NOTE: See the beginning of Section F for abbreviations, course numbers and coding.
|WLIT2503||Introduction to Comparative Literature||3 ch [W]|
This course is an introduction to the discipline of Comparative Literature. Students will read representative works in a variety of genres from different cultures and historical periods.
|WLIT2504||Special Topics in World Literature||3 ch (3C) [W]|
|This course focuses on specialized areas of interest in or specific authors of English and/or world literature.|
|WLIT2505||Fairy Tale Adaptation(s)||3 ch (3C) [W]|
|This course will consider fairy tales of the Grimms, Anderson, d'Aulnoy, Straparola, Basile, Perrault, Atwood, Carter, Maas, Sexton as well as modern retellings in fiction, film and TV series.|
|WLIT3314||European Romanticism||3 ch (3C) [W]|
A study of the literature, art, and music of the period 1770-1850 in Europe. Major themes may include individualism, Romantic heroism, revolution, folklore, childhood and nature.
|WLIT3315||Nineteenth-Century Literature||3 ch (3C) [W]|
The development of Western literature, philosophy, and aesthetics during the second half of the nineteenth century, in the context of literary, philosophical, aesthetic, and social movements. Authors studied may include: Baudelaire, Sand, Mallarmé, Rachilde, Marx, Tolstoy, Nietzsche, Ibsen, Dostoevsky, Strindberg, Freud.
|WLIT3725||Literature and/as Philosophy||3 ch (3C) [W]|
Through the study of specific authors, this course will be an examination of the manner in which these two humanities disciplines interact, enhance and mutually inform dialectical, analytic, and imaginative forms of thought. Authors and their texts may include de Beauvoir, Camus, Dostoevsky, Kundera, de Sade, Sartre, Tolstoy, Wollstonecraft.
|WLIT3901||Studies in Comparative Literature||3 ch (3S) [W]|
An upper level seminar on a specified topic. Please consult the discipline.