Course descriptions HISTORY (HIST) College of Humanities, Arts, Behavioral and Social Sciences

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1 HISTORY (HIST) College of Humanities, Arts, Behavioral and Social Sciences HIST 101 (3) World Civilizations to 1500 Surveys the history of the world from the early river-valley civilizations to the year Emphasis upon Afro-Eurasia and the Americas. Subject matter includes politics, society, religion, and global interactions. May not be taken for credit by students who received credit for HIST 201. HIST 102 (3) World Civilizations to Present Surveys the history of the world from the commercial empires of the 16th Century to the present. Examines global convergences, colonialism, imperialism, and the modern world system. May not be taken for credit by students who received credit for HIST 202. HIST 130 (3) U.S. History Survey of the development and changing historical interpretation of American institutions and society from the colonial period through Reconstruction. Special attention to the interplay of European, American Indian, and African cultures in this development. Themes include immigration, colonial formation, Indianwhite contact, constitutional development, economic change, religion, slavery, race relations, status of women, westward expansion, reform, and political parties. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 230. HIST 131 (3) U.S. History 1877-Present A survey of the development and the changing historical interpretation of institutions and society in the United States from the end of Reconstruction to the present. Special attention to the interplay between races and cultural diversity and conflict. Themes include immigration, constitutional development politics, economics, religion, reform, the growth of the U.S. as a world power, status of women, westward expansion, and urbanization. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 231. HIST 300 (3) Thematic Topics in History Thematic topics in History. Topics may come from any world area or be comparative. May be repeated for credit as topics change for a total of six (6) units. Students should check the Class Schedule for listing of actual topics. HIST 301 (3) Historical Methods and Writing Explores the various approaches historians take to their study and a variety of styles of historical writing including analytical reviews, abstracts, and the research paper. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 395. HIST 306 (3) History of Internationalism and Human Rights A course in intellectual history that considers the history behind the idea of human rights in the modern world. Explores how historical ideas about universalism and human nature from the 18th century forward led to challenges to the nationstate system as the dominant model of international society. Subjects include abolitionist movements, anti-imperialism, self-determination, and humanitarian agencies, with special emphasis on the League of Nations, United Nations, and the challenges that human rights pose to questions of national sovereignty. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 300G. HIST 308 (3) National Cinema and National History in 20th Century Europe Explores the history of how European national identities were created, defined, and sustained in the 20th Century through the new medium of motion pictures. Examines the creation of national cinemas in several countries including Germany, France, and the Soviet Union. Considers films and film makers as manufacturers of national identities and myths both in support of and in opposi tion to European states in the 20th Century as a way of understanding a nation s history. HIST 309 (3) Ancient Middle East An overview of the social, political, and cultural developments of the civilizations of the ancient Middle East, including Mesopotamia (Sumer, Akkad, and Babylonia), Egypt, Israel, Phoenicia, Asia Minor, Assyria, and Persia, and the interactions among them. HIST 310A (3) Ancient Greece 1: From the Bronze Age to the End of the Persian Wars An overview of the development of the social, political, and cultural institutions of ancient Greek civilization from the Bronze Age kingdoms of the Minoan and Mycenaean periods through the development of independent city-states in the Archaic period (particularly Sparta and Athens) and ending with the Greek victory in the Persian Wars in 479 BCE. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 310. HIST 310B (3) Ancient Greece 2: The Classical and Hellenistic Periods An overview of the development of the social, political, and cultural institutions of ancient Greek civilization from the Golden Age of Athens in the fifth century BCE, through the Peloponnesian War and the conquest of Alexander the Great, to the end of the Hellenistic period and the absorption of Greece into the Roman Empire. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 310. HIST 311A (3) Ancient Rome 1: The Republic An overview of the development of the social, political, and cultural institutions of ancient Roman civilization from the founding of Rome, through the creation of the Republic and overseas expansion, to the dictatorship of Julius Caesar and the collapse of the Republic. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 311. page 389

