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Courses - Spring 2023
ENGL
English Department Site
ENGL101
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSAW
Additional information: Students must complete this course with a minimum grade of C- in order to fulfill the General Education Fundamental Studies Academic Writing requirement.
An introductory course in expository writing.
Students with a TSWE score of 33 or below must take ENGL 101A in place of ENGL 101. Students for whom English is a second language should consider taking ENGL 101X in place of ENGL 101.
ENGL101A
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSAW
Additional information: Students must complete this course with a minimum grade of C- in order to fulfill the General Education Fundamental Studies Academic Writing requirement.
An introductory course in expository writing.
ENGL101H
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSAW
Additional information: Students must complete this course with a minimum grade of C- in order to fulfill the General Education Fundamental Studies Academic Writing requirement.
An introductory course in expository writing.
ENGL101S
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSAW
Additional information: Students must complete this course with a minimum grade of C- in order to fulfill the General Education Fundamental Studies Academic Writing requirement.
An introductory course in expository writing.
Restricted to College Park Scholars.
ENGL101X
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSAW
Additional information: Students must complete this course with a minimum grade of C- in order to fulfill the General Education Fundamental Studies Academic Writing requirement.
An introductory course in expository writing.
Limited to students for whom English is a second language. To register for ENGL 101X, a student must first demonstrate competence in English. Proof of one of the following should be brought to advisors: 1) a minimu m score of 100 on the iBT 2) a minimum score of 7 on the IELTS or 3) successful completion of UMEI 005, Advanced English as a Foreign Language, Semi-Intensive.
ENGL121
The Power of Song: Renaissance Lyric and Its Afterlives
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
GenEd: DSHU, SCIS
Examines the power that song has over its audiences. Drawing on literary, performance, and sound studies, we will investigate how song takes hold of its listeners in uniquely moving ways. We will examine the special appeal of song in early modern England, including works by William Shakespeare, John Milton, and William Byrd. And we will compare the song culture of the English Renaissance to the power of song in contemporary life, from Kendrick Lamar to CocoRosie.
ENGL125
Why Poetry Matters
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSHU, SCIS
Introduction to the formal fundamentals of poetry and exploration of the role poetry plays in how we think about the human condition; what constitutes knowledge and wisdom, interior subjectivity and communal identity; and how this knowledge is to be used in confronting new challenges and the perennial questions: how to live with oneself, and as oneself; in time, and with others; here, where we reside; and elsewhere, where we imagine ourselves going.
ENGL142
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSHU, DVUP, SCIS
Credit only granted for: ENGL142 or ENGL289M.
Formerly: ENGL289M.
What does the literature of Maryland teach us about our state's past, present, and future? "Literary Maryland" explores this question by taking students on a tour of our state's prose, poetry, and drama from colonization to the present. In addition to reading fascinating writing and visiting interesting places, you'll learn how the Chesapeake was formed; why nobody sings the entire national anthem; and what led Baltimore to name its football team after a poem written by a Virginian.
ENGL143
Visualizing Knowledge: From Data to Images
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
GenEd: DSHU, SCIS
Explores how technology and people shape our current age of information through the various forms of visually representing information. Visualizations do not show us things that are evident--visualizations make things evident. We will thus examine the history of visualization practices, the theories of image-making that guide their production, and the current state of the art. Students will engage critically with a wide range of information visualization practices to gain an understanding of the work involved in producing them and their histories. Students will also seek out contemporary visualizations, interact with the practitioners who produce them, and produce their own visualization as a response or critique.
ENGL212
English Literature: 1800 to the Present
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL
GenEd: DSHU
Surveys the major literary movements of the period, from Romantic to Victorian to Modern. Such authors as Wordsworth, Keats, Bronte, Tennyson, Browning, Yeats, Joyce, Woolf.
ENGL222
American Literature: 1865 to Present
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL
GenEd: DSHU
Surveys American writing from the Civil War through the Cold War. Authors such as Clemens, Frost, Hurston, Bellow.
ENGL233
Introduction to Asian American Literature
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL, D
GenEd: DSHU, DVUP
Cross-listed with: AAST233.
Credit only granted for: ENGL233 or AAST233.
A survey of Asian American literature with an emphasis on recurrent themes and historical context.
ENGL234
African-American Literature and Culture
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL, D
GenEd: DSHU, DVUP
Cross-listed with: AASP298L.
Credit only granted for: ENGL234 or AASP298L.
An exploration of the stories black authors tell about themselves, their communities, and the nation as informed by time and place, gender, sexuality, and class. African American perspective themes such as art, childhood, sexuality, marriage, alienation and mortality, as well as representations of slavery, Reconstruction, racial violence and the Nadir, legalized racism and segregation, black patriotism and black ex-patriots, the optimism of integration, and the prospects of a post-racial America.
Cross-listed with AASP298L. Credit granted for AASP298L or ENGL234.
ENGL235
U.S. Latinx Literature and Culture
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
CORE: HL, D
GenEd: DSHU, DVUP
Cross-listed with: AMST298Q.
Credit only granted for: ENGL235 or AMST298Q.
