Aug 19, 2022  
Undergraduate Record 2017-2018 
    
Undergraduate Record 2017-2018 [ARCHIVED RECORD]

Course Descriptions


 

English-Criticism

  
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    ENCR 4500 - Advanced Studies in Literary Criticism


    Limited enrollment. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3

English-Genre Studies

  
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    ENGN 3310 - The Lyric


    Studies the major lyrical forms and traditions in Western literature, with particularly close reading of poems written in English. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3400 - History of Drama I: Aeschylus to Ibsen


    This is the first of a two-semester survey of the history of Western drama from the fifth century B.C. to the present; the first semester will take us through the eighteenth century. Aside from investigating, through a close reading of the texts, what makes for ageless drama, we will also examine the texts from several contextual perspectives. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3410 - History of Drama II: Ibsen to the Present


    This is the second of a two-semester survey of the history of Western drama from the fifth century B.C. to the present. This semester we will trace the development of drama from the emergence of realism to the present. This is a turbulent, vibrant period in the history of drama, rivaled only by that of the Greeks and the Elizabethans. We will study realism and the reactions against it: expressionism, surrealism, Epic Theater, Absurdism. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3420 - Modern Drama–Ibsen to Absurdism


    This is the first half of a two-semester course on modern and contemporary drama in the Western world, with brief forays into other regions. ENGN 3420 surveys the modern period from its inception through the post-World War II period; ENGN 3430 covers the contemporary period. ENGN 3420 first examines the emergence of realism then moves through various reactions against and adjustments to realism during the period. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3430 - Contemporary Drama


    This is the second half of a two-semester course on modern and contemporary American and European drama (with forays into other regions), covering post-Absurdism to the present. We will examine postwar quests for dramatic and theatrical structures relevant to a socially and morally chaotic world. From a study of reactions to the Theatre of the Absurd, we move to an investigation of contemporary drama. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3440 - London, The Theatrical City


    This course explores the theatrical culture of London. Students will attend plays in a variety of genres and will discuss and write about both the history of London theater and the contemporary theatrical scene.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3450 - Tragedy


    Studies the development of tragic forms. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3600 - Studies in Short Fiction


    Analyzes form, technique, and ideas in selected short fiction from various periods in the British, American, and Continental traditions. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3610 - Forms of the Novel I


    Studies the relation of form, narrative technique, and idea in selected novels from various periods of English, American, and Continental fiction (in translation). First semester to about 1900, second semester to the present. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3620 - Forms of the Novel II


    Studies the relation of form, narrative technique, and idea in selected novels from various periods of English, American, and Continental fiction (in translation). First semester to about 1900, second semester to the present. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3630 - The Southern Short Story Cycle


    The short story cycle has been important throughout the history of American literature, but particularly in the South. Readings include Toomer, Porter,Wright, Faulkner, O’Connor, McCullers.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3800 - Romance


    Investigates the narrative form and cultural uses of Romance. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3820 - The Art and Theory of Comedy


    Studies in comic theory and practice from the classical period to the present. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 3840 - Satire


    Reading and discussion of major satirical works from classical times to the present. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGN 4500 - Advanced Studies in Literary Genres


    Limited enrollment. Topics vary from year to year. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3

English-Introductory Seminar in Literature

  
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    ENLT 2100 - Introduction to Literary Studies


    Prerequisite for declaring an English major. Introduces students to some fundamental skills in critical thinking and critical writing about literary texts. Readings include various examples of poetry, fiction, and drama. The course is organized along interactive and participatory lines. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2511 - Masterpieces of English Literature


    Surveys selected English writers from the fourteenth through the eighteenth century. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2513 - Major Authors of American Literature


    Studies major works in American literature before 1900. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2514 - Modern American Authors


    Surveys major American writers of the twentieth century. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2523 - Studies in Poetry


    Examines the poetic techniques and conventions of imagery and verse that poets have used across the centuries. Exercises in scansion, close reading, and framing arguments about poetry. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2524 - Studies in Drama


    Introduces the techniques of the dramatic art, with close analysis of selected plays. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2526 - Studies in Fiction


    Studies the techniques of fiction. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2530 - Studies in Global Literature


    Examines a selection of works, primarily in English but occasionally in translation, from around the world. The list of works and genres treated will vary. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2547 - Black Writers in America


    Topics in African-American writing in the US from its beginning in vernacular culture to the present day; topics vary from year to year. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2548 - Contemporary Literature


    Introduces trends in contemporary English, American, and Continental literature, especially in fiction, but with some consideration of poetry and drama. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2550 - Shakespeare


