Timeroom: Spring 2023

Displaying 791 - 800 of 3744 Results for: Campus = Durham

CMN 662 (01) - Public Dialogue and Deliberation

Public Dialogue

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   20  
CRN: 53600
This course explores the theory behind the practice of public dialogue and deliberation. It considers the distinctions and appropriateness of different types and aims of public participation, and how to best facilitate conversations important in the public sphere. The course anchors civil discourse as vital to democracy. Students will design, organize, and implement a public dialogue on campus, facilitating discussions on a relevant topic serving our community. Students marry practice with deep consideration of issues of equity, diversity, voice, representation, neutrality, and power. Prereq: CMN 455, CMN 456, CMN 457 and two 500-levels, one being CMN 562, or permission.
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Renee Heath
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 TR 11:10am - 12:30pm HORT 327

CMN 667 (01) - Popular Music Studies

Popular Music Studies

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   20  
CRN: 56069
This course provides an opportunity to critically examine and study popular music. Popular music represents one of the most significant global cultural industries, transcending borders and economies, especially as technology ushers in new ways to listen, share, produce, and perform music. This course will look at the role of contemporary popular music in providing a mediated form of communication and culture by examining its historical and cultural development. Prereq: CMN 455, CMN 456, CMN 457 and two 500-level courses or permission.
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Joseph Terry
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 TR 11:10am - 12:30pm HORT 110

CMN 670 (01) - From Silicon Valley to Foxconn: Global Digital Capitalism

From Silicon Valley to Foxconn

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   20  
CRN: 54705
From young Internet users in Ghana's Internet cafe to American teenagers to Chinese factory workers assembling iPhones, and Indian coders migrating to Australia, this course exposes you to the multifaceted lived experiences under global digital capitalism while grounding them in the history and theory of capitalism as an uneven world system. The design of this course encourages you to think critically about what's new and not so new about capitalism in its contemporary digital/neoliberal phase. It helps identify the on-going technology-driven social transformations on a global scale. Prereq: CMN 455, CMN 456, CMN 457 & two 500-level CMN courses.
Section Comments: Full title: From Silicon Valley to Foxconn: Global Digital Capitalism
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Lin Zhang
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 T 6:10pm - 9:00pm HORT 304
Additional Course Details: 

CMN 696W (01) - Seminar in Media Studies

Sem/Short Documentary Prod

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   20  
CRN: 55370
Variable topics in media research, theory, and practice. May be repeated for different topics. Topic descriptions available in department office during preregistration. Prereq: CMN 455, CMN 456, CMN 457 and two 500-level courses, or permission.
Section Comments: Full title: Short Documentary Production
Repeat Rule: May be repeated up to 1 times.
Equivalent(s): CMN 696
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Thomas Jackson
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 MW 2:10pm - 3:30pm NESM 316
Additional Course Details: 

Seminar Title: Short Documentary Production - Over the course of the semester, five teams of three students will develop a short   (3 to 7 minute) documentary. The subject of the documentary will be established by the second day of class. Attention will be given in choosing a subject to what topics may be   of interest to a Public Television affiliate. Students are encouraged to choose an issue which is ongoing, and is being discussed in the media. At least part of the short documentary will involve a critique of mainstream media’s demonstrable handling of the issue. Students will learn all phases of pre-production, production, post-production, and promotion of their short documentary. Reading, viewing, and critiquing short documentaries, class discussion, group critiquing of each team’s work, and written critiquing will also be required throughout the semester.  Upon determining the subject of their short documentary, students will begin writing a treatment in which they describe the story they will tell, and how they plan to tell it. Once their writing has been refined to a point of producing a suitable treatment, an outline of shooting the film, research, and an optional task of storyboarding will begin (along with other preproduction tasks). Students will then begin producing and directing, using the available cameras, as well as lighting for interviews, and sound recording.  Editing may begin, as is often the case before production is completely done. More than half the semester will involve editing on the suites provided in the CMN media lab. The primary goal in producing these short documentaries is learning the process of producing a short documentary. Additional goals include possible airing on NHPTV if the docs meet their production standards and contain subject matter that is likely to be of interest to their audience. Co-majors are welcome in this course as well, and there are many suitable subjects that would be of interest if focused upon in a short documentary video. While there are no formal prerequisites in this class, the professor encourages those who have at least experienced once the process of making a video, preferably in CMN 596, CMN 597, or CMN 650.