Examines the poetry, prose, and theater of Latinx communities in the United States from their origins in the Spanish colonization of North America to their ongoing development in the 21st century. Considers how authors use literary form to gain insight into human experience, including mortality, religious belief, gender and sexuality, war and peace, family, language use, scientific inquiry, cultural tradition, ecology, and labor. Also studies how Latinx literary traditions have shaped and been shaped by broader currents in American literature, as well as what connections exist between Latinx literature and social and artistic developments in other parts of the world, particularly Latin America and the Caribbean. Authors may include Alvar Nunez Cabeza de Vaca, Eulalia Perez, Juan Nepomuceno Seguin, Maria Amparo Ruiz de Burton, Jose Marti, Arthur A. Schomburg, Jesus Colon, Julia de Burgos, Cesar Chavez, Ariel Dorfman, Gloria Anzaldua, Junot Diaz, and Cristina Garcia.
Cross-listed with AMST298Q. Credit granted for ENGL235 or AMST298Q.
ENGL241
What the Novel Does
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL
GenEd: DSHU
An exploration of what the novel does that cannot be done by film, by television, by cell-phone screens, by any stream of images, or by textual excerpts pulled up for a quick read. The different ways of the novel, with particular focus on the process of thinking and the developed consciousness. The novel as a machine to think with and an irreplaceable model of complex human thought. Study of how thought is presented in radically different ways in novels that cross lines of class, gender, chronology, and nationality.
ENGL243
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL
GenEd: DSHU
An exploration of arguably the most complex, profound, and ubiquitous expression of human experience. Study through close reading of significant forms and conventions of Western poetic tradition. Poetry's roots in oral and folk traditions and connections to popular song forms.
ENGL245
Film Form and Culture
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HA
GenEd: DSHU
Cross-listed with: CINE245.
Credit only granted for: ENGL245, CINE245 or FILM245.
Formerly: FILM245.
Introduction to film as art form and how films create meaning. Basic film terminology; fundamental principles of film form, film narrative, and film history. Examination of film technique and style over past one hundred years. Social and economic functions of film within broader institutional, economic, and cultural contexts.
Restriction: Must not have completed ENGL245 or FILM245. Also offered as: CMLT245. Credit only granted for: CMLT214, CMLT245 or FILM245. Formerly: CMLT214.
ENGL246
Introduction to the Short Story
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL
GenEd: DSHU
A survey of the genre, with a focus on significant elements, such as plot, character, description, style, and theme. Readings will be drawn from a range of cultures and communities.
ENGL250
Reading Women Writing
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL, D
GenEd: DSHU, DVUP
Cross-listed with: WGSS255.
Credit only granted for: ENGL250, WMST255 or WGSS255.
Formerly: WMST255.
Explores literary and cultural expressions by women and their receptions within a range of historical periods and genres. Topics such as what does a woman need in order to write, what role does gender play in the production, consumption, and interpretation of texts, and to what extent do women comprise a distinct literary subculture. Interpretation of texts will be guided by feminist and gender theory, ways of reading that have emerged as important to literary studies over the last four decades.
ENGL255
Literature of Science and Technology
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL
GenEd: DSHU
Examines science and technology through the lens of British and American literature, primarily between 1800 and the present. Readings from early natural and experimental philosophers of the Scientific Revolution and Enlightenment. How literary works represent the ethics of science and technology; beneficial developments of science, and also heavy toll of industrialization. Writers studied may include Francis Bacon, Mary Shelley, Charles Darwin, H.G. Wells, Albert Einstein, Aldous Huxley, Richard Feynman, Philip K. Dick, Octavia Butler, Michael Frayn, and Tom Stoppard.
ENGL256
Fantasy Literature
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
GenEd: DSHU
How fantasy employs alternate forms of representation, such as the fantastical, estranging, or impossible, which other genres would not allow. Through novels, short stories, graphic novels, and film, traces fantasy's roots in mythology and folklore, then explores how modern texts build upon or challenge these origins. Examination of literary strategies texts use to represent the world through speculative modes. How to distinguish fantasy from, and relate it to, other genres such as science fiction, horror, fairly tales, and magical realism. Fantasy's investment in world-building, history, tradition, and categories of identity such as race, class, and gender. How fantasy, as a genre, form, and world-view, is well-suited to our contemporary reality.
ENGL265
LGBTQ+ Literatures and Media
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HL, D
GenEd: DSHU, DVUP
Restriction: Must not have completed LGBT265.
Cross-listed with: LGBT265.
Credit only granted for: ENGL265 or LGBT265.
A study of literary and cultural expressions of queer and trans identities, positionalities, and analytics through an exploration of literature, art, and media. We will examine historical and political power relations by considering the intersections of sexuality and gender with race, class, nation, and disability. Topics include the social construction and regulation of sexuality and gender, performance and performativity, intersectionality, and the relationship between aesthetic forms and queer/ trans subjectivity. Our interpretations will be informed by queer and trans theories.
ENGL271
Writing Poems and Stories: An Introductory Workshop
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSSP
Introduction to theory and practice of writing fiction and poetry. Emphasis on critical reading of literary models. Exercises and workshop discussions with continual reference to modeling, drafting, and revising as necessary stages in a creative process.