    Studies selected sonnets and plays of Shakespeare. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2552 - Women in Literature


    Analyzes the representations of women in literature as well as literary texts by women writers. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLT 2555 - Special Topics


    Usually an introduction to non-traditional or specialized topics in literary studies, (e.g., native American literature, gay and lesbian studies, techno-literacy, Arthurian romance, Grub Street in eighteenth-century England, and American exceptionalism). For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3

English-Language Study

  
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    ENLS 3030 - History of the English Language


    Studies the development of English word forms and vocabulary from Anglo-Saxon to present-day English. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLS 3690 - American English


    A historical examination of the peculiar development of the English language, both spoken and written, in the Americas, primarily in the United States, from the time of the first European settlements to the present. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3

English-Literary Prose

  
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    ENLP 4550 - Topics in Literary Prose


    One of two required readings courses for students admitted to the Area Program in Literary Prose, also open to other qualified students. For instructions on how to apply to this class, see www.engl.virginia.edu/courses. Prerequisite: Instructor permission.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENLP 4720 - Area Program in Literary Prose Thesis Course


    Directed writing project for students in the English Department’s Undergraduate Area Program in Literary Prose, leading to completion of an extended piece of creative prose writing.



    Credits: 3

English-Medieval Literature

  
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    ENMD 3130 - Old Icelandic Literature in Translation


    A survey of the major works written in Iceland from around 1100 to the end of the Middle Ages. Works studied include several of the family and legendary sagas and selections from the Poetic Edda and the Edda of Snorri Sturluson. All readings are in translation.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMD 3250 - Chaucer I


    Studies selected Canterbury Tales and other works, read in the original. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMD 3260 - Chaucer II


    Studies Troilus and Criseyde and other works, read in the original. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMD 3510 - Medieval European Literature in Translation


    Explores themes in English, French, German, Italian, Irish, Icelandic, and Spanish literature of the Middle Ages. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMD 3820 - Violence and Conflict Resolution in Medieval Literature


    Studies the representation of violence and peacemaking in the literature of medieval England, Scandinavia and the continent from Beowulf to the fifteenth century. Special emphasis is placed on the historical background. (IR)



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMD 4500 - Advanced Studies in Medieval Literature I


    Limited enrollment. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3

English-Miscellaneous

  
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    ENGL 1500 - Masterworks of Literature


    An introduction to the study of literature. Why is imaginative literature worth reading and taking seriously? How do we prepare ourselves to be the best possible readers of imaginative literature?



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGL 1550 - Literature and the Professions


    An introduction to the study of literature that focuses on the intersections between imaginative literature and other fields of human endeavor. Why is imaginative literature worth reading and taking seriously? How can becoming a better reader enhance other aspects of our careers and our lives?



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGL 2010 - History of European Literature I


    Surveys European literature from antiquity to the Renaissance, with emphasis on recurring themes, the texts themselves, and the meaning of literature in broader historical contexts.



    Credits: 4
  
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    ENGL 2020 - History of European Literature II


    Surveys European literature from the Renaissance to the twentieth century, with emphasis on recurring themes, the texts themselves, and the meaning of literature in broader historical contexts.



    Credits: 4
  
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    ENGL 3030 - Global Cultural Studies


    The course analyzes our global cultural condition from a dual historical and literary perspective and follows a development stretching over the last 60 years, beginning with the period just after WW II and continuing to the present day. Of central concern will be the varieties of cultural expression across regions of the world and their relation to a rapidly changing social history, drawing upon events that occur during the semester.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGL 3610 - The English Novel in the Nineteenth Century


    This course will examine the major British novels of the 19th Century in the context of their setting in London and British culture. The course will include visits to London sites presented in the works that will be read. Readings include such major novelists as Dickens, Bronte, Wilde, Stoker, and others.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGL 3810 - History of Literatures in English I


    A two-semester, chronological survey of literatures in English from their beginnings to the present day. Studies the formal and thematic features of different genres in relation to the chief literary, social, and cultural influences upon them. ENGL 3810 covers the period up to 1800; ENGL 3820, the period 1800 to the present. Required of all majors. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGL 3820 - History of Literatures in English II


    A two-semester, chronological survey of literatures in English from their beginnings to the present day. Studies the formal and thematic features of different genres in relation to the chief literary, social, and cultural influences upon them. ENGL 3810 covers the period up to 1800; ENGL 3820, the period 1800 to the present. Required of all majors. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGL 4993 - Independent Study


    For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses. Prerequisite: third year, fourth year, English major or minor, AAS major or minor.



