Timeroom: Summer 2024

Displaying 251 - 260 of 681 Results for: All Courses
Durham   Health & Human Services :: Human Devel & Family Studies

HDFS 746 (01) - Human Sexuality

Human Sexuality

Online Course Delivery Method: Online Asynchronous
Credits: 4.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Summer Session I (05/20/2024 - 06/21/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   15  
CRN: 70085
This course addresses the biological, psychological, and cultural aspects of human sexuality and gender across the lifespan. Opinions, attitudes, and values affecting societal responses to sexual issues are explored in relation to scientific research and theory. Students will be better prepared to deal with sexual issues in their personal and professional lives.
Equivalent(s): FS 746
Cross listed with : HDFS 846.01
Campuses not allowed in section: CPS Online
Only listed classes in section: Junior, Senior
Attributes: Online (no campus visits), EUNH
Instructors: Tyler Jamison
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
5/20/2024 6/21/2024 Hours Arranged ONLINE
Durham   Health & Human Services :: Human Devel & Family Studies

HDFS 846 (01) - Human Sexuality

Human Sexuality

Online Course Delivery Method: Online Asynchronous
Credits: 4.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Summer Session I (05/20/2024 - 06/21/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   10  
CRN: 70086
This course addresses the biological, psychological, and cultural aspects of human sexuality and gender across the lifespan. Opinions, attitudes, and values affecting societal responses to sexual issues are explored in relation to scientific research and theory. Students will be better prepared to deal with sexual issues in their personal and professional lives.
Equivalent(s): FS 846
Cross listed with : HDFS 746.01
Campuses not allowed in section: CPS Online
Attributes: Online (no campus visits), EUNH
Instructors: Tyler Jamison
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
5/20/2024 6/21/2024 Hours Arranged ONLINE
Durham   Health & Human Services :: Human Devel & Family Studies

HDFS 898 (01) - Marriage and Family Therapy Practicum

Pract/Marriage&Family Therapy

Credits: 1.0 to 8.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Summer Session II (05/20/2024 - 07/26/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   10  
CRN: 70087
Clinical experience under direct faculty supervision. Trainees develop competency in treating individuals in the context of their families and larger systems. May be repeated.
Equivalent(s): FS 898
Campuses not allowed in section: CPS Online
Only listed majors in section: HDFS MF THERAPY
Instructors: Trent Call
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
5/20/2024 7/26/2024 Hours Arranged TBA
Durham   Health & Human Services :: Human Devel & Family Studies

HDFS 898 (02) - Marriage and Family Therapy Practicum

Pract/Marriage&Family Therapy

Credits: 1.0 to 8.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Summer Session II (05/20/2024 - 07/26/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   10  
CRN: 70088
Clinical experience under direct faculty supervision. Trainees develop competency in treating individuals in the context of their families and larger systems. May be repeated.
Equivalent(s): FS 898
Campuses not allowed in section: CPS Online
Only listed majors in section: HDFS MF THERAPY
Instructors: Marissa Mosley
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
5/20/2024 7/26/2024 Hours Arranged TBA
CPS Online   Coll of Professional Studies :: History-CPSO

HIS 411 (01) - United States History: 1865 to the Present

U.S. History: 1865 to Present

Online Course Delivery Method: Online Asynchronous
Credits: 4.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Term 5 (05/28/2024 - 07/19/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   30  
CRN: 70660
This course addresses the characteristics of contemporary American society as a product of major developments, policies, conflicts, and legislation that occurred from 1865 to the present. Major topics include: reconstruction after the Civil War, industrialization and its consequences, themes and patterns of American foreign policy, the Progressive era and the New Deal, World War II, the Cold War, America's role in the era of globalism, and domestic and foreign policy developments since World War II. Students will have the opportunity to use primary and secondary sources to explore multiple perspectives and interpretations of this period in history.
Advisor Approval Required. Contact your Academic Advisor for approval and registration.
Equivalent(s): HIS 511G
Mutual Exclusion : HIST 406
Attributes: Online (no campus visits), Human Thought & Exp (Gen Ed), Historical Perspectives(Disc), EUNH
Instructors: Michael Varuolo
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
5/28/2024 7/19/2024 Hours Arranged ONLINE
CPS Online   Coll of Professional Studies :: History-CPSO

HIS 611 (01) - Themes in World History

Themes in World History

Online Course Delivery Method: Online Asynchronous
Credits: 4.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Term 5 (05/28/2024 - 07/19/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   30  
CRN: 70661
This course examines the political, social, economic, and cultural forces that shaped the development of world civilizations from 1000 CE to the present. The focus of study will move beyond basic geography and historic timelines to ask questions about cultural interactions, conflict, and the varying forces that impacted world history, as well as to evaluate interpretations of the past. Using both primary and secondary sources, students will critically examine connections and patterns of history with a particular focus on globalism, multiculturalism, nationalism, and religious conflict throughout Europe, Africa, Asia, and the Americas.
Advisor Approval Required. Contact your Academic Advisor for approval and registration.
Equivalent(s): HIS 611G
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course, Online (no campus visits), Human Thought & Exp (Gen Ed), Historical Perspectives(Disc), EUNH
Instructors: Matthew Hammond
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
5/28/2024 7/19/2024 Hours Arranged ONLINE
CPS Online   Coll of Professional Studies :: History-CPSO