ENGL272
Writing Fiction: A Beginning Workshop
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSSP
Introduction to theory and practice of writing fiction. Emphasis on critical reading of literary models. Exercises and workshop discussions with continual reference to modeling, drafting, and revising as necessary stages in a creative process.
ENGL273
Writing Poetry: A Beginning Workshop
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSSP
Introduction to theory and practice of writing poetry. Emphasis on critical reading of literary models. Exercises and workshop discussions with continual reference to modeling, drafting, and revising as necessary stages in a creative process.
ENGL275
Scriptwriting for Theater, Film, and Television
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSHU or DSSP
Cross-listed with: ARHU275.
Credit only granted for: ENGL275 or ARHU275.
Introduction to the theory and practice of scriptwriting with an opportunity to read, view, evaluate, write, and revise texts meant to be performed. Students will practice writing for the stage, film, and television and also examine selected scripts, performances, and film and television clips as models for their own creative work. Students will complete frequent writing exercises, participate in workshops, and learn to apply scholarship to the analysis and critique of scripts.
ENGL280
The English Language
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HO
GenEd: DSHU
Introduction to the structure of English and its historical development, with a focus on techniques of linguistic analysis. Major topics include the sound systems of English and its patterns of word formation and sentence structure, and the ways these have changed over time and vary around the world.
ENGL290
Introduction to Digital Studies
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
GenEd: DSHU or DSSP
Introductory course in digital studies. Surveys contemporary humanities work in digital technologies, including the web and social media and their historical antecedents. Explores design and making as analytical tools alongside reading and writing. Situates digital media within power and politics and develops critical awareness of how media shape society and ethics. Interdisciplinary approaches to creativity, analysis, and technology. While the course will include hands-on practice, no prior experience of programming, designing, or making required other than a willingness to experiment and play.
ENGL293
Writing in the Wireless World
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: HO
GenEd: DSHU or DSSP
Recommended: ENGL101.
A hands-on exploration of writing at the intersection of technology and rhetoric. Students will learn to read, analyze, and compose the kinds of multimodal documents--documents combining text, image, and sound--that constitute communication in our digital world.
ENGL294
Persuasion and Cleverness in Social Media
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSHU or DSSP
Prerequisite: Must have satisfied Fundamental Studies Academic Writing requirement.
Exploration of various persuasive media encountered in daily life through the lens of rhetorical and critical theories. Principles of rhetoric and analysis of how persuasion functions across media. Invention of effective multimedia works appropriate to purpose, audience, and context. Concepts from cultural studies used to develop critical awareness about power and ideology and how they influence the way people produce and understand messages. By integration of technology, rhetoric, and cultural studies, students become more critically-rhetorically informed thinkers, authors, and audiences of arguments and culture in the digital age. Writing intensive course. No prior multimedia experience is expected.
ENGL297
Introduction to Professional Writing
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSSP
Prerequisite: ENGL101.
Introduction to the rhetorical principles and professional practices of professional writing, particularly the research, writing, communication, analytical, and technological skills needed for the Professional Writing minor. How culture and technology relate to the work of professional writing; design principles and rhetorical moves; digital tools, research skills, and writing strategies of professional writers. Develops skills needed to publish a writing portfolio that showcases students' professional writing competencies and projects your professional writer identities.
ENGL301
This is English: Fields and Methods
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Restriction: Must be in English Language and Literature program; or must be in Secondary Educ: English Language Arts program.
"English" means a lot of things. Are you looking for literature, or linguistics? For writing--creative, critical, or professional? For theater, or debate? For film, or even videogames? This gateway course for the English major introduces you to all of these areas and more, as well as to our discipline's unique resources for studying and enjoying them. The English discipline includes three main interpretive fields: Literary and Cultural Studies; Language, Writing, and Rhetoric; and Media Studies. This course brings together the fundamental concepts and methods for reading, viewing, and researching practiced in these fields, launching you into English studies and and helping you to choose the major track that is right for you.
ENGL302
Medieval Literature in Translation
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Surveys major works of English and continental Middle Ages. Readings may include romance, lyric and drama, Germanic epic, works of Dante, Chretien de Troyes, Jean de Meun, Christine de Pisan, Malory, English and continental mystics.
ENGL316
Native American Literature
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
GenEd: DSHU
Examines literature that explores the experiences and cultures of America's Indigenous peoples from the sixteenth century to the contemporary moment. We will analyze poetry, historical accounts, oral narratives, short stories, and novels by Native American writers in order to explore key concerns in Native American Studies, such as dilemmas of Indigenous sovereignty, settler colonialism, the settler state, stolen land, and the natural environment.
ENGL319C
Special Topics in Science, Literature, and Media; From Frankenstein to Dracula: the Monstrous and Fantastic in Nineteenth-Century Literature
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
ENGL329A
Special Topics in Film Studies; Cinema of Liberation
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Cross-listed with CMLT398C. Credit granted for ENGL329A or CMLT398C. Repeatable to 9 credits if content differs. Studies in various periods and genres of film.
ENGL329E
Special Topics in Film Studies; Hollywood in the Golden Age, 1930-1950
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: ENGL245, FILM245, CINE245, SLLC283, CINE283 or FILM283; or permission of instructor.