    Credits: 1 to 3
  
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    ENGL 4998 - Distinguished Majors Program


    Directed research leading to completion of an extended essay to be submitted to the Honors Committee. Both ENGL 4998 and 4999 are required of honors candidates. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENGL 4999 - Distinguished Majors Program


    Directed research leading to completion of an extended essay to be submitted to the Honors Committee. Both courses are required of honors candidates. Graded on a year-long basis. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 1 to 3

English-Modern & Contemporary Literature

  
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    ENMC 3110 - British Literature of the Twentieth Century


    Surveys major trends and figures in British literature from 1890 to the present. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3120 - American Literature of the Twentieth Century


    Studies the major poetry and fiction. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3130 - Modern Comparative Literature


    Studies major international movements and figures in the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3150 - Literature of the Americas


    Comparative study of various major writers of North, Central, and South America. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3160 - Twentieth Century Women Writers


    Studies fiction, poetry, and non-fiction written by women in the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3300 - Contemporary American Poetry


    Studies the style and themes of recent and contemporary poets and their influence. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3310 - Major African-American Poets


    Examines poems representative of the African American literary traditions. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3320 - Modern Poetry


    This course is a survey of modern poetry written in English. ‘Make it new,’ wrote Ezra Pound, and this course explores the various ways in which modern poets reinvented poetry in the first half of the twentieth century. It examines the signature style and literary contribution of selected anglophone poets, asking how they remade inherited genres, forms, and vocabularies.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3330 - Contemporary Poetry


    This course is a survey of poetry in English from World War II to the present. It explores the array of postwar idioms, forms, and movements in the United States and across the world, whether poetry written in inherited forms, free verse, or avant-garde styles. It examines the primary achievements and vociferous debates in contemporary anglophone poetry.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3340 - Contemporary British Poetry


    Study of identity and style in poetry since 1945.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3420 - Modern Drama II


    A two-semester survey of European and American modern drama, with some attention to works from other regions. The first half covers the late nineteenth century to World War II; the second focuses on drama from the post-war period to the present. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3450 - Modern Drama I


    A two-semester survey of European and American modern drama, with some attention to works from other regions. The first half covers the late nineteenth century to World War II; the second focuses on drama from the post-war period to the present. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3500 - Studies in Modern and Contemporary Literature


    This course takes up topics in the study of literature in English in the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3510 - Major British and American Writers of the Twentieth Century


    Close reading of the works of two or three major British or American authors. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3570 - Contemporary Ethnic American Fiction


    This course introduces students to the growing body of fiction by recent American writers of ethnic and racial minorities. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3600 - World Literature in English


    This course will explore Anglophone fiction and drama from Africa, Asia, and the Caribbean over the last half century. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3610 - Modern and Contemporary Fiction


    Introduces British, American, and Continental masterpieces, emphasizing new ideas and the new forms of fiction in the twentieth century. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3630 - Vietnam War in Literature and Film


    In the US, “Vietnam” signifies not a country but a lasting syndrome that haunts American politics and society, from foreign policy to popular culture. But what of the millions of Southeast Asian refugees the War created? What are the lasting legacies of the Vietnam War for Southeast Asian diasporic communities? We will examine literature and film (fictional and documentary) made by and about Americans, Vietnamese, Cambodians, Laotians, and Hmong.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3650 - Asian-American Fiction


    Studies Asian American literature as a cultural phenomenon and literary tradition, presenting a range of twentieth-century fictions by immigrants or their descendants from India, Pakistan, China, Korea, Vietnam, Japan, and the Philippines. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3660 - The African Novel


    Studies the development of the Anglophone African novel as a genre, as well as the representation of the post-colonial dilemma of African nations and the revision of gender and ethnic roles. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3800 - Concepts of the Modern


    Studies the modern sensibility through an examination of the themes and techniques of aestheticism, psychology, existentialism, and twentieth and twenty-first centuries. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 3810 - Modern Irish Literature


    Surveys Irish writing from the late nineteenth century to the present. Focuses on the relationships of Irish literature to Ireland’s national identity and political processes. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 4500 - Advanced Studies in Modern and Contemporary Literature


    Limited enrollment. Topics vary from year to year. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 4530 - Seminar in Modern Literature and Culture


    Limited enrollment. An interdisciplinary seminar focusing on the interrelationships between literature and history, the social sciences, philosophy, religion, and the fine arts in the Modern period. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses. Prerequisite: Instructor permission.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 4540 - Seminar in Modern Studies


    Limited enrollment. An interdisciplinary seminar focusing on the interrelationships between literature and history, the social sciences, philosophy, religion, and the fine arts in the Modern period. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses. Prerequisite: Instructor permission.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENMC 4993 - Modern Literature and Culture Independent Study


    ENMC 4993 will give students in the Modern Literature and Culture program the chance to pursue a 25-page independent study to consolidate their academic interests. Working one-on-one with an English faculty member, students must develop a compelling proposal and reading list and produce a rigorous scholarly exploration of their topic. Prerequisite: Approval by the director of the Modern Studies Program & by an English department faculty member who agrees to direct the project.



