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College of Extended Learning

Fall 2023 featured courses

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For your convenience, we have put together a collection of credit courses we think you'll love. If you're not a UNB student, you can still take these courses. Contact us to learn more.

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ADED 4042 - Introduction to Adult Ed

This course examines the development of adult education as a field of practice and explores the characteristics of adult education in a variety of contexts with specific emphasis on national and provincial contexts. 

Register now for ADED 4042

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BIOL 2629 - Virtual Techniques in Molecular Biology

This course teaches the theory and demonstrates the techniques used to investigate processes required for life from biochemical, molecular, genetic, and cellular perspectives. Topics will include the recombinant DNA technology, DNA analysis, gene expression, and protein analysis. NOTE: Not equivalent to BIOL 2028, and restricted to students who have not received prior credit for BIOL 2028. 

Apply now for BIOL 2629

Photo: handcuffsCRIM/SOCI 1603 - Introduction to Criminology

This course examines concepts and terms commonly used in criminology, the relationship between theory and practice, the history and evolution of criminological thought, and methods of investigation into criminal behaviour. The practical applications of criminology and the foundations of a modern criminal justice policy are also discussed. This course is cross listed as SOCI 1603. NOTE: Credit can be obtained for only one of CRIM 1603 or SOCI 1603.

Apply now for CRIM/SOCI 1603

GGE 4513 -Survey Law IPhotograph of farmland

This course looks at real property and boundaries in Canadian law; estates in land, land granting, and historical settlement patterns, land registration, systems and understanding boundary creation; managing uncertainties and misalignments of title and possession; dedication and survey of public roads and highways; and, introduction to indigenous title. Prerequisite: GGE 2501.

Register now for GGE 4513

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ENGL 3485 - The Victorian Gothic

The Gothic has been an influential and popular genre since its development in the eighteenth century. This course will unearth the Gothic aesthetics that permeate Victorian literature. Gothic phenomena - such as beleaguered heroines, animated corpses, and blood-thirsty vampires - give voice to the darker anxieties of the Victorian period, creating an acutely contemporary mode. Course texts engage with key Gothic concepts, such as the phantasmagoria, the Female Gothic, and Freud's uncanny. 

Apply now for ENGL 3485

BarrelsHIST 1305 - Prohibition and Rum-Running

This general interest course introduces the historical method while exploring the controversial theme of prohibition. It examines both protagonists in the struggle: prohibitionists, whose ideology was rooted in evangelical religion and an early strain of feminism, and the "Rummies" who fought to preserve a recreational drinking culture and the economic opportunities that it made possible.

Register now for HIST 1305

Music notes MUS 1001 - Music Through the Ages

This course examines the role of music in the social, ceremonial, spiritual, and everyday lives of people in the western world over the last two millennia. It provides an overview of how people in successive eras experienced music and the influences that initiated changes in and perceptions of music. Many of the great musicians, composers, and styles of western music culture are studied. This course serves as a foundation for other studies in music and music history.

Register now for MUS 1001

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STAT 6212 - Health Research Statistics 

This course provides students with a foundation for planning, conducting, reporting and critiquing the analysis of quantitative data. An understanding of statistical procedures is fostered through the discussion of underlying concepts and principles, rather than mathematical equations. Assumptions underlying various parametric and non-parametric statistical tests are discussed, as well as strategies for testing and dealing with any violations of these assumptions.

Apply now for STAT 6212