2 HIST 311B (3) Ancient Rome 2: The Empire An overview of the development of the social, political, and cultural institutions of ancient Roman civilization from the creation of the Empire by Augustus, through the Pax Romana and the rise of Christianity, to the decline and fall of the West and the creation of the Byzantine Empire in the East. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 311. HIST 312 (3) The Ancient World in Film An examination of modern cinematic and television depictions of the mythology, drama, and history of ancient Greece and Rome, including the Trojan War, Alexander the Great, Cleopatra, gladiators, and early Christianity. Special emphasis is placed on understanding why the ancient world is such a popular setting for modern films, how accurately such films portray the ancient world, and how they serve as vehicles to express modern concerns and ideologies. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 300M. HIST 313 (3) Europe in the Middle Ages Explores European history from the 5th until the 14th century. Includes the Carolingian world, the Roman Catholic church, popular religion and movements of dissent, feudalism, the crusades, the formation of medieval kingdoms and city-states, and artistic and cultural patterns in the high and late middle ages. HIST 316 (3) Gender and Authority in Medieval and Early Modern Europe An exploration of gender ideologies and practices in traditional European society. Evaluates the social meanings of sexuality and the ways they shifted over time. This survey begins with a political and social consideration of gender in the Greco-Roman world. It then studies images and roles for men and women in medieval and early modern Europe. Subjects considered include: sexual ideologies, labor and domestic roles, the regulation of sexual practices by church and state, and the use of gendered imagery in the construction of political authority. Meets major requirements in women s history. HIST 317 (3) Renaissance and Reformation Europe Europe in the era of the Renaissance and Reformation. Explores the rise of nation states in an era of profound religious change. Examines demographic and economic transformation as well as the beginnings of European expansion. HIST 318 (3) Society and Culture in Early Modern Europe Changes in European thought, art, and society from the Renaissance to the Enlightenment. Treats the development of two European cultures elite and popular in response to religious change. Examines literacy and printing, scientific thinking, and developments in political theory. HIST 322 (3) Interwar Europe Political, economic, and cultural/artistic responses to WWI in Europe. Explores the attraction of totalitarian political ideologies, the aftermath of the Paris Peace Conference, economic upheaval in the Great Depression, and the coming of WWII. Subjects include rise of Nazism, Spanish Civil War, Modernist movements in thought and the arts, rise of Stalinism, and peace and appeasement. HIST 323 (3) Society and Culture in Modern Europe Changes in European thought, art, and society from the rise of romanticism to post-modernism. HIST 324 (3) The Enlightenment and European Society Examines the tumultuous and world-changing ideas of the Enlightenment of 18th Century Europe. Looks at challenges to traditional views of religion, knowledge, politics, gender, and peoples on other continents. HIST 325 (3) Revolutionary Europe Political, social, and cultural responses to revolutionary movements in Europe from 1789 to the present. Explores the role of class, gender, and ideology, as well as political and economic structures in both successful and failed revolutions from the French Revolution through recent struggles in eastern Europe. HIST 326 (3) Europe Since 1945 Political, economic, and social developments in contemporary western Europe since the end of World War II. Themes include European relations with the United States and issues of americani zation ; political and economic integration and rivalry; terrorist, radical, and youth movements since the 1960s; and demographic trends and issues of immigration/multiculturalism. HIST 327 (3) Women in Modern Europe The experience of women in Europe from the 17th Century to the present. Themes include changes in the definition of women s roles, legal and political status, and education, with attention to the impact of industrialization, the cult of womanhood, war, state family, and welfare policies on women s lives. Meets major requirements in women s history. HIST 330 (3) The Constitution and American Society Origins and writing of the U.S. Constitution and the political and social issues that have arisen as the Supreme Court and others have interpreted, amended, and implemented the basic law of the United States. HIST 331 (3) Law, Women, Family, and American History Explores the ways law has shaped women s lives and the family from the colonial period to the present in the United States. Includes questions of inheri tance, regulation of marriage and custody, regulation of sexuality, and legal definitions and control of abuse, employment legislation, and legal and civil rights. Special attention paid to the differential impacts of race and class. Meets major requirements in women s history. page 390

3 HIST 332 (3) Women in the United States The changing roles and status of women from the colonial period to the present. Explores the way women and society have continuously redefined work, family, law, education, and political activity. Meets major requirements in women s history. HIST 333 (3) British Empire in the Americas, Examines the creation of the British empire in the Americas from a global perspective, exploring its impact on populations, societies, and politics in the Americas, Africa, and England. Makes comparisons with the process of empire-building in Latin America and Franco-America. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 300T. HIST 334 (3) Foundations of the African-American Experience The experience of African-Americans in American society from the colonial period to Includes an investigation into African heritage, the middle passage, antebellum African- American culture, enslavement, the struggle against slavery, the position of free blacks, and emancipation. HIST 335 (3) The African American Struggle for Equality A survey of the develop ment of traditional and legal segregation, the challenge provided by civil rights movements, and related themes such as black separatism and nationalism. HIST 336A (3) The U.S. Historical Experience: The Revolutionary Era Explores eighteenth century British America with a focus on the American Revolution. Looks at the Revolution s intellectual origins in American and European thought and culture, its social and political origins, and its consequences for American culture, society, and politics through the 1790s. