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How does the city change the ways that writers write and readers read? Focusing on the city as both physical and imaginary space, students examine the dynamic ways in which authors have given shape to urban experience in different historical periods and across various genres. Topics may include: architecture and space; the city and the nation; the individual and the community; anonymity and the crowd; cosmopolitanism; and intersections of race, gender, class, and power.
Weekly Contact: Lecture: 3 hrs.
GPA Weight: 1.00
Course Count: 1.00
Billing Units: 1
ENG 108 or ENG 110
Mentioned in the Following Calendar Pages
*List may not include courses that are on a common table shared between programs.
- Arts and Contemporary Studies Professional Table I
- Criminology Professionally-Related Table IV
- English Professional Table II
- English and History Professional Table II
- English and Philosophy Professional Table II
- Environment and Urban Sustainability Professionally-Related Table IV
- Geographic Analysis Professionally-Related Table IV
- History Professionally Related - Table IV
- International Economics and Finance Professionally-Related Table IV
- Language and Intercultural Relations Professionally-Related Table IV
- Minor in English
- Open Elective Table
- Philosophy Professionally-Related Table IV
- Sociology Professionally-Related Table IV