|Subject||Course||Section||Course Title||Course Description||Instructor||Files||Term|
A study of the various forms, processes, and modes of publication of professional writing in the arts. The course will consider both free-lance writing and writing within institutional contexts. Practice in research, writing, and editing will be emphasized.
A study of the principles, processes, and various forms of writing used in the practice of law and drafting of legislation. The history and structure of legal writing, including current debates about plain language, will be examined.
Cross-listed with LS 291
|ENGL||309A||041||Rhetoric, Classical to Enlightenment||
A study of rhetorical theories from antiquity through the Renaissance to the 18th century, with an emphasis on how these theories reflect changing attitudes towards language, society, and the self.
|Norm Klassen||Fall 2020|
A study of selected novels by Jane Austen, including Pride and Prejudice and Emma. Her letters and juvenilia may also be considered, as well as some of the films based on or inspired by her novels.
|Tristanne Connolly||Fall 2020|
|ENGL||332||041||Topics in Creative Writing: Writers on Writing||
This course will focus on a selected genre, approach, creative method, or other aspect of creative writing. Please see course instructor for details.
|Chad Wriglesworth||Fall 2020|
|ENGL||335||041||Creative Writing 1||
Designed to assist students with an interest in developing their creative writing skills in various genres, this course consists of supervised practice, discussions of craft, and peer critiques.
|ENGL||347||041||American Literature Since 1945||
A study of the movements of American Literature following the second world war. The course will consider the formal and cultural diversity of writing in this period, with attention to topics such as avant-garde experiment, the persistence of realism, counter-cultural politics, feminism and literature, postmodernism, and the emergence of minority writers in the mainstream.
|Chad Wriglesworth||Fall 2020|
|ENGL||371||041||Editing Literary Works||
Investigating scholarly, educational, popular, and electronic editions, this course explores the theory and practice of editing literary texts.
|Tristanne Connolly||Fall 202|
|ENGL||378||041, 042, 043, 044, 045, 046||Professional Communications in Statistics and Actuarial Science||
This course introduces students to oral and written communication in the fields of statistics and actuarial science. With emphasis on the public presentation of technical knowledge, the ability to give and receive constructive feedback, and communication in a collaborative environment, this course helps students develop proficiencies in critical workplace skills. This course is writing intensive and includes extensive collaborative assignments.
Cross-listed with MTHEL 300
|Mark Spielmacher, Andrew Deman, Jesse Hutchison, Mike Lesiuk, Diana Lobb||Fall 2020|
|ENGL||460B||041||Literature of the Modernist Period in the United Kingdom and Ireland||
A study of the literatures of the United Kingdom and Ireland from World War I to World War II, including such writers as Auden, Eliot, Isherwood, Joyce, Lawrence, Orwell, West, and Woolf.
|Carol Acton||Fall 2020|