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 300F. HIST 336B (3) The U.S. Historical Experience: United States Early Republic An intensive consideration of the crucial first 50 years of the United States, with particular attention to the development of key political institutions and the dramatic expan sion of the national economy. Subjects include the consolidation of the two party system, the growth and limits of the federal government, developing sectionalism, early industrialization, the elaboration of the Southern slave system, and the rise of genderbased, religiously inspired reform movements. HIST 336C (3) The U.S. Historical Experience: U.S. Civil War Era, Focuses on the process of division, war, and reunion from 1845 to Examines the social and economic structures of the United States in the antebellum period and the evolution of the political crisis that led to the South s secession and to civil war. Treats the Union and Confederate home fronts during the war and analyzes major military strategies and battles. Devotes a high priority to the experience of African- Americans throughout this period. Finally, it looks at the successes and failures of the efforts to reunify and reconstruct the nation in the post-civil War years. HIST 336D (3) The U.S. Historical Experience: U.S. Progressive Era, Focuses on the Progressive Era in American life. A time of enormous change and development and a period that saw numerous reforms at the local, state, and national levels. Examines the major forces changing American life, such as industri alization, finance capitalism, urban growth, burgeoning immigration, trade unionism, the urban poor, and the plight of laborers, women, and minorities. Looks at the per ceived loss of traditional values and the sharp conflicts between urban and rural areas. Finally, analyzes the nation s rise to become an international, military, economic, and financial power. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 300B. HIST 336E (3) The U.S. Historical Experience: Prosperity, Depression, and War: The United States from An exploration of society in the United States from 1920 to Between these years the United States moved from seemingly wide spread prosperity through the Great Depression and into WWII. All of these phases induced profound changes in American society which will be monitored by examining how Americans from diverse backgrounds responded to the challenges of these eras. Covers such issues as the intole rance of the 1920s which included the Red Scare and a renewal of racism; the class divisions of the 1920s which became so apparent during the depression; and the impact that WWII not only had on American society as a whole, but specifically on women and minorities. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 342. HIST 336F (3) The U.S. Historical Experience: The United States in the Cold War Era A history of society and culture in the United States since World War II, with particular attention to the social movements of the period, as well as the impact of the Cold War. Focuses on the struggle of Americans from diverse backgrounds for inclusion and equality, with special attention to the links between the Civil Rights Move ment, feminism, the Student Movement, the Antiwar Move ment, and the Chicano Movement. Examines the backlash to multi cultural inclusion in the 1980s. HIST 337 (3) American Indian Response to White Expansion The historical experi ence of American Indians from the arrival of Europeans to the end of the 19th Century. HIST 338A (3) Modern U.S. Indian Policy Development of U.S. Indian policy and responses of Indian people since the imposi tion of the western reservation system in the nineteenth century. Considers allotment, reduction of the Indian land base, the Indian New Deal, termination, and demands for self- determination and sovereignty. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 338. page 391

4 HIST 338B (3) Native Communities in Southern California from Colonization to the 20th Century Students will read, consider, and discuss in detail scholarly studies in the history and ethnography of native communities in Southern California, beginning with the background of colonization (beginning in San Diego in 1769) and write a substantial research paper dealing with a specific theme. (For example, the paper might concern the experience of indigenous women, the construction of native leadership, or the development of a specific event through time, such as the exile of the Cupeños from Kupa and Agua Caliente.) May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 300J. HIST 339 (3) The American City The development of urban areas in the United States and their influence on American thought, life, and economic development from the colonial period to the present. HIST 340 (3) Environmental History of the United States Considers the complex relationship between humans and the natural environment in the United States. Specific subjects include: the Native American interaction with the environment, nature s influence on European colonization, the role of natural resources in America s national development, the human attempt to control nature in the industrial era, the emergence of conservation and preservationist movements at the end of the nineteenth century, and the development of current environmental issues and concerns over the course of the twentieth century. May not be taken by students who have received credit for HIST 300R. HIST 341 (3) Ideas in America The development and change