Also offered as CINE359E. Credit granted for ENGL329E or CINE359E.
ENGL329K
Special Topics in Film Studies; Who Gets Final Cut: Director's Cuts, Studio Cuts, and Editions Both Special and Otherwise
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Also offered as CINE369K. Credit granted for ENGL329K or CINE369K.
ENGL329L
Special Topics in Film Studies; The Disney Studio and the Animation Industry
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Cross-listed with CINE319K. Credit only granted for ENGL329L or CINE319K.

Prerequisite: ENGL245, FILM245, CINE245, SLLC283, CINE283 or FILM283; or permission of instructor.
ENGL329Y
Special Topics in Film Studies; A Cinema of Migration as Message
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
ENGL352
(Perm Req)
Intermediate Fiction Workshop
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Prerequisite: Minimum grade of A- in ENGL271 or ENGL272; or permission of ARHU-English department.
A class in the making of fiction. Intensive discussion of students' own fiction. Readings include both fiction and essays about fiction by practicing writers. Writing short critical papers, responding to works of fiction, and the fiction of colleagues, in-class writing exercises, intensive reading, and thinking about literature, in equal parts, and attendance at readings.
ENGL353
(Perm Req)
Intermediate Poetry Workshop
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Prerequisite: Minimum grade of A- in ENGL271 or ENGL273; or permission of ARHU-English department.
A class in the making of poetry. Intensive discussion of students' own poems. Readings in both poetry and essays about poetry by practicing poets. Writing short critical prose pieces, responding critically to colleagues' poems, in-class and outside writing exercises, memorization, and attendance at poetry readings.
ENGL354
(Perm Req)
Intermediate Scriptwriting for Theater, Film, and Television
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Prerequisite: 1 course with a minimum grade of A- from (ENGL275, ARHU375, THET340).
Demystifies the art of dramatic writing. Students will come to understand that a play or screenplay is never a lecture, and that we write scripts to find out something about ourselves and the subjects we tackle. Students will analyze plays and screenplays, as well as workshop each others' scripts, to help them produce their own successful plays and screenplays written for the stage, screen, or box.
ENGL360
African, Indian and Caribbean Writers
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: D
Selected writers from countries formerly colonies of Britain, France, Denmark, etc. Attention to ways regions have developed distinctive political and aesthetic values resulting from indigenous traditions and foreign influences.
ENGL368N
Special Topics in African American, African, and African Diaspora Literatures; Race, Health and Narrative
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
CORE: D
Cross-listed with AASP398N. Credit only granted for ENGL368N or AASP398N.
ENGL370
(Perm Req)
Junior Honors Conference
Credits: 1
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Restriction: Candidacy for honors in English.
Preparation for writing the senior honors project.
ENGL375
J.R.R. Tolkien: Middle-earth and Beyond
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
GenEd: DSHU
An in-depth look at major themes and ideas spanning Tolkien's well-known and lesser-known works across a variety of genres and styles. We will study "The Hobbit" and "The Lord of the Rings" in connection with Tolkien's back-story mythology expressed in "The Silmarillion." We will also consider film adaptations and other popular fantasy influenced by Tolkien. And we will explore lesser-known works such as "Farmer Giles of Ham," and Tolkien's essays on fairy stories and on "Beowulf.
ENGL378B
Special Topics in English; The Medieval East in Story and Art
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Crosslisted with CLAS309R. Credit granted for ENGL378B or CLAS309R.
ENGL378K
Special Topics in English; Narrating Madness
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
ENGL378P
Special Topics in English; Videogames and the Boundaries of Narrative
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
ENGL378R
Special Topics in English; Storytelling with Code
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
ENGL378Y
Special Topics in English; Young Adult Literature
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
ENGL379G
Special Topics in Literature; Sexuality in Jewish Literature and Culture
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Cross-listed with JWST373. Credit only granted for JWST373 or ENGL379G.
ENGL379R
Special Topics in Literature; The Jazz Paradigm
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Cross-listed with CMLT398D. Credit granted for CMLT398D or ENGL379R.
ENGL383
Language in Its Social Contexts
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Exploration of the social and political aspects of language use, including interactional behavior, the structure of conversation, persuasive uses of language, social dialects, language use within speech communities, and language and identity. We will examine and compare analytical approaches to pragmatics and discourse analysis.
ENGL384
Concepts of Grammar
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Introduction to the basic units of grammatical description; motivation for and nature of constituent structure and syntactic categories; fundamental grammatical concepts employed in the teaching and learning of languages.
ENGL388B
(Perm Req)
Writing, Research, and Media Internships; Mass Incarceration and Academic Writing: Teaching Academic Writing in Prison
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Cross-listed with HONR338B. Credit granted for ENGL388B or HONR338B.

Course permissions granted on a rolling basis; if interested, please email instructor at mallios@umd.edu as soon as possible.
ENGL388D
(Perm Req)
Writing, Research, and Media Internships; Dickinson Electronic Archives
Credits: 1 - 6
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Prerequisite: permission of the department. Contact Professor Martha Nell Smith, mnsmith@umd.edu
ENGL388M
(Perm Req)
Maryland General Assembly Writing Internship
Credits: 6
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSSP
Prerequisite: ENGL381 or HONR368A.
