examination of what they wore.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71056     HISTORY OF COLONIAL AMERICA, 1492-1714      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41056 and HIST 51056) Major patterns of thought and behavior among Spanish, French and English expansionists; English colonization to 1714.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71057     18TH-CENTURY AMERICA, 1714-1789      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41057 and HIST 51057) Cultural development of English Colonies; Great War for Empire; American Revolution and Constitution.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71058     THE JEFFERSON-JACKSON ERA, 1789-1848      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41058 and HIST 51058) Study of the founding and development of the American nation, especially the periods of Jefferson and Jackson.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71060     COMPARATIVE FACISM      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41060 and HIST 51060) Examination of the theories and practices of fascist movements and regimes in twentieth-century Europe utilizing a variety of perspectives. Organized primarily thematically instead of geographically with readings and discussions based on historiographical and critical analyses.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 71062     THE UNITED STATES:THE WESTWARD MOVEMENT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 41062 and HIST 51062) The process of settlement from its beginnings; consequences for American history.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 72097     PUBLIC HISTORY COLLOQUIUM      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 62097) Assigned readings, discussions and papers focus on particular emphases and skill areas in public history.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 72140     THE SIXTIES:A THIRD WORLD VIEW      3 Credit Hours

Examines the political, social and cultural upheaval of the 1960s in Latin America, Africa and Asia.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 78897     COLLOQUIUM IN AFRICAN-AMERICAN HISTORY SINCE 1877      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 48897 and HIST 58897) This colloquium specializes in African American history after 1877, with emphasis on historiographical literature of the period.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 79095     SPECIAL TOPICS IN UNITED STATES HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 49095 and HIST 59095) Special course in the history of the United States, the subject and topic of which varies by term and instructor. Precise titles and descriptions to be inserted in the Schedule of Classes.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 79195     SPECIAL TOPICS: EUROPE SINCE 1500      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 49195 and HIST 59195) Special course in the history of Europe since 1500, the subject and topic of which varies by term and instructor. Precise titles and descriptions to be inserted in the Schedule of Classes.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 79295     SPECIAL TOPICS IN GLOBAL HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 49295 and HIST 59295) Special course in the history of the ancient and medieval worlds, Africa, Asia, Latin America, and/or the Middle East, the subject and topic of which varies by term and instructor. Precise titles and descriptions to be inserted in the Schedule of Classes.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 81001     METHODS OF HISTORICAL RESEARCH      3 Credit Hours

The course introduces graduate students to library reference tools, journal literature, research methodology, quantitative techniques and writing and original research paper.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 81002     HISTORIOGRAPHY      3 Credit Hours

Development of historical thinking. Students will read excerpts of famous historians and prepare papers.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Lecture

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 81070     WRITING SEMINAR IN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit) (Slashed with HIST 61070) Students will spend the semester conceptualizing, researching, and writing an article-length piece of original historical scholarship. Basic topics to be addressed include prospectus drafting, source identification, historiography, research methods, scholarly writing and revision, oral presentation, and professional critiquing. All students will be expected to supplement the guidance they receive from the seminar instructor with regular consultations with their departmental advisors.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82000     READINGS IN EARLY MODERN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62000) This course offers an overview of the major themes and problems in the historical scholarship on early modern Europe and the early modern world. It will also explore different methodological and theoretical approaches drawing from foundational and recent scholarship in intellectual history, cultural history, social history, gender history and global history. Topics may include the Renaissance, Europe's Reformations, the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment, the French Revolution, court culture and the rise of absolutism, popular culture and everyday life, Europe's colonial and commercial expansion, the rise of capitalism, urbanization and the emergence of industrialization.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82070     AMERICAN HISTORY FROM PRECONTACT NATIVE AMERICA THROUGH THE CIVIL WAR      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62070) This reading colloquium will survey the major aspects of American history from the arrival of Europeans in North America through the colonial period of American history and up to the Civil War and Reconstruction. Students will be introduced to both historical content as well as the major historiographical currents in this segment of US history. The aim of the course is to prepare students for comprehensive exams as well as to teach the first half of the US survey course.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82071     AMERICAN HISTORY FROM THE CIVIL WAR TO THE PRESENT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62071) This reading colloquium will survey major aspects of American history since the Civil War within the historiographical traditions through which they have been understood. The aim of the course is to prepare students for comprehensive exams as well as to teach the second half of the US survey course.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82285     AMERICAN INTELLECTUAL AND CULTURAL HISTORY SINCE 1877      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 82285) This colloquium will explore American Intellectual and Cultural History after 1877 by focusing on modernity. Our readings will discuss modernity's evolution from its late nineteenth-century roots to its dismantlement in the current epoch. We will hear, see, and read about this idea and how it is applied to various manifestations within our society, from material culture to advertising, music, and film.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82300     MAJOR READINGS IN THE IMMIGRATION AND MIGRATION HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62300) This course focuses on immigration, or more accurately, “migration,” as an important aspect of the history of the United States. It begins with an introduction to the interdisciplinary and transnational perspectives that define the study of global migration before focusing on the journeys taken by European, Latin American, Asian, and African immigrants to the United States, the often transnational lives led by these immigrants, and the communities they built within the United States. Alongside these concerns, the course will also explore how American society has historically received and reacted to immigrants.

