Electronic Course Authorization System (ECAS)

ENGL 3164 - VIEW COURSE PROPOSAL

 

 

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Approvals Received:

Department
on 10-14-04
by Jayne Hacker
(hackerje@umn.edu)

 

 > 

Curriculum Committee
on 10-29-04
by Karen Van Horn
(vanhornk@umn.edu)

Approvals Pending:

Curriculum Committee > Campus Assembly > Catalog > PeopleSoft Manual Entry

Effective Status:

Active

Effective Term:

1059 - Fall 2005

Course:

ENGL 3164

Institution:

UMNMO - Morris

Career:

UGRD

College:

MDHU - UMM-Humanities, Div of

Department:

233 - UMM-Humanities, Div of-Adm

 

General

Course Title Short:

Fitzgerald and Hemingway

Course Title Long:

Fitzgerald and Hemingway

Max-Min Credits
for Course
:

4.0 to 4.0 credit(s)

Catalog
Description
:

Study of selected short stories, essays, and novels of F. Scott Fitzgerald and Ernest Hemingway with attention given to their role in shaping modern American concepts of masculinity, wealth, and what it means to be "American."

Additional Course
Information
(for catalog
production):

offered when feasible

Grading Basis:

Stdnt Opt

Honors Course:

No

Delivery Mode(s):

Classroom

Years most
frequently offered
:

Other frequency

Term(s) most
frequently offered
:

Fall

Component 1:

DIS (no final exam)

Auto-Enroll
Course
:

No

Graded
Component
:

DIS

Academic
Progress Units
:

Not allowed to bypass limits.
4.0 credit(s)

Financial Aid
Progress Units
:

Not allowed to bypass limits.
4.0 credit(s)

Repetition of
Course
:

Repetition not allowed.

Course
Prerequisites
for Catalog
:

1131, two from 2201, 2202, 2211, 2212

Course
Equivalency
:

No course equivalencies

Consent
Requirement
:

No required consent

Enforced
Prerequisites
:
(course-based or
non-course-based)

1131

Editor Comments:

<no text provided>

Proposal Changes:

<no text provided>

History Information:

<no text provided>

Assessment
and Goals
:

ASSESSMENT: Students will participate in discussions and write essays. GOALS: To give students an opportunity to study the work of Fitzgerald and Hemingway more closely. Students will study Fitzgerald and Hemingway's roles in shaping modern American concepts of masculinity, wealth, and what it means to be "American."

Rationale for
Changes or
Exceptions
:

THIS COURSE IS AN IN-DEPTH STUDY OF THE MAJOR WORKS OF FITZGERALD AND HEMINGWAY, A SUBJECT THAT IS COVERED ONLY BRIEFLY IN AMERICAN LITERATURE II.

 

General Education

Faculty
Sponsor Name
:

Becca Gercken-Hawkins

Requirement
this course fulfills
:

HUM - HUM Communication, Language, Literature & Philosophy

 

Provisional
Approval:

No

Regular
Approval:

Yes; date: Oct 14, 2004