Restriction: Minimum cumulative GPA of 3.0; and must have earned a minimum of 60 credits; and must be admitted to the MGA program.
Cross-listed with: HONR379W.
Credit only granted for: ENGL388M or HONR379W.
Experiential learning at the Maryland General Assembly (early January through early April). Interns participate in standard office tasks, research legislative issues, and draft legislative texts such as constituent letters, notes on bills, newsletters, policy memos, and testimony. Specific assignments vary according to the host legislator's needs and the intern's schedule.
Cross-listed with HONR379W. Credit granted for ENGL388M or HONR379W.
ENGL388P
(Perm Req)
English Careers Internship
Credits: 1 - 6
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSSP
Prerequisite: Permission of ARHU-English department. Repeatable to 12 credits if content differs.
Additional information: Each enrolled credit equals 45 hours of on-site internship work.
Students receive credit for an internship of their choice that focuses at least half of its work on core English skills such as writing, editing, and research. Students secure their own internship placements. Course assignments include, for instance, an activity log, reflection papers, a supervisor evaluation, and a final portfolio of work.
Prerequisite: permission of the department. Contact english@umd.edu.
ENGL388T
(Perm Req)
Writing, Research, and Media Internships; Digital Humanities Research Assistantship
Credits: 1 - 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Cross-listed with MITH388. Credit only granted for MITH388 or ENGL388T.

Prerequisite: permission of department. Repeatable to 12 credits.
ENGL388V
(Perm Req)
Undergraduate Teaching Assistants in English
Credits: 1 - 6
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSSP
Prerequisite: Permission of the ARHU-English department. Repeatable to 12 credits.
Additional information: Students should consult with the UTA Coordinator to determine the number of enrollment credits.
A weekly teaching practicum and concurrent internship as an undergraduate teaching assistant in an English course. Students will explore the theories and best practices of teaching and learning in the various fields of the English discipline, particularly writing and literary studies. The emphasis is on creating inclusive classrooms and working with diverse learners and is grounded in theories of critical pedagogy. Students will apply principles of learning theory to develop and facilitate learner-centered lessons and discussions. They will also study composition pedagogy in preparation for responding to student writing in the course for which they are an assistant.
Prerequisite: permission of department. Repeatable to 12 credits. Contact Lyra Hilliard, lyrahill@umd.edu. Students taking ENGL388V for the first time should register for either section 0101 or 0401 for 4 credits. When taking the course again in subsequent semesters, students should register for 2001 or 3001 for 3 credits."
ENGL388W
(Perm Req)
Writing Center Internship
Credits: 1 - 6
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: DSSP
Prerequisite: Permission of the Writing Center (1205 Tawes Hall). Repeatable to 12 credits.
Cross-listed with: SPAN388W.
Credit only granted for: ENGL388W or SPAN388W.
Examines face-to-face and online writing center theory and practice through readings, exercises, and supervised tutoring. Students investigate the writing process and help other writers to negotiate it.
Prerequisite: permission of department. Repeatable to 12 credits. To apply, go to http://www.english.umd.edu/academics/writingcenter/ internship. Cross-listed with SPAN388W. Credit only greanted for ENGL388W or SPAN388W.

Students taking ENGL388W for the first time should register for section 0101 for 4 credits. When taking the course a gain in subsequent semesters, students should register for 2001.
ENGL390
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits; and junior standing or higher.
Credit only granted for: ENGL390 or ENGL393S.
Formerly: ENGL393S.
Specifically designed for students interested in further study in the physical and biological sciences. Exposes students to the conventions of scientific prose in the genres of research articles and proposals. Students also learn to accommodate scientific information to general audiences.
ENGL390H
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits; and junior standing or higher.
Credit only granted for: ENGL390 or ENGL393S.
Formerly: ENGL393S.
Specifically designed for students interested in further study in the physical and biological sciences. Exposes students to the conventions of scientific prose in the genres of research articles and proposals. Students also learn to accommodate scientific information to general audiences.
Restricted to students in the University or departmental Honors program.
ENGL391
Advanced Composition
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
An advanced composition course which emphasizes constructing written arguments accommodated to real audiences.
ENGL391H
Advanced Composition
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
An advanced composition course which emphasizes constructing written arguments accommodated to real audiences.
Restricted to students in the University or departmental Honors program.
ENGL392
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Conventions of legal writing and research. Students learn how to read and write about cases, statutes, or other legislation; how to apply legal principles to fact scenarios; and how to present a written analysis for readers in the legal profession. Assignments may include the law-school application essay, case briefs, legal memos, and client letters.
ENGL393
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Focuses on the writing of technical papers and reports.
ENGL393H
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Focuses on the writing of technical papers and reports.
Restricted to students in the University or departmental Honors proram.
ENGL393Q
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Focuses on the writing of technical papers and reports.
ENGL393X
(Perm Req)
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Focuses on the writing of technical papers and reports.
ENGL394
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Intensive practice in the forms of written communication common in the business world: letters, memos, short reports, and proposals. Focus on the principles of rhetoric and effective style.
ENGL395
Writing for Health Professions
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Focus on accommodating health-related technical material and empirical studies to lay audiences, and helping writers to achieve stylistic flexibility and correctness.