of social, political, religious, and economic ideas in American History from the colonial period to the present. HIST 342 (3) History of Sports in the United States Surveys the history of organized sports in the United States, with special attention to the interaction of sports and gender, race, and economic issues. May not be taken for credit by students who received credit for HIST 300D. HIST 343 (3) Religion in the United States Religious traditions studied in the context of changes of social, cultural, and political traditions of the United States from 1600 to the present. HIST 344 (3) The American Frontier as Symbol and Myth The frontier as a metaphor for the hopes and fears of Europeans and Euroamericans from 1492 to the present, as seen in the works of writers, philosophers, political theorists, movie makers, historians, and others. HIST 345 (3) The Immigrant Experience Patterns of migration to and the experience of immigrants in areas now part of the United States. Themes include the role of the family, neighborhood, church, and work; patterns of assimilation and acculturation; formation of political and social institutions; and the impact of immigration on the country. HIST 346 (3) Development of the American Frontier The development of popula tion, social institutions, resources, transpor tation, and markets along the moving line dividing indigenous and non-indian societies from the beginnings of European colonization in the present-day United States to the early 20th Century. HIST 347 (3) California History Beginning with the diverse native cultures of the region, the course explores the impact of Spanish, Mexican, and U.S. control. Traces the origins of contemporary issues through the area s economic development, multi-ethnic immigration, and evolving political institutions, and provides a survey of the human response to a place called California. HIST 348 (3) United States Film History Introduction to the history of film in the United States from its inception at the turn of the 20th Century to the present. Explores the many facets of U.S. film and looks at the manner in which the film industry developed during the course of the 20th Century. Looks at the evolution of film making and the man ner in which film not only shaped but also reflected the historical moments in which it was born, with careful attention to the manner in which film reflects American society s tensions over race, class, and gender. HIST 349 (3) Foreign Policy of the United States Foreign policy of the United States from the American revolution to the present. HIST 350 (3) Chicana/o Experience in the Borderlands Examines the experience of people of Mexican descent (1840s- 1980s) in the borderlands including territory in Mexico and the southwestern United States. Emphasizes the Chicano Movement as socio-political process that generated a distinctive interdisciplinary interpretation of history, Chicano Studies. A Chicano Studies approach will be used to examine three borderlands topics: labor, migration, and gender relations. Students will use historical methods to analyze a variety of historical sources. HIST 352 (3) Mexico, Past and Present Starting with the indigenous civilizations in the 16th Century, through the period of Spain s imperial rule, the 19th Century wars of inde pendence, the Revolution of 1910, and up to the present day, students are introduced to one of the most important and fascinating nations in the region. The evolution of economic, political, and social systems are traced with an emphasis on themes of ideology, identity, and resistance. Students practice basic historical methods in the required assignments. page 392

5 HIST 355 (3) Women in Latin America Focuses on women and gender in 19th- and 20th-Century Latin America. Students will explore the evolution of the historiography, recent research, and first-hand testimonial sources. Connections between gender, race, and class will guide the discussion. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 300T. HIST 356 (3) Culture and Identity in Latin America Exploring indigenous, European, and African elements, this course encompasses Latin American nations which trace their origins to the Spanish and Portuguese empires. The theme of identity guides the discussion of cultural expressions in the aural, literary, plastic, and visual genres. The goal of national cultural unity contrasts with alternative notions of diversity, and the nation-state is the terrain where this cultural debate takes place. The time-period will be limited to the 19th and 20th centuries, allowing students to study contemporary cultural expressions as well as current historical analysis. HIST 359 (3) A History of Brazil Starting with the arrival of the Portuguese in the early 16th Century through the long colonial period, independence, the Brazilian Empire, and, in the 20th Century, periods of alter nating republican and military rule, this course introduces students to the fascinating experience of the other Latin America. Themes of race and economic modernization suffuse the political and cultural evolution of this nation. Syncretism in Brazilian culture and society emerges as a central theme. HIST 361 (3) Modern East Asia Examines the history of East Asia since 1600 and focuses on major social, cultural, and political developments in the region. Particular attention will be paid to themes related to tradition/ modernity, reform/revolution, and nationalism/ colonialism. May not be taken by students who have received credit for HIST 300Q. HIST 362 (3) China and the West An exploration of the relations between China and Europe since the 16th Century. Special attention to internal change, religion, and economics as well as diplomacy and politics. HIST 363 (3) Modern China Examines Chinese history since the 17th century. Major themes include the Manchu conquest in the 17th century, the expansion of