HIS 718 (01) - History of World War II

History of World War II

Online Course Delivery Method: Online Asynchronous
Credits: 4.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Term 5 (05/28/2024 - 07/19/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   50  
CRN: 70662
This course explores the causes and consequences of the Second World War from a global perspective. It explores the rise of nationalism and totalitarianism and the impact of colonialism. The course explores the causes of WWI and its aftermath, moves through the decade of the 20's to the Depression and the rise of fascism, to the onset of the war in Europe, Africa, and the Pacific, and finally to the peace agreements and their effect on the future of the world. In particular it looks at industrial, agricultural, and democratic developments and their impact on the war. Military mobilization, gender, race, notions of "the good war," and cultural conflict will also be studied.
Advisor Approval Required. Contact your Academic Advisor for approval and registration.
Equivalent(s): HIS 618G
Attributes: Online (no campus visits), Human Thought & Exp (Gen Ed), Historical Perspectives(Disc), EUNH
Instructors: Christopher Benedetto
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
5/28/2024 7/19/2024 Hours Arranged ONLINE
CPS Online   Coll of Professional Studies :: History-CPSO

HIS 797 (x1) - Integrative: Project in History

Cap: Int Project in History

Online Course Delivery Method: Online Asynchronous
Credits: 4.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Term 5 (05/28/2024 - 07/19/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   10  
CRN: 71017
This capstone course for History majors is designed to integrate learning from the entire major in an individually-customized project. Students demonstrate competency in history by producing an assessment of prior historical study (historiography) and a substantive original essay based on in-depth research. Prior to capstone enrollment, students are expected to complete the majority of their required major courses. Students should consult with their advisor regarding specific major courses that may be completed with their capstone. NOTE: Students who were admitted to the college before Fall 2019 and have remained active in their original catalog year are not required to take IDIS 601.
Advisor Approval Required. Contact your Academic Advisor for approval and registration.
Prerequisite(s): (CRIT 602 or CRIT 602G or CRIT 502G) and (IDIS 601 or IDIS 601G)
Equivalent(s): HIS 660G
Campuses not allowed in section: Durham
Attributes: Writing Intensive Course, Online (no campus visits), EUNH
Instructors: Sarah Batterson
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
5/28/2024 7/19/2024 Hours Arranged ONLINE
Durham   Liberal Arts :: History

HIST 421 (01) - World History to the 16th Century

World History to 16th Century

Online Course Delivery Method: Online Asynchronous
Credits: 4.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Summer Session I (05/20/2024 - 06/21/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   35  
CRN: 70847
The global experience of human communities with special emphasis on the development of the major civilizations and their interactions. Comparisons of social, cultural, religious, and political life and the emergence of distinctive and diverse human societies are examined. Course meets the History major requirement for Group III.
Mutual Exclusion : HIS 402
Attributes: Online (no campus visits), Historical Perspectives(Disc), EUNH
Instructors: David Bachrach
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
5/20/2024 6/21/2024 Hours Arranged ONLINE
Additional Course Details: 

The Premodern World at War

Fulfills the Group 3 Requirement for History Majors

There are three overarching goals for this course. First, students will gain an understanding of the central role played by warfare in world history in the period up through 1600. Among the topics treated in this context are the nature of military obligation, the relationship between military service and political rights, the role of warfare in defining gender roles, the development of military technology, and the relationship between large-scale warfare and the development of governing institutions. Secondly, students will gain an understanding of the discipline of history. Important topics that students will examine in this context are the range of historical sources available for pre-modern history, and particularly for the investigation of military matters, the problems of historical epistemology, with a particular focus on source criticism, and the techniques used by historians to gain information about the past from the broad array of available source materials. Finally, this course will provide students with an opportunity to improve their critical reading skills, their writing skills, and their oral communication skills. Of these three sets of goals, improving reading, writing and speaking are the most important. 

Durham   Liberal Arts :: History

HIST 425 (01) - Foreign Cultures

Foreign Cultures

Online Course Delivery Method: Online Asynchronous
Can be taken by students who are remote.
Credits: 4.0
Term: Summer 2024 - Summer Session IV (06/24/2024 - 07/26/2024)
Grade Mode: Letter Grading
Class Size:   35  
CRN: 70848
Introduces the culture of a particular nation or region; preparation for experiencing a foreign culture. Consult department for listing of topics. Course meets the History major requirement for Group II or III, depending on the topic.
Equivalent(s): HIST 425H, HIST 425W
Attributes: World Cultures(Discovery), Online (no campus visits), EUNH
Instructors: Fredrik Meiton
Start Date End Date Days Time Location
6/24/2024 7/26/2024 Hours Arranged ONLINE
Additional Course Details: 

This asynchronous course explores the historical relationship between human societies and energy. Today, the United States make up some 5 percent of the world’s population but account for a quarter of the world’s energy consumption. Why? Is there something in American society that predisposes it to high energy consumption, or did the high consumption make American society? And what does the relationship between politics, culture, and energy look like in other parts of the world?

Over the course of the semester, we will examine the history of energy production, distribution, and consumption around the world, and how it has impacted the world we live in. We will grapple with questions of whether certain technologies make certain societies inevitable, or whether perhaps it is the other way around. Each week, we will explore one or two sources of energy, and look at their impact on the societies and people involved in its generation, distribution, and consumption. We will see how energy can shed light on topics as varied as geopolitical power relations, war, labor organizing, gender roles, leisure activities, and the climate.