Prerequisite: Doctoral Standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82325     MAJOR READINGS IN ASIAN AMERICAN HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62325) This course provides a foundational understanding of the history of Asian Americans in the United States, with special emphasis placed upon those groups whose roots in the U.S. go back to the nineteenth century. Key subjects under scrutiny in this course include emigration/immigration; the creation and continuation of ethnic ghettoes; segmented and international labor markets; diasporic and domestic political movements; racial stereotyping; global wars; and cultural changes.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82326     BETWEEN PLOWS AND SWORDS: U.S.-CHINA CULTURAL RELATIONS SINCE THE LATE 1700S      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62326) This seminar explores the beginning, evolution, transformation, and impact of U.S.-China cultural relations since the late 1700s. The United States and China have built a complex and dynamic relationship in the past two and a half centuries. Among the dimensions of that relationship, cultural relations were the oldest, deepest, and most consequential. While non-governmental organizations and individual Americans as well as Chinese played a crucial role in initiating and expanding cultural contacts between the two nations, government intervention and control were intensified over time, turning cultural relations into an instrument to achieve domestic as well as foreign policies goals. How did cultural contacts between the two nations begin? Who were the major players in the making of the Sino-American cultural relations? What were their major goals? How did the U.S. and the Chinese governments get involved in bilateral cultural contact and exchange? What impact did the expansion of cultural ties have on both societies? How were the U.S.-China cultural relations changed during the Cold War? What impact did the Cold War transformation have on cultural relations during and after rapprochement? By addressing these key questions, this course gives students a deeper understanding of the complexity and dynamics of U.S.- China relations.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82345     IMAGES AND IDENTITIES IN US FOREIGN RELATIONS      3 Credit Hours