the Qing Empire in the 18th, the encounter with the West in the 19th, the rise of nationalism and communism in the 20th, and the emergence of China as a world power in the 21st century. HIST 364 (3) Image and Reality Film and Modern Chinese History Examines modern Chinese history by looking at a group of selected popular films produced in that country during the last 70 years. By analyzing the images and motifs of these selected films, students will discuss the recurring themes and concerns as expressed by the Chinese filmmakers and seek connection between these visual manifes tations and the nation s modern history. HIST 365 (3) Modern Japan Japanese History from the mid 19th Century to the present with special attention to the interplay between traditional institutions and modernization, and to the expansion of Japan. HIST 367 (3) Women in China Survey of women s history in traditional China with an emphasis on the late imperial period (16th to 18th centuries). Students will read Western feminist theories together with historical records on Chinese women. The objectives of the class are: (1) to critically evaluate the universalistic claims of Western theories; (2) to learn how to ask new questions about Chinese women; (3) to gain an understanding of the ways Chinese women actually experienced their lives; and (4) to examine issues related to feminism and women s studies from a comparative perspective. HIST 370 (3) Early African History Part I survey of African history discusses the culture expressed through the lives of the elite and the ordinary people, art and literature, and the ritual and belief systems of the African civilizations from the earliest times to Specific issues include the invention of agricultures, art and oral literature as histori cal records, centralization of state and urbanization and commerce, observance of religious and ritual ceremonies, and the impact of all these developments. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 270. HIST 371 (3) Modern African History Part II survey of African history examines the political, socio-economic, and cultural issues in Africa (particularly in Sub-Saharan Africa) from 1800 to the present. Issues considered include Africa s increasing economic and political transformation before European intrusion, colonial occupation and African resistance, African response to colonial overrule, and the coming of independence and Africa s challenges in world affairs. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 271 and 300V. HIST 374 (3) Africa Under European Imperialism Studies European imperialism in Africa and its political, economic, and socio-cultural impact. Emphasizes the various theories about imperialism, including Marxist, dependency, and modernist theories, especially pertaining to the motives, policies, and legacies of the colonial imperialist activities. HIST 375 (3) African Nationalism and Independence Explores the rise of African nationalism since the 1940s, and the course of Africa s regaining of independence. Pays specific attention to the leading personalities in the struggle for independence and their nationalist philosophies. The political, economic, and cultural challenges of African nationalism today, such as disunity and conflicts and the poor state of the economy and education, will also be examined. page 393

6 HIST 379 (3) Africa and the World in the 20th Century Thematic rather than a chronological study of Africa and the world in the 20th Century. Focuses on select global themes such as Pan-Africanism, communism, the Cold War, and the United Nations organization, and explores how they have variously influenced the course of African history. HIST 380 (3) The Middle East, 600 to 1700 C.E. Explores the history of the region from the rise of Islam to the eighteenth century. Emphasizes the social and cultural background and circumstances of the rise of Islam; the formation and development of the early caliphate; the rise of Islamic successor states; the age of Ottoman and Safavid gunpowder empires; forms of cultural expression, such as art and literature; the role of women and ethnic and religious minorities, and the integration of the Middle East into an emerging world system. HIST 381 (3) Comparative French Colonialism: From the Caribbean to Indochina Compares French colonialism in a variety of contexts, such as Haiti, Algeria, and Vietnam. Examines the perspective of the colonizers and the colonized, and brings together works of colonial theory, history, literature, and film. Explores the economic, cultural, political, and social aspects of colonialism French-style, from the eighteenth century to the present. HIST 382 (3) Travel and Contact in the Early Modern World Examines encounters between people from different cultures in the early modern period (approximately ). Students will read travel and captivity narratives, along with scholarly analyses of travel and of intercultural contact. Focuses on how cultural differences were regarded and managed by different peoples and different states. HIST 383 (3) Women and Jewish History What was it like to be both a woman and a member of a minority group, in the diverse locales where Jews have lived? Examines the experiences of Jews in various parts of the world by focusing on the lives of women, using several historical case studies. Also covers important themes and changes affecting Jewish history, such as religious tradition, emancipation, assimilation, anti-semitism, immigration, Zionism, the Holocaust, and feminism. HIST 384 (3) Women and Gender in the Middle East Examines the history of women and gender in the region from the rise of Islam to the present. Emphasizes historiographical approaches; the roles of women in early Islamic societies and later empires; issues concerning class, ethnicity, and religion; work, marriage, and family; colonialism, nationalism, and modernity; and women