This co-taught linguistics course, which explores five issues in which modality effects might be evidenced in Mandarin and American Sign Language, is experimental, as the professors and students form and test hypotheses against data together.
This biology course for non-majors explores how human activities impact Earth’s climate and, in turn, all living things on the planet.
This English course introduces students to the early English novel, as well as to the tradition of scholarship that seeks to explain its origins.
This music course examines musical change over a thousand-year span, uncovering how—and why—Western music evolved from a monastic ritual of plain, unaccompanied song into a secular entertainment for elite audiences in modern cities.
This sociology course engages in debates about families as economic units, women’s bodies as social factories, gay identity’s relationship to labor and consumption, the “pricing” of unpaid care, and sex work and trafficking.