ENGL398A
Writing for the Arts
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Examines the situations and genres in which working professionals (practitioners, advocates, administrators, and educators) write about art, culture, and artists. The course covers the complex process that writers need to learn, including how to accommodate information to specific audiences, how to use stylistic and visual devices to make information more accessible, and how to edit their own work as well as that of their peers. Assignments parallel the writing demands that students will face in the workplace, including analyzing and composing artist statements, an arts manifesto, art education guides, press releases about artists and their work, critical reviews of exhibits and performances, and proposals to funding agencies and foundations.
Prerequisite: 60 credits and completion of ENGL101 or equivalent. This course satisfies the professional writing requirement.
ENGL398B
Writing for Social Entrepreneurship
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Designed for students who want to develop the skills needed to start a successful social venture--a start-up business with a social mission or a new nonprofit program. The course centers on a major writing project such as a business plan, a website design plan, a fundraising proposal, or a concept paper for a new nonprofit organization. Students produce other communication projects that social entrepreneurs use to develop their businesses and nonprofits, such as presentations or pitches to prospective investors/donors, marketing materials, and a job announcement. Students will learn from local social entrepreneurs who share their experiences of using writing to succeed in the field.
Prerequisite: 60 credits and completion of ENGL101 or equivalent. This c ourse satisfies the professional writing requirement.
ENGL398C
Writing Case Studies and Investigative Reports
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Designed for students interested in becoming police investigators, educators, case workers, insurance adjusters, nurses, or program evaluators, or in entering branches of the social sciences that investigate cases and value reports based on accurate descriptions and compelling narratives. Such reports must be factual and yet useful to decision makers, unbiased and yet focused. Students study genres and language skills from careful summarizing to convincing storytelling.
Prerequisite: 60 credits and completion of ENGL101 or equivalent. This course satisfies the professional writing requirement.
ENGL398E
Writing About Economics
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Examines the characteristic genres of writing in modern economics, including theoretical and empirically based journal articles, reports for government and commercial clients, and economic information presented to a variety of non-professional audiences, such as citizen-oriented and public policy organizations. Students learn how to analyze these documents rhetorically and how to communicate economic information using the content, arrangement, style, and visual graphics best suited to the purposes and standards of particular audiences. Core assignments include a genre-based journal and document analysis, presentations on economics-related topics for both economists and non-professional audiences, and a major research-based writing project for an audience outside of the classroom.
Prerequisite: 60 credits and completion of ENGL101 or equivalent. This course satisfies the professional writing requirement.
ENGL398L
Scholarly Writing in the Humanities
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Examines scholarship in the humanities as a genre of professional writing and investigates the norms and procedures of advanced academic writing. Assignments parallel the writing demands that students will face in the academic workplace, including a graduate school application essay, a genre review, an annotated bibliography, a journal article, and an oral presentation of article subject matter.
Prerequisite:60 credits and completion of ENGL101. This course satisfies the professional writing requirement.An advanced composition class focusing on the norms and procedures of advanced academic writing.
ENGL398N
Writing for Non-Profit Organizations
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Examines professional writing and communication work in the non-profit sector. Students will analyze the audiences and document genres that they may encounter in real-world non-profit work and will learn how to compose many of these documents, from press releases and other public relations material to position papers, reports, and grant proposals. Students may also have the opportunity to add a service-learning component to the course by working with and for an area non-profit.
Prerequisite: 60 credits and completion of ENGL101 or equivalent. This course satisfies the professional writing requirement.
ENGL398R
Writing Non-Fictional Narratives
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Approaches nonfiction narrative-a kind of writing influenced by fiction, magazine journalism, memoir, and personal essay--as a form of professional writing used in publishing and a range of careers involving proposal writing, work documentation, lobbying, social marketing, and political commentary, among others. Students learn to use many of the same tools as fiction writers, such as dialogue, vivid description, developing characters, nonlinear structure, and shifts in tense, time, and points of view. They also learn how to edit their own work as well as that of their peers, doing multiple revisions of the major assignments for a final portfolio. Major assignments include essays targeted to specific publications, query letters, audience analysis, and a publisher analysis.
Prerequisite: 60 credits and completion of ENGL101 or equivalent. This course satisfies the professional writing requirement.
ENGL398V
Writing About the Environment
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
GenEd: FSPW
Prerequisite: Must have fulfilled the Academic Writing (FSAW) requirement.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Designed for those aspiring to work in a variety of fields that influence and are influenced by environmental science, including public policy, advocacy, science, and industry. Students learn to apply principles of technical writing to a range of scenarios and issues particular to the intersection of scientific knowledge and environmental policy. Writing audiences range from the public to decision-makers. The course emphasizes writing both within and across disciplines to enlist research for practical contexts.
Prerequisite: 60 credits and completion of ENGL101 or equivalent. This course satisfies the professional writing requirement.
ENGL402
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
Works read in Middle English. Readings may include Canterbury Tales, Troilus and Criseyde, dream visions, lyrics.
ENGL403
Shakespeare: The Early Works
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
Close study of selected works from the first half of Shakespeare's career. Generic issues of early histories, comedies, tragedies. Language, theme, dramatic technique, sources, and early modern English social-historical context.