s participation in twentieth-century social and political movements. May not be taken for credit by students who have received credit for HIST 300F. Meets major requirements in women s history. HIST 385 (3) Middle East, 1700-Present Explores the history of the region from the eighteenth century to the present. Begins with the question of imperial decline and investigates the cultural and political responses of Middle Eastern societies to the challenges of European colonialism and imperialism; the emergence of nationalism and nationstate building; and modern social, political, intellectual, and religious movements. Emphasis on the historical background and development of contemporary issues, such as revolution, Islamism, women s rights, and globalization. HIST 387 (3) History of the United Nations Focuses on the creation and development of the United Nations as an international actor since Includes: UN as successor to League of Nations; creation of UN and UN system; development of UN missions (e.g., peacekeeping, human rights); the international Cold War; international politics of de-colonization and the Non-Aligned movement. Provides a critical examination of analysis of the claims and behavior of the UN over time. HIST 388 (3) History of War in Modern Society War has been one of the greatest agents of change in world history, and it has shaped irrevocably the world in which we live. This course explores modern war and the idea of war since the late 18th Century and focuses on the transition in the 20th Century to the realities of both total wars and world wars, and considers the role of war in modern statebuilding, in social move ments and institutions, and in intellectual and artistic expression. An important aspect involves a consideration of the intellectual, philosophical, and cultural history of war, including the development of the ethics of war in an international context. This is not a course in military history. HIST 390 (3) Science and Technology in U.S. History Considers the interaction of science and technology with the historical development of the United States, from Franklin s experiments with electricity to the computer revolution in Silicon Valley, including discussions of the impact of Darwinism, the influence of electrical, communication, and transportation systems on our society, and the innovations in physics, biochemistry, and earth science that shape our weaponry, our medicine, and our interaction with the environment. HIST 391 (1) Foreign Language Practicum in History Requires a student to do historical readings and research in a foreign language on a regular basis. Students must be concurrently enrolled in a three (3) unit History course where such foreign language study is appropriate. Readings may either be substitutions or additions to the standard reading list for that class, but shall constitute at least twenty percent (20%) of the total. May be repeated for a maximum of three (3) units. Credit may not be counted toward the thirty (30) unit upper-division major requirements. Enrollment Requirement: Completion of the CSUSM History major s language requirement. Enrollment restricted to students who have obtained consent of instructor. page 394

7 HIST 392 (1) Experiential Learning in History Opportunity to provide needed community services through experiential learning. Requires a minimum of 35 hours on-site and a journal reflecting on activities. May not be counted toward the History major. Enrollment restricted to students who have obtained consent of instructor. HIST 393 (1) Experiential Learning for Future Teachers Prepares prospective history teachers through independent study, directed readings, and experiential learning under the guidance of an instructor, with special emphasis on using technology in the history classroom. Requires minimum of 35 hours teaching experience. Several short analytical papers required. Enrollment Requirement: Restricted to Social Science Waiver Program students who have received consent of instructor. Corequisite: EDUC 350. HIST 398A (1) 398B (2) 398C (3) Independent Study Directed readings under the guidance of an instructor. Several short analytical papers required. Enrollment restricted to students who have obtained consent of instructor and discipline advisor. HIST 400 (3) Seminar in European History An intensive look at selected areas of European History. A capstone course for history majors in which they draw from HIST 430 (3) Seminar in United States History An intensive look at selected areas of United States History. A capstone course for history majors in which they draw from HIST 440 (3) Seminar in Latin American History An intensive look at selected areas of Latin American History. A capstone course for history majors in which they draw from HIST 450 (3) Seminar in African History An intensive look at selected areas of African History. A capstone course for history majors in which they draw from HIST 460 (3) Seminar in World History An intensive look at selected areas of World History. A capstone course for history majors in which they draw from HIST 470 (3) Seminar in Asian History An intensive look at selected areas of Asian History. A capstone course for history majors in which they draw from HIST 494 (1) Museum Colloquium Readings and discussions on museum theory, history, and practice. Corequisite: Can only be taken with HIST 495. