This course, which explores the revolution in the sciences that occurred between 1500 and 1750, seeks to understand how and why certain people began to investigate the natural world in new ways and how they convinced other people that their new ways were better.
This intensive political science research seminar engages debates about capitalism and examines efforts to create alternatives.
This course explores the role of food in religious beliefs and practices, including the role of food in religious rituals, the connection between religious foodways and religious identities, and the ethics of food production and consumption.
The course, which covers the design, evaluation, and implementation of interactive computing systems, explores how design decisions can impact access to computing and technology.
This visual studies course explores the specific mid-20th-century movement of “conceptual art,” as well as its progenitors and its progeny. Students study the founding manifestos, canonical works, and critical appraisals, as well as develop tightly structured studio practica to embody the former research.