Intersession Course Offerings

Generated: Sat Jul 21 06:00:43 2018

SYNCourseInstrDaysTimeLoc
3492CRIM.2943.A
Victimology
Thomas, Brenda18/05/28-18/06/21
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMMMH.204
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This course will examine this specialized field of criminology which is related to the study of victims of crime and factors connected to the victim. A historical perspective on the study of victimology, theories related to the explanation of victimization, the modern evolution of victim rights, and the development of victim services will be examined. Specific victim groups, provincial and federal legislation related to victims, the United Nations Charter of Victims Rights will be addressed, as well as the delivery of services to victims involved in the criminal justice system. Prerequisites: CRIM 1013 and 1023.

3493CRIM.3643.A
Terrorism: An Introduction
Clifford, James18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMBMH.102
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This course provides a survey of issues related to terrorism and global conflict wherein students will be able to discuss social, political, economic and cultural roots of terrorism. In particular, this course will develop an appreciation of the complex motivations producing terrorism, as well as the unusual character and significant trade-offs that are induced by governments to minimize the impact of terrorism. Prerequisites: CRIM 1013 and 1023.

3494CRIM.3953.A
Peacemaking Crim&Restora.Just
Pidwysocky, Stephen18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
01:00PM-03:30PMBMH.103
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This course critically examines the philosophical, spiritual, and sociological bases of peacemaking criminology and restorative justice theory and practice. Also discussed will be particular restorative justice initiatives and other alternatives to the current retributive criminal justice model. Students who have already completed CRIM 4123 are not eligible to take CRIM 3953 for credit.

3495CRIM.4143.A
Hate Crime
Pidwysocky, Stephen18/05/28-18/06/21
M T W TH
01:00PM-03:30PMBMH.103
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This course will encourage students to critically evaluate social and legal positions and theories about hate crime, including research on victimization and offences. Possible topics include how hate crime is conceptualized, the organization and impact of hate movements, victim resistance, and social activism. Prerequisite: A minimum of 75 credit hours, which includes CRIM 1013 and 1023, or permission of the instructor.

3521ENGL.3973.A
Into to Narrative
Baldwin, Clive18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMMMH.204
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[3. Advanced Course]Framed around three key approaches to narrative this course will provide students with the basis on which to develop their understanding of narrative and their skills in narrative analysis. The three approaches are: the narrative study of lives; the narrative analysis of texts; and, the analysis of narrative dynamics. Through these approaches students will be introduced to the work of key narrative thinkers. The course, in content and delivery, reflects the inter-disciplinary nature of narrative. (Category: Genres. Crosslistings: SOCI; SCWK, GERO, PSYC).

3498FNAR.2173.A
Watercolour Painting
Forrestall, William18/05/28-18/06/21
M T W TH
01:00PM-03:30PMJDH.212
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Watercolour painting on paper offers the opportunity to explore the rich history, contemporary relevance and practice of one of the most popular and dynamic painting traditions. Students will explore watercolour's history, contemporary practice and unique properties through lectures, studio exercises, in class critiques, visiting artists and by creating a portfolio of watercolour works. Prerequisite: Introduction to Art Fundamentals FNAR 1113.

3499FREN.1006.A
Le Francais Pour Debutants
Mbarga, Christian18/04/30-18/06/21
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMECH.223
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[French Curriculum]The aims of this course are listening comprehension, basic oral expression, elementary reading, writing, and grammar. This course is not open to students who have previously studied French.t

3520GERO.3973.A
Intro to Narrative
Baldwin, Clive18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMMMH.204
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Framed around three key approaches to narrative this course will provide students with the basis on which to develop their understanding of narrative and their skills in narrative analysis. The three approaches are: the narrative study of lives; the narrative analysis of texts; and, the analysis of narrative dynamics. Through these approaches students will be introduced to the work of key narrative thinkers. The course, in content and delivery, reflects the inter-disciplinary nature of narrative.

3501HIST.3873.A
Immigrants in Canada:1870-Pres
Huskins, Bonnie18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMECH.320
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[7. State, Nation, and Locality (The Americas)]This course examines the position of immigrants in Canadian society from the arrival of the railway workers after Confederation to the present. The conditions that led immigrants to leave their homeland and the economic and social policies that led to their arrival in Canada will be considered, as well as the nature of immigrant communities and their contribution and adaptation to Canada.