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. HIST 495A (1) 495B (2) 495C (3) Internship On-site work for a historical agency such as an archive or museum, or providing historical research for a business or public agency. Requires assigned readings in theory and historical background, and a sustained project. May be repeated for a total of three (3) units. Arranged upon request through the History discipline. Enrollment Requirement: Fifteen (15) units of upper-division History work. Enrollment restricted to students who have obtained consent of supervising faculty and discipline advisor. HIST 499 (3) Independent Research Development of an extended research paper using primary and secondary sources in consultation with a faculty advisor. Enrollment Requirement: Fifteen (15) units of upper-division History work including HIST 301. Enrollment restricted to students who have obtained consent of instructor and discipline advisor. HIST 501 (3) Historical Perspectives on Media Explores the history of media communication and popular culture as well as the relationship between the change in media over time and the messages that they convey. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced undergraduates need consent of instructor to enroll. HIST 502 (3) History and Applied Media Technology Introduction to various techniques in applying media technology to present historical research and interpretation. May include, but is not limited to, online instructional techniques, web-based archival preservation or museum presentations, multimedia presentations of historical findings, and video presentations of historical topics. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced HIST 510 (3) Experiential Learning in Public History Introduction to the field of public history, combining graduate level training in the theory and methods of public history with a minimum of 30 hours of an internship in a field placement. Considers issues in archival techniques, museum exhibition, oral history, historical preservation, and local history. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult the instructor. May be repeated for a total of six (6) units. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced undergraduates need consent of instructor to enroll. HIST 512 (3) Teaching History: Theory and Practice Introduction to the issues and techniques involved in the effective teaching of history at all levels. Covers the historical context of history teaching; major themes in world and U.S. history; and methods that teachers can use to involve students in actively learning about the past. Special emphasis will be placed on the use of technology in the classroom. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced undergraduates need consent of instructor to enroll. page 395

8 HIST 513A (1) 513B (2) 513C (3) History Teaching Practicum Practical applications of teaching history in the college or university classroom for graduate teaching assistants. Enrollment restricted to students who have obtained consent of instructor. Graded Credit/No Credit. HIST 518 (3) Advanced Seminar in Ancient History research on a topic in Ancient History. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult instructor. May be repeated for credit for a total of twelve (12) units as topics change. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced undergraduates need consent of instructor to enroll. HIST 528 (3) Advanced Seminar in European History research in the historical literature of a topic in European History. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult the instructor. May be repeated for credit for a total of twelve (12) units as topics change. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced undergraduates need consent of instructor to enroll. HIST 538 (3) Advanced Seminar in United States History research on a topic in United States History. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult the instructor. May be repeated for credit for a total of twelve (12) units as topics change. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced HIST 558 (3) Advanced Seminar in Latin American History research on a topic in Latin American History. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult the instructor. May be repeated for credit for a total of twelve (12) units as topics change. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced HIST 568 (3) Advanced Seminar in Asian History research on a topic in Asian History. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult the instructor. May be repeated for credit for a total of twelve (12) units as topics change. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced undergraduates need consent of instructor to enroll. HIST 578 (3) Advanced Seminar in African History Examination of the dominant historiographical themes and issues and advanced research on a topic in African history. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult the instructor. May be repeated for credit for a total of twelve (12) units as topics change. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced HIST 588 (3) Advanced Seminar in Middle Eastern History research on a topic in Middle Eastern History. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult the instructor. May be repeated for credit for a total of twelve (12) units as topics change. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced HIST 591 (3) Advanced Seminar in World History research on a topic in World History. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult the instructor. May be repeated for credit for a total of twelve (12) units as topics change. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced undergraduates need consent of instructor to enroll. HIST 592 (3) Advanced Seminar in International History research on a topic in International History. Advanced undergraduates interested in taking this course should consult the instructor. May be repeated for credit for a total of twelve (12) units as topics change. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced HIST 595 (3) The Philosophy and Practice of History Readings in the nature of historical inquiry and methodological issues. