|Subject||Course||Section||Course Title||Course Description||Instructor||Files||Term|
|ENGL||378||001, 002, 003, 004, 005, 006||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, Sylvia Terzian||Winter 2020|
|ENGL||344||001||Modern American Literature||
A study of American Literature from the early twentieth century through the second world war, emphasizing aesthetic innovation in the modernist movement, and its aftermath in the social writings of the 1930s.
|Chad Wriglesworth||Winter 2020|
|ENGL||336||001||Creative Writing 2||
This course is designed to assist advanced creative writers in developing a body of work in one or more genres by means of supervised practice, discussions of craft, and peer critiques.
Note: Admission by portfolio review
|Claire Tacon||Winter 2020|
|ENGL||335||001||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.
|Claire Tacon||Winter 2020|
|ENGL||332||001||Topics in Creative Writing||
This course will focus on a selected genre, approach, creative method, or other aspect of Creative Writing. Please see course instructor for details.
A study of Geoffrey Chaucer's "Canterbury Tales".
|Norm Klassen||Winter 2020|
|ENGL||306A||001||Introduction to Linguistics||
Introduction to linguistics and the principles of linguistic analysis through an examination of English phonology, forms, syntax, and discourse.
|Elena Afros||Winter 2020|
|ENGL||251||002, 003||Literary Theory and Criticism||
What exactly are we doing when we study literature? By examining a selection of critical methods and theoretical approaches, this course will enhance understanding of the many different emphases, values, and priorities critics bring to literature, and the many available perspectives on what constitutes literature's significance.
|Norm Klassen, Chad Wriglesworth||Winter 2020|
|ENGL||213||001||Literature and the Law||
A study of literary works that involve legal matters and/or have led to litigation on such grounds as obscenity, treason, heresy, libel, and plagiarism.
Cross-listed with LS 292
Various examples drawn, for instance, from Utopian and anti-Utopian science fiction, social science fiction, "gadget" science fiction, parapsychology, and alternate worlds and beings will be considered. Some attention will be given to the historical development of the genre.
|Andrew Deman||Winter 2020|