3502JOUR.1113.A
Fundamentals of Effective Writ
Tunney, Mark18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
01:00PM-03:30PMMMH.204
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[1. Journalism]Vigorous and clear writing is the foundation for all forms of digital journalism and new media production. This writing intensive course develops fundamental skills for effective writing and storytelling. This is a required course for all students pursuing a major in Digital Journalism and New Media.

3503NATI.3923.A
Aboriginal Rts: Land Question
Landry, Mark18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
01:00PM-03:30PMMMH.202
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This course will examine the concept of Aboriginal rights pertaining to land entitlement in Canada and the United States. It will include case studies focusing on the Maritimes, Quebec, MacKenzie Valley, British Columbia, Alaska, and Maine.

3504PSYC.2163.A
Drugs and Behaviour
Bourque, Wendy18/05/28-18/06/21
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMMMH.202
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This course will examine the measurable effects of drugs on naturally occurring and experimentally-controlled behaviour. Drug action will be evaluated based on its effects on the nervous system and behaviour. Social issues of drug use, such as addiction and legalization, will be covered. The mechanisms involved in psychotherapeutic uses of drugs, including their immediate and long-term effects, will also be reviewed.

3505PSYC.2213.A
Principles of Learning
Bourque, Wendy18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMMMH.202
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An introduction to the principles of respondent and operant conditioning. In addition to the basic learning paradigms, various conditioning phenomena such as reinforcement schedules, generalization, discrimination, stimulus control, positive reinforcement, and aversive control will be studied with reference to human and animal research.

3507PSYC.2413.A
Social Psychology
Randall, Hilary18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
01:00PM-03:30PMMMH.307
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This course will review a variety of topics within social psychology including social cognition and social perception, attitudes and attitude change, understanding the self, interpersonal attraction, persuasion, conformity, prejudice, aggression, and altruism.

3508PSYC.2613.A
Developmental: Phys &Emotional
Bourque, Wendy18/05/28-18/06/21
M T W TH
01:00PM-03:30PMMMH.202
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This course will cover various aspects of development including prenatal development, physical development from birth through puberty, motor development, emotional development, and the development of a sense of self and identity.

3519PSYC.3973.A
Into to Narrative
Baldwin, Clive18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMMMH.204
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Framed around three key approaches to narrative this course will provide students with the basis on which to develop their understanding of narrative and their skills in narrative analysis. The three approaches are: the narrative study of lives; the narrative analysis of texts; and, the analysis of narrative dynamics. Through these approaches students will be introduced to the work of key narrative thinkers. The course, in content and delivery, reflects the inter-disciplinary nature of narrative

3509SCWK.3973.A
Intro to Narrative
Baldwin, Clive18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMMMH.204
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[Undergraduate Courses] Framed around three key approaches to narrative this course will provide students with the basis on which to develop their understanding of narrative and their skills in narrative analysis. The three approaches are: the narrative study of lives; the narrative analysis of texts; and, the analysis of narrative dynamics. Through these approaches students will be introduced to the work of key narrative thinkers. The course, in content and delivery, reflects the inter-disciplinary nature of narrative.

3510SOCI.2416.A
Inequality in Society
Fleming, Michael18/04/30-18/06/21
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMMMH.307
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This course explores existing patterns of social inequality and debates concerning the possibility and desirability of greater equality. Taking a theoretical and historical focus, this course examines the changing nature of inequality in contemporary Canadian society in the context of globalization. Throughout, we develop our understanding of how different forms of inequality - particularly social class, gender and race - intersect. One section of the course may have a service learning requirement, where students engage in volunteer work in the community, and then reflect upon their experiences through reading, writing, and discussion.

3512SOCI.3553.A
Sociology of the Body
McCoy, Robert18/05/28-18/06/21
M T W TH
01:00PM-03:30PMECH.103
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This course explores the interaction between society and the body. It begins with an examination of classical and contemporary theories of the body, and then explores special issues with regard to the development of the civilized body, as well as gender, sexuality, marginalization, deviancy, chronic illness and disability.

3522SOCI.3973.A
Intro to Narrative
Baldwin, Clive18/04/30-18/05/24
M T W TH
09:00AM-11:30AMMMH.204
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Framed around three key approaches to narrative this course will provide students with the basis on which to develop their understanding of narrative and their skills in narrative analysis. The three approaches are: the narrative study of lives; the narrative analysis of texts; and, the analysis of narrative dynamics. Through these approaches students will be introduced to the work of key narrative thinkers. The course, in content and delivery, reflects the inter-disciplinary nature of narrative

Last Published: Sat Jul 21 06:15:03 2018