This graduate-level reading colloquium will explore the construction of cultural images and national identities in US foreign relations. Course readings and discussions will deal not only with the ways that Americans have “constructed” other nations but also with how other nations have “constructed” the United States. Themes to be explored include the role of intangibles such as culture in the making of policy; the accuracy or inaccuracy of cultural constructs; and the permanency or malleability of cultural ideas.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82350     REVOLUTION AND REFORM: THE DEPRESSION ERA AND THE TRANSFORMATION OF AMERICAN SOCIETY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST62350) The Depression Era was a transformative time in the history of the U.S. state, but also of the U.S. people. This class engages with key readings in the historical discipline that approach this era with particular sensitivity to how regular Americans experienced, responded to, and shaped this crucial period.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 0 lecture, 0 lab, 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82385     HIGH-LIFE HISTORY: AFRICAN URBAN CULTURAL HISTORIES      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62385) This course explores the African city. Whether they live in the metropolises of Johannesburg, Tauba, Nairobi, or Lagos, urban Africans have built diverse landscapes and lives. This class examines those everyday lives, in a cross-cultural exploration of the history of African urban spaces.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82400     THE LENS OF WAR: AMERICAN HISTORY THROUGH THE STUDY OF THE MILITARY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62400) A survey of the impact conflict and the peacetime military have had on both the history and historiography of colonial America and the United States. Thematic points of emphasis include, but are not limited to civil-military relations, race, national identity, memory, gender, western expansion, American economic development, the growth of the federal government, Cold War culture, and citizenship.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Colloquium, Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82405     NATIVE WESTS      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62405) This course introduces students to the major analytical frameworks historians use to understand the diverse and complicated encounters between Euro-Americans and Native Americans in what is now the United States from first contact in the sixteenth century through the forced integration of Native nations into the United States after the Civil War. These encounters will be rooted in what was called the history of the "frontier," but is now more commonly described as "western" history or the study of "borderlands." Readings will emphasize sociocultural diversity among Indian societies, Indian agency, and Euro-American policy frameworks for Indian relations.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82415     RELIGION AND VIOLENCE IN THE MODERN WEST      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62415) This class explores the role of religion in conflict throughout the modern Atlantic World. It is commonly believed that Western societies underwent a process of secularization in the modern age. However, recent scholarship has proven that religious beliefs and behaviors have retained their power, popularity and causal agency. This course is designed to give graduate students an introduction to recent trends in the writing of the history of religion and violence. Religion will be taken as social, cultural and political history, rather than merely ecclesiastical or theological history. Violence will be taken as rhetorics and cultures of violence, as well as warfare and other acts of physical violence. We will start the class by discussion theories of religion, including "civil religion" as an alleged replacement faith in an era of secularity; sample current debates on the question of the religious causes of violence; then survey prominent monographs and articles that address this nexus historically.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82475     MARXIST REVOLUTION IN VIETNAM      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62475) An examination of the violent upheavals influenced by Marxist thought that overturned traditional Vietnamese political, economic, and social structures over the course of the twentieth century. Course readings explore the chronology, context, and consequences of this revolution as well as the meaning of key concepts such as revolution and modernity.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82485     THE CIVIL WAR AS EXPERIENCED AND REMEMBERED      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62485) This course looks at the U.S. Civil War from the point of view of the men (and occasionally women) who marched, camped, fought, suffered and died during the four years of conflict and the decades after. After giving brief attention to the causes and political issues that led to war, the course focus is on the experiences and reactions of the people called upon to fight it. Rather than concentrate on the famous leaders and generals, students look at the officers and men, civilians and enslaved people and other common folks on both sides who were thrust into the conflict. Some attention is paid to the guerrilla war, the draft, the POW experience and the participation of African Americans and Native Americans. The second part of the course looks at memory, commemoration and the effects of the war on many of these groups in the decades leading into the 20th century.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 lecture

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82500     REGIONAL IDENTITY AND OHIO HISTORY      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62500) As central as Ohio is in our national history, it is often underrepresented in standard historical narratives. This course explores the unfolding of more than two centuries of US history through the lens of the experience and understandings of residents of the State of Ohio. This changed perspective revisits many familiar themes --indigenous histories, immigration, labor conflict, the Great Depression -- but moving our attention from the coast to the interior often places them in a revealing new light.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 82505     SOCIAL MOVEMENTS IN THE 19TH-20TH CENTURY RUST BELT      3 Credit Hours

(Slashed with HIST 62505) This course explores the national and global history of social movements in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries through the lens of the great lakes region. While many social movements have focussed on the coasts, in fact the "Rust Belt" played a disproportionate role in fostering and populating radical movements from abolitionism to temperance to labor unionism as well as repressive movements like the Ku Klux Klan. Alternating between classic historical monographs and regional studies, the class interrogates the meaning of the region's sympathy to radical movements and also suggests a reconception of these movements through a new geographic focus.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Seminar

Contact Hours: 3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter

HIST 89199     DISSERTATION I      15 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit)Doctoral dissertation, for which registration in at least two semesters is required first of which will be semester in which dissertation work is begun and continuing until the completion of 30 hours.

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Dissertation

Contact Hours: 15 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory-IP

HIST 89299     DISSERTATION II      15 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit)Continuing registration required of doctoral students who have completed the initial 30 hours of dissertation and continuing until all degree requirements are met.

Prerequisite: HIST 89199; and doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Dissertation

Contact Hours: 15 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory-IP

HIST 89896     INDIVIDUAL INVESTIGATION      2,3 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit)

Prerequisite: Doctoral standing.

Schedule Type: Individual Investigation

Contact Hours: 2-3 other

Grade Mode: Standard Letter-IP

HIST 89898     RESEARCH      1-15 Credit Hours

(Repeatable for credit)

Prerequisite: Doctoral Standing.

Schedule Type: Research

Contact Hours: 1-15 other

Grade Mode: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory-IP