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. HIST 598 (3) Research Seminar in American History Exploration of primary sources and extended research on a topic. May be repeated for up to nine (9) units. Prerequisite: Post-baccalaureate standing or consent of instructor. HIST 599 (3) Directed Readings in American History Individual or small group exploration of the historical literature of a particular field through reading, discussion, and writing. May be repeated for up to nine (9) units. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. HIST 601 (3) The Philosophy and Practice of History Exploration of the nature of historical inquiry and historiography, particularly an overview of the different genres of history, and methods of research used in advanced historical writing. Students will be introduced to core philosophical debates about the historical method and texts that exemplify different types of historical writing. HIST 620 (3) Directed Thesis Research, Writing, and Media Presentation Faculty supervision of the research and writing of the thesis project and/or development of the media presentation of research findings. May be repeated for credit for a total of six (6) units. Graded Credit/No Credit. Enrollment restricted to graduate students; advanced Prerequisite: HIST 601 with a grade of B (3.0) or higher. page 396

9 HIST 621A (1) 621B (2) 621C (3) Thesis Research, Writing, and Media Presentation Continuation Continuation of faculty supervision of the research and writing of the thesis project and/or development of the media presentation of research findings. May be repeated, but credit will not be applied toward the Master of Arts in History degree. Graded Credit/No Credit. HIST 699A (1) 699B (2) 699C (3) Independent Study in Advanced Historical Issues Intensive independent study of advanced historical issues based on secondary and/or primary sources. May be repeated, but only six (6) units may be applied toward the Master of Arts in History degree. HEALTH AND SCIENCE (HSCI) College of Education, Health and Human Services HSCI 200 (3) Personal Health and Wellness Introduces the basic principles of health and wellness from a holistic perspective to enhance self-awareness and personal wellness behaviors. Subjects covered include mental, emotional, physical and socio-environmental dimensions of health, sexuality and relationships, nutrition and physical fitness, use and abuse of drugs, health care services and current health problems. HUMANITIES (HUM) College of Humanities, Arts, Behavioral and Social Sciences HUM 101 (3) Introduction to Humanities, I An introductory survey of culture from a humanistic perspective, with particular emphasis on the Greco-Roman, Judeo-Christian, and West African cultures. Historically structured from earliest times to the Renaissance, the course presents highlights from history, science, philosophy, literature, drama, dance, art, architecture, and music. Appropriate readings and written analysis. This course is not currently offered at Cal State San Marcos. It is listed only for transfer-credit and course equivalency purposes. HUM 102 (3) Introduction to Humanities, II An introductory survey of culture from the Renaissance to the present with particular emphasis on Europe, Africa, Asia, and the Americas. Historically structured, the course presents highlights from history, science, philosophy, literature, drama, dance, art, architecture, and music. Appropriate readings and written analysis. This course is not currently offered at Cal State San Marcos. It is listed only for transfer-credit and course equivalency purposes. HUM 300 (3) The Individual and Community An exploration through the lens of the humanities of the relationship in European culture between the individual and the various communities social, political, religious, and cultural of which the individual was a part. Class materials for analysis will integrate examples from literature, religion, philosophy, history, and the arts. HUM 301 (3) The Individual and the State An exploration through the lens of the humanities of the relationship in European culture between the individual and the state from the Enlightenment to the present. Themes may include patronage of the arts, the relationship of romanticism to nationalism, theories of dissent and indivi dualism, and fascism. Materials for analysis will integrate examples from literature, religion, philosophy, history, and the arts. INTERDISCIPLINARY STUDIES (ID) College of Humanities, Arts, Behavioral and Social Sciences ID 170 (3) Introductory Special Topics in Interdisciplinary Perspectives in the Social Sciences Explores an introductory interdisciplinary topic in the social sciences. May be repeated for credit as topics change. Students should check the Class Schedule for listing of actual topics. ID 340 (3) Diversity and Discrimination in the U.S. Analyzes the impacts of gender, race, ethnicity, socio-economic status, religion, sexual orientation, and disability on diversity, discrimination, and social mobility in the U.S. Evaluates the challenges and opportunities for making democracy and social justice possible for all the people in the United States, including the impact of egalitarian values and the mechanisms that attempt to institutionalize them. This course includes applications for border contexts. Enrollment restricted to students with Junior or Senior standing. ID 340B (3) Diversity and Discrimination in the U.S. Analyzes the impacts of gender, race, ethnicity, socio-economic status, religion, sexual orientation, and disability on diversity, discrimination, and social mobility in the U.S. Evaluates the challenges and opportunities for making democracy and social justice possible for all the people in the United States, including the impact of egalitarian values and the mechanisms that attempt to institutionalize them. This course includes applications for border contexts. Enrollment restricted to students in the ICP. Enrollment restricted to students with Junior or Senior standing. page 397

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