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Courses

Course

Principles of Chemistry

This sequence of courses is offered fall (CHE310), winter (CHE320) and spring (CHE330).

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Search for your interests, from required courses to electives like social innovation, accelerated Arabic, art of protest, modern China and more.

Department:
36 courses

In this sequence of courses, readings introduce broader and more complex personal and social issues. The writing assignments - ranging from personal narratives and personal essays to letters,...

In this sequence of courses, written assignments tend to shift from personal narratives and essays to various forms of analysis in which the exploration and articulation of ideas increasingly...

In the final course in the required English sequence, writing assignments continue to focus on various forms of essay writing, culminating in a sustained exploration of a topic or theme--the...

In this sequence of courses, the English Department introduces 9th-graders to the reading practices, discussion principles and writing strategies they will use and on which they will build...

Seniors participating in the spring term Washington Intern Program may elect to enroll in this English seminar which focuses on political literature and American culture.

From the grittiness of rap to the density of civil disobedience, this course examines a variety of literary-artistic protests. The approach is multicultural and interdisciplinary. Possibilities...

The senior reading seminars immerse students in the sustained study of an author, which students will choose from a list representing a range of diverse voices, periods and genres. Some seminars...

A. Bartlett Giamatti, former president of Yale and commissioner of Major League Baseball, believed that this game is "the plot of the story of our national life." In this course we will look at...

Hip-hop music's influence on popular culture, literature, entertainment and politics is undeniable. This course will examine the relationship between hip-hop and storytelling. Course texts will...

How did you come to be the reader you are? What ideas about the world and its characters did you gain from the stories you read as a child? Why did you read and reread some books? How did...

Cormac McCarthy once wrote, "If it doesn't concern life and death, it's not interesting." Not surprisingly, his novels abandon the domestic in favor of the epic. They explore the inevitability of...

"The essay isn't a retreat from the world but a way of encountering it," writes Leslie Jamison in Best American Essays 2017. Throughout the term, we will explore the art of telling stories - ours...

"Multi-genre" is more than just a catch-all for all genres. As Tom Romano suggests in his multi-genre instruction book Fearless Writing, a multi-genre project comprises a carefully choreographed...

"Poetry," wrote Robert Frost, "is a way of taking life by the throat." From its origins in oral tradition and tribal lore, as well as its role in incantatory spiritual practice, poetry has carried...

This writing-intensive course invites students to explore fiction as both readers and writers. The short stories and novels read in class will serve as models for students to create their own...

This course introduces students to early works in the development of the "detective story" (Edgar Allan Poe, Agatha Christie, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle) and the ways in which those early works help...

What do we value? The pursuit of profit, surges in wealth and the suspect principles of the financier have intrigued authors since the 19th century. How do language, narrative style, structure and...

Haunted houses. Vampires. Ghosts. Monsters and the monstrous. Things that scare us and make us question reality are the most notable aspects of Gothic literature and horror. This course will trace...

In this course we will explore the burgeoning literary phenomenon often called the “graphic novel.” What happens to narrative when it unfolds in a hybrid form that joins image to text? What can...

If ever there was a time to celebrate Baldwin, it is now. "Only an artist can tell what it is like for anyone who gets to this planet to survive it," he said. This course will explore Baldwin's...

In this course, we will study Austen's novels with a focus on her use of language to show the universal tension between raw desire - for money, power and love - and the restrictions placed on that...

Topically, the fiction of Japanese-born British Nobel Laureate Kazuo Ishiguro is elusive, whether he is evoking the complexity and trauma of post-war Japan, improvising with Arthurian legend or...

In this course, students will participate in outdoor excursions that prompt them to contemplate their relationship to the natural world. Drawing on an array of classical and contemporary...

One of the advantages of the Stratford Program is the opportunity to study literature in the very places that inform the settings, themes, characters and concerns of the texts. The specific topic...

Journey with Ishmael as he sails on a Nantucket whaling ship under the command of the despotic Captain Ahab on his mad hunt for the great white whale. Subversive, queer, philosophical, political...

Students read novels, short stories, essays and plays and study their transformation into films. Through these comparisons and a short study of key film techniques and perspectives such as auteur...

Rushdie, the multiple-award-winning author of Midnight's Children, The Satanic Verses and Haroun and the Sea of Stories, was twice named the "winner of all winners" on the 25th and 40th...