CMN 698 (01) - Seminar Interpersonal Studies

Sem/Sports, Play, and Games

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   20  
CRN: 56070
Variable topics in interpersonal research, theory, and practice. May be repeated for different topics. Topic descriptions available in department office during preregistration. Prereq: CMN 455, CMN 456, CMN 457 and two 500-level courses, or permission.
Section Comments: Sports, Play, and Games as Interaction
Repeat Rule: May be repeated up to 2 times.
Equivalent(s): CMN 695
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Edward Reynolds
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 MW 12:40pm - 2:00pm HORT 115
Additional Course Details: 

Seminar Title: Sports, Play & Games in Interaction - Rules are the basis for our shared social order and language. In this class, we explore rules in sports, play, and games to examine the structure of rules themselves. We will show the way in which rules are not external constraints on settings, but are in fact productive resources used by participants in these settings (and many others) in order to manage the activities to hand. By playing games, examining the unstated codes of conduct in sports, and exploring rules in everyday interactions we will uncover some of the shared nature of our human social life. 

CMN 703 (01) - Seminar in Rhetorical Theory

Sem/Rhetoric of the Photograph

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   12  
CRN: 54200
Focused study of problems in rhetorical theory construction through examination and criticism of selected theoretical frameworks used to explain or interpret rhetorical phenomena. May be repeated for different topics. Prereq: permission.
Repeat Rule: May be repeated up to unlimited times.
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman, Sophomore
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Robert Jackson
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 MW 11:10am - 12:30pm HORT 110
Additional Course Details: 

Seminar Title: Rhetoric of the Photograph - In this class, we will explore the enormous rhetorical powers of photographic images - whether combined with photographic images - whether combined with text or not - to inform, educate, delight, and, of course, persuade viewers. We will learn how to consider the rhetorical function of photographs that were taken with the intent to record as well as those that were taken with the intent to persuade; “disposable” photographs as well as famous “classics”; single, unique photographs as well as those commonly embedded in social movements and photo-essays; contemporary photographs “in the prime of” their original rhetorical function as well as some that have outlasted their original message to take on new rhetorical functions. In addition to thinking about particular photographs, we will also consider the ethos of photography itself as a scientific imaging technology. We will supplement our viewing by reading what some of the theorists have had to say about photographs and other kinds of pictures. And, finally, we will sample some of the work rhetorical critics have produced as the discipline has expanded to acknowledge the importance of visual as well as verbal rhetorical artifacts.

CMN 703 (02) - Seminar in Rhetorical Theory

Sem/Fem Rhetorical Criticism

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   12  
CRN: 54046
Focused study of problems in rhetorical theory construction through examination and criticism of selected theoretical frameworks used to explain or interpret rhetorical phenomena. May be repeated for different topics. Prereq: permission.
Section Comments: Full title: Feminist Rhetorical Criticism
Repeat Rule: May be repeated up to unlimited times.
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman, Sophomore
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Michelle Michaud
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 MW 2:10pm - 3:30pm HAALND 105
Additional Course Details: 

Seminar Title: Feminist Rhetorical Criticism - The goal of this course is to familiarize students with feminist approaches to rhetorical criticism, to increase their ability to write and think with agency, and to develop an understanding of the field of feminist rhetorical criticism and the relationship between discourse, gender, and power. Through hands-on analysis of artifacts (in news, politics/social movements, sport, tv/film, and advertising) using a feminist lens, students will learn to produce critical analyses that explain how messages construct, reinforce, and revise our understanding of gender.  