ENGL414
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
Poetry and major prose in their social, political, and literary-historical contexts. Special attention to Paradise Lost. Other works may include Samson Agonistes and shorter poems.
ENGL416
Literature of the Eighteenth Century, 1700-1750
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
British literary traditions, including the poetry of Pope, the prose of Swift, the correspondence of Montagu, the drama of Gay, and early novels by Defoe, Richardson, and Fielding.
ENGL428R
(Perm Req)
Seminar in Language and Literature; The Normal and the Weird in 21st Century Literature and Culture
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Restriction: Junior standing. For ENGL majors only. Repeatable to 9 credits if content differs. Course intended primarily for students in English Honors Program. English majors with strong academic records may also apply. Permission from the Director of Honors required.
ENGL428T
(Perm Req)
Seminar in Language and Literature; Imagining Catastrophe
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Restriction: Junior standing. For ENGL majors only. Repeatable to 9 credits if content differs. Course intended prima ily for students in English Honors Program. English majors with strong academic records may also apply. Permission from the Director of Honors required.
ENGL429
(Perm Req)
Independent Research in English
Credits: 1 - 6
Grad Meth: Reg
Prerequisite: ENGL301 and two English courses, excluding Fundamental Studies requirement.
Contact department for information to register for this course.
ENGL431
American Literature: Revolution to Civil War
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
An examination of nationalism, sentimentalism, and romanticism, with writings focusing on such topics as slavery and democracy during the 1770s to 1860s. Authors typically include Ralph Waldo Emerson, Margaret Fuller, Emily Dickinson, Walt Whitman, Frederick Douglass, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Edgar Allan Poe, Nathaniel Hawthorne, and Herman Melville.
ENGL435
American Poetry: Beginning to the Present
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
Selections of American poetry, from Bradstreet to contemporary free verse. Authors such as Whitman, Dickinson, Bishop, Hughes, Rich, and Frost.
Cross-listed with LGBT459M. Credit granted for ENGL435 or LGBT459M.
ENGL454
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
The history of modern British drama, from its roots in Chekhov and Ibsen, through the modernisms of Samuel Beckett and Bertolt Brecht, through the Angry Young Men of the 1950s, and right up to the present. Most plays will be from the last 40 years, by writers such as David Hare, Tom Stoppard, Lucy Kirkwood, Caryl Churchill, Roy Williams, Lucy Prebble, Alan Bennett, Brian Friel, Terrence Rattigan, Kwame Kwei-Armah, Sarah Kane, and Alice Birch. We will also look at how class, money, immigration, and the end of the Empire changed British plays over time. And we will consider modern theater architecture and production design as well as the directing instincts of, for instance, Peter Brook, Katie Mitchell, Marianne Elliott, and Nicholas Hytner.
ENGL457
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
Modernism in the novel of the twentieth century. Such writers as Joyce, Lawrence, Murdoch, James, Forster, Faulkner, Hemingway, Fitzgerald, Ellison, Welty, Nabokov and Malamud.
ENGL461
Qualitative Research Methods in English Studies
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses beyond the Fundamental Studies courses; or permission of ARHU-English Department.
Credit only granted for: ENGL488R or ENGL461.
Formerly: ENGL488R.
Introduces approaches to qualitative research in English studies, exploring how researchers build knowledge about writing and literacy. Explores qualitative methodologies such as ethnography, case study, and grounded theory. Introduces principles of ethical and responsible research practices. Engages students in practices of data collection (such as interview, observation, and survey), as well as practices of data analysis and reporting.
ENGL462
Folksong and Ballad
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
A cross-section of American folk and popular songs in their cultural contexts; artists from Bill Monroe to Robert Johnson.
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
ENGL469L
(Perm Req)
The Craft of Literature: Creative Form and Theory; Writing the Absurd, the Extreme and the Fantastical
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature or creative writing; and have completed a 200-level creativ e writing workshop in ENGL or permission of ARHU-English Department. Repeatable to 9 credits if content differs.
ENGL470
African-American Literature: From Slavery to Freedom
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU-English department.
Examines African-American literature from its beginnings to the early twentieth century, including genres ranging from slave narratives, pamphlets, essays, and oratory, to poetry and fiction. Our emphasis is on the interaction between literature and literary forms, on the one hand, and historical and political developments in the push toward emancipation, on the other.
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature; or permission of ARHU- English department. Also offered as AASP478B.

Credit granted for ENGL470or AASP478B.
ENGL477
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses; or permission of ARHU-English department.
Credit only granted for: ENGL428M, ENGL438P, ENGL479P, or ENGL477.
Formerly: ENGL428M, ENGL438P, ENGL479P.
Historical, imaginative, and experiential introduction to different elements of books and bookmaking, including letterpress printing with traditional lead and wood (movable) type, different techniques for bindings, 3D printing, zines, making altered and treated books, and so on. Class-time will be a mix of discussion and hands-on activity. The course will culminate in each student designing and creating their own book object, which might take the form of an artist's book, chapbook, zine, an altered or treated book, or something else entirely. Taught with the resources and facilities available in the English department's BookLab.
