|HIST 1101 - Introduction to History. |
An introduction to the study and writing of history which will emphasize the concepts of history through a combination of research and writing within a thematic approach to the history of western civilization from ca. 1815 to the present.
- Note: 1) Offered only at Grenfell Campus. 2) This course may not be taken for credit by students who have completed History 1001. Students in their first year normally take History 1100 and History 1101
|HIST 2035 - History of Classical Greece. |
(Same as Classics 2035). A survey of Greek history from the Bronze Age to the death of Alexander the Great, with special reference to the social and political institutions of the fifth century B.C.
- Note: Students who have completed History/Classics 2030 since 1985-86 or the former History/Classics 3910 may not also receive credit for History/Classics 2035
|HIST 2500 - The Twentieth Century, I. |
A study of the world-wide impact of the main events and developments in the age of global interdependence.
- Note: Credit may not be obtained for both History 2500 and the former History 3700
|HIST 2701 - Art History Survey II. |
(Same as Visual Arts 2701) The history of art from the Renaissance to the 20th century.
|HIST 3090 - Alexander and the Macedonians. |
(Same as Classics 3090). This course investigates the impact of the conquests of Alexander the Great and his Macedonian Successors on the political, social, cultural, intellectual, and religious world of the Mediterranean and Near East between Alexander’s accession in 336 and the battle of Ipsus in 301, when his vast empire was carved into Hellenistic kingdoms.
|HIST 3120 - Modern Newfoundland Since 1815. |
The establishment and development of political institutions, changes in economic structure and the growth of populations.
|HIST 3380 - German History II, Since the Mid-Nineteenth Century. |
Examines the history of German-speaking central Europe with special reference to the evolution of modern Germany since the mid-nineteenth century.
|HIST 4480 - Folklore and Oral History. |
(same as Folklore 4480) A seminar which deals with the use of oral sources, particularly those which have a traditional dimension, for the study of history. It will discuss the methods developed by Vansina, Dorson and others for evaluating the historical meaning of oral traditions in literate and non-literate cultures. The uses of oral testimony in the study of traditional modes of life and work such as fishing and farming will be considered. The use of oral traditions in the study of social and political history will also be discussed.
|HIST 4950 - Independent Project in Historical Studies. |
Students will complete an independent research project under the supervision of a faculty member or members. Topics must have the approval of the Program Chair of History.
- Prerequisite: Students must normally have taken History 3840 and nine other History courses