UC 256 - Twenty Two Ways
Section: 001 Twenty Two Ways to Think about Race
Term: WN 2013
Subject: University Courses (UC)
Department: LSA University Courses
Requirements & Distribution:
SophInit, Theme
Waitlist Capacity:
May be elected twice for credit. May be elected more than once in the same term.
Primary Instructor:

The idea of race in the United States has a long and complex history. While the United States was founded on principles of freedom and equality, ideas about race were used to justify slavery, segregation, and to legalize inequality. Many point to the civil rights movement in the 1960's as a major turning point in beginning to resolve this contradiction. But to what extent does race continue to shape our social, political, and economic system, our interpersonal relationships, and our personal experiences? Twenty Two Ways to Think about Race is a course designed for the LSA Race Theme Semester. The objective of the course is to introduce students to a variety of ways to approach the study of race by inviting speakers from different disciplines, for example, anthropology, biology, communication studies, public policy, history, economics, sociology, psychology, ethnic studies, etc. The course is multidisciplinary and will expose students to the distinct ways that different disciplines ask questions, think about problems, and pursue answers and solutions.

Course Requirements:

Attendance is required. Other course requirements include weekly discussion questions and blog posts.

Intended Audience:

First or second year students

UC 256 - Twenty Two Ways
Schedule Listing
001 (LEC)
Wolv. Access
MW 12:00PM - 1:00PM
002 (DIS)
Wolv. Access
W 2:00PM - 3:00PM
003 (DIS)
Wolv. Access
W 4:00PM - 5:00PM
004 (DIS)
Wolv. Access
W 5:00PM - 6:00PM
NOTE: Data maintained by department in Wolverine Access. If no textbooks are listed below, check with the department.
Syllabi are available to current LSA students. IMPORTANT: These syllabi are provided to give students a general idea about the courses, as offered by LSA departments and programs in prior academic terms. The syllabi do not necessarily reflect the assignments, sequence of course materials, and/or course expectations that the faculty and departments/programs have for these same courses in the current and/or future terms.

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