    Credits: 3

English-Nineteenth-Century British Literature

  
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    ENNC 3110 - English Poetry and Prose of the Nineteenth Century I


    Surveys the poetry and non-fictional prose of the Romantic period, including major Romantic poets and essayists. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3120 - English Poetry and Prose of the Nineteenth Century II


    Surveys the poetry and non-fictional prose of the Victorian period, including the major Victorian poets and essayists. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3210 - Major British Authors of the Earlier Nineteenth Century


    Analyzes the principal works of three or more Romantic authors. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3220 - Major British Writers of the Later Nineteenth Century


    Analyzes the principal works of two or more Victorian authors. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3230 - Victorian Prose


    Studies major Victorian prose writers with attention to fiction, autobiography, history, and other non-fictional forms. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3240 - Victorian Poetry


    A study of British poetry in the period 1832-1901.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3410 - The Origins of Modern Drama


    Examines experiments in dramatic form in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3500 - Nineteenth Century Topics


    Examination of particular movements within the period, (e.g., the Aesthetic Movement; the Pre-Raphaelites; and Condition-of-England novels). For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3600 - The English Novel II


    Reading of novels by Austen, Dickens, Thackeray, the Brontës, Gaskell, Meredith, Eliot, and Hardy. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3620 - The Lives of the Victorians


    Introduces the literature and culture of the Victorian period, focusing on life-narrative in a variety of genres, including poetry, fiction, biography, and autobiography. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3630 - The Continental Novel of the Nineteenth Century


    Study of major works of continental fiction in the nineteenth century.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 3850 - The Fiction of Empire


    Studies the representation of the British Empire in nineteenth-century works of fiction. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENNC 4500 - Advanced Studies in Nineteenth Century Literature I


    Limited enrollment. Topics vary from year to year. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3

English-Poetry Writing

  
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    ENPW 4820 - Poetry Program Poetics


    This poetics seminar, designed for students in the English Department’s Area program in Poetry Writing but open to other students on a space-available basis, is a close readings course for serious makers and readers of poems. Seminar topics vary by semester. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENPW 4910 - Poetry Capstone


    Directed poetry writing project for students in the English Department’s Undergraduate Area Program in Poetry Writing, leading to completion of a manuscript of poems. Both courses are required for students in the Distinguished Majors Program. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses. Prerequisite: Instructor permission.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENPW 4920 - Poetry Capstone


    Directed poetry writing project for students in the English Department’s Undergraduate Area Program in Poetry Writing, leading to completion of a manuscript of poems. Both courses are required for students in the Distinguished Majors Program. Prerequisite: Instructor permission.



    Credits: 3

English-Renaissance Literature

  
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    ENRN 2550 - Introducing William Shakespeare: In Two Plays


    This is an introductory course to the wonders of William Shakespeare, designed to address both English majors and interested non-majors across the University. By studying only one play each week (a comedy and a tragedy), seeing a theater production, acting out scenes, hearing guest speakers, and visiting the Folger Shakespeare Library in Washington, D.C, our class will learn just why Shakespeare is the greatest writer of all.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENRN 3110 - Literature of the Renaissance


    Surveys sixteenth-century English prose, poetry and drama. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENRN 3130 - The Seventeenth Century


    Surveys the prose, poetry and drama of the earlier seventeenth century. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENRN 3210 - Shakespeare I


    Surveys Shakespeare’s earlier career, emphasizing the histories and comedies. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENRN 3220 - Shakespeare II


    Surveys Shakespeare’s later career, emphasizing the tragedies and romances. It is not necessary to have taken ENRN 3210 to enroll in this course. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENRN 3230 - Studies in Shakespeare


    Intensive study of selected plays. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENRN 3250 - Milton


    Study of selected poems and prose, with particular emphasis on Paradise Lost. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
  
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    ENRN 3400 - Drama in English from its Beginnings to 1642


    Surveys medieval and Renaissance drama. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.engl.virginia.edu/courses.



    Credits: 3
 

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