CMN 756 (01) - Rhetorics of Display

Rhetorics of Display

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   12  
CRN: 54708
This course examines a selection of displays with the goal of acquiring perspective for understanding and evaluating how they engage with people who come into contact with them. Displays examined range among oratory, photographs, advertisements, films, architecture, monuments, and statuary, public demonstrations, and presentations of self. Attention is given to questions about identity and belonging, authenticity and simulation, and public memory. Prereq: CMN 455, CMN 456, CMN 457, and two 500-level courses, or permission. CMN majors only.
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman, Sophomore
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Lawrence Prelli
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 MW 2:10pm - 3:30pm HORT 110

CMN 772 (01) - Seminar in Media Theory

Sem/Media & Global Populism

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   12  
CRN: 54045
Detailed analysis of major theories related to the interaction of communication technologies and society. Application to current examples in politics, advertising, and entertainment. May be repeated for a different topic. Prereq: CMN 455, 456, 457 and two 500 level courses, or permission.
Repeat Rule: May be repeated up to unlimited times.
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman, Sophomore
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Kate Zambon
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 MW 12:40pm - 2:00pm HORT 110
Additional Course Details: 

Seminar Title: Media and Global Populism - The rise of nationalist populism in established democracies across the globe has inspired considerable shock. From India to Brazil, across Europe and NorthAmerica, nationalism and growing authoritarianism divide societies and threaten human and minority rights. This course examines how the current moment of populist upheaval relates to contemporary mainstream political and media discourse. This course explores how media contributes to populist discourses that divide the nation. Media are crucial for defining shared ideas of who represents "the real people" and whose lives matter most. In the first part of the course, we explore populism's definitions and the media's role in its emergence. What are the historical roots of populism? How have populists historically used new media to reach and influence the public? What distinguishes various forms of populism, and how do they overlap with authoritarian and democratic politics? The second part of the course will examine the media's role in different populist movements worldwide. Students will conduct original research on a single national populist movement over the course of the semester. The capstone project is an online multimedia research portfolio, which includes background research briefs and creative research project options. We will start from the ground up; no prior knowledge is required. Together, we will explore what these different national movements have in common and what they reveal about the future of democracy in an increasingly interconnected world.

CMN 772 (02) - Seminar in Media Theory

Seminar/Vlogging

Credits: 4.0
Term: Spring 2023 - Full Term (01/24/2023 - 05/08/2023)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   12  
CRN: 54044
Detailed analysis of major theories related to the interaction of communication technologies and society. Application to current examples in politics, advertising, and entertainment. May be repeated for a different topic. Prereq: CMN 455, 456, 457 and two 500 level courses, or permission.
Repeat Rule: May be repeated up to unlimited times.
Only listed campus in section: Durham
Classes not allowed in section: Freshman, Sophomore
Only listed majors in section: CMN:BUSAPPL, CMN:MEDIA, COMMUNICATION
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course
Instructors: Thomas Jackson
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
1/24/2023 5/8/2023 MW 5:10pm - 6:30pm HORT 115
Additional Course Details: 

Seminar Title: Vlogging - Vlogging has exploded in popularity over the past few years. As a means of self-expression, sharing information, instruction, marketing, or expressing
opinions, vlogging at its best and most effective is not just a casually produced, brief account of one’s day. Creating an engaging, substantive vlog post is not as easy as it looks. Noted vloggers (including many YouTubers) spend hours carefully constructing their vlog posts, and much of the same methodology, production values, and story crafting traditionally used in a
short documentary, or a topical television “news magazine” segment are used in popular vlogs today. We’ll watch and discuss vlog posts by some of the best in the business, including a wide variety of subject matter, from college vlogs to travel vlogs, news & opinion vlogs, etc. Each student will choose from the myriad topics and styles that exist in the “vlogosphere”. There will be a requirement of a minimum of one vlog post per week, in light of the need for consistency in production in order to build an audience. We’ll practice key video production and post-production methods, which in addition to using cameras and editing software, will also include writing, practice using a teleprompter, and working at developing an on-camera presence and persona. Over the course of the semester, students will develop and enhance their ability to produce sophisticated content which includes strong narrative communication.