ENGL478E
Selected Topics in Literature before 1800; The Story of Troy: An Ancient Tale Told and Retold
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
ENGL478F
Selected Topics in Literature before 1800; Marx and Milton: On Work and Worldmaking
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
ENGL479M
Selected Topics in Literature after 1800; Roots, Music and Film
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature or permission of ARHU-English department. Repeatable to 9 credits if content differs.
ENGL479Q
Selected Topics in Literature after 1800; Food Words: Stories, Being, and the Gut
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: Two English courses in literature or permission of ARHU-English department. Repeatable to 9 credits if content differs.

Formerly: ENGL428N. Credit only granted for: ENGL428N or ENGL479Q.
ENGL487
Principles and Practices of Rhetoric
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
A seminar examining foundational concepts and approaches in the theory and practice of rhetoric in civic, professional, academic, and interpersonal settings; focusing on key issues in persuasion, argumentation, and eloquence in historical and contemporary contexts.
ENGL488A
Topics in Advanced Writing; Black Technical and Professional Communication
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
ENGL493
Writing Genres as Social Action
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Recommended: Satisfactory completion of the professional writing requirement (FSPW).
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
A rhetorical genre studies approach to understanding the work that texts do in the world. Examines issues of identity, power, and medium as they relate to writing in various contexts. Students analyze the texts, context(s), and social significance of a public, professional, digital, and/or advanced academic genre and produce writing that meets, modifies, and subverts expectations.
ENGL495
(Perm Req)
Independent Study in Honors
Credits: 1 - 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F, Aud
Prerequisite: ENGL373 and ENGL370.
Restriction: Must be in English Language and Literature program; and candidacy for honors in English.
Completion and presentation of the senior honors project.
Contact department for information to register for this course.
ENGL497
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Prerequisite: ENGL301; and an ENGL course at the 300-level or higher.
Restriction: Must have earned a minimum of 60 credits.
Examines how English majors put their academic knowledge and skills to work in professional workplaces after graduation. Students learn strategies to research careers, and they shadow a person in a career of interest for a day. Students learn to compose different professional genres to write and speak about and for professional development and advancement, including inquiry letters, technical descriptions, professional portfolios, and elevator pitches. Students will critically examine the learning they have done in their undergraduate coursework and compose a vision for bringing that learning to life in their future work.
ENGL498
(Perm Req)
Advanced Fiction Workshop; Advanced Fiction Workshop
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Prerequisite: ENGL396 or ENGL352; or permission of department.
ENGL499
(Perm Req)
Advanced Poetry Workshop; Advanced Poetry Workshop
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, P-F
Prerequisite: ENGL397 or ENGL353; or permission of department.
ENGL602
Critical Theory and Literary Criticism
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, Aud
An introduction to critical theory and literary criticism, with an overview of major movements (including formalism, structuralism and poststructuralism, Marxism, psychoanalysis, and feminism). Designed to help graduate students assess the various ways of approaching and writing about literature.
For Majors Only.
ENGL611
(Perm Req)
Approaches to College Composition
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, Aud
Prerequisite: Permission of ARHU-English department.
Additional information: Required for graduate assistants (optional to other graduate students).
A seminar emphasizing rhetorical and linguistic foundations for the handling of a course in freshman composition.
ENGL624
Readings in English Romantic Literature
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, Aud, S-F
For Majors Only.
ENGL679
(Perm Req)
Professional and Career Mentoring for Master's Students
Credits: 1 - 3
Grad Meth: S-F
Contact department for information to register for this course.
ENGL688
(Perm Req)
Poetry Workshop; Poetry Workshop
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, Aud
ENGL689
(Perm Req)
Fiction Workshop; Fiction Workshop
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, Aud
ENGL699
(Perm Req)
Credits: 1 - 3
Grad Meth: Reg, Aud
Contact department for information to register for this course.
ENGL719F
(Perm Req)
Seminar in Renaissance Literature; The Protestant Ethic: Then and Now
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, Aud
ENGL749B
(Perm Req)
Studies in Twentieth-Century Literature; Autobiographics and Media
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, Aud, S-F
ENGL768C
(Perm Req)
Studies in Genre; Reading and Sex in the 20th c.: Theories, Practices, Dilemmas
Credits: 3
Grad Meth: Reg, Aud
ENGL788
(Perm Req)
ENGL789
(Perm Req)
ENGL798B
(Perm Req)
ENGL799
(Perm Req)
Master's Thesis Research
Credits: 1 - 6
Grad Meth: S-F
Contact department for information to register for this course.
ENGL878
(Perm Req)
Pedagogical Mentoring for Doctoral Students
Credits: 1 - 3
Grad Meth: S-F
Contact department for information to register for this course.
ENGL879
(Perm Req)
Professional Mentoring for Doctoral Students
Credits: 1 - 3
Grad Meth: S-F
Contact department for information to register for this course.
ENGL888
ENGL898
(Perm Req)
Pre-Candidacy Research
Credits: 1 - 8
Grad Meth: Reg
Contact department for information to register for this course.
ENGL899
(Perm Req)
Doctoral Dissertation Research
Credits: 6
Grad Meth: S-F
Contact department for information to register for this course.