This comparative literature seminar examines diverse artistic responses (from Bertolt Brecht to Spike Jonze) to a rapidly evolving media environment that oscillate between technophilia and technophobia.
This interdisciplinary course, which is cross-listed in economics and political science, explores the relationship between policy and economic outcomes to understand “who gets what” in the United States.
This Peace, Justice, and Human Rights course explores the ethics, politics, and practice of oral history as an activist research methodology, and is focused on the theory, practice, and ethics of documenting oral histories.
This psychology seminar examines the theory and research of stress and coping processes and their links with disease and mental health, and includes an experiential learning component in which students learn stress-management techniques.
This class in the Department of Religion on early Jewish and Christian apocalyptic literature explores the social functions of apocalyptic and ask why this form has been so persistent and influential.