A study of selected readings from the important literature of the United States. Students will learn and practice the skills of close reading through discussion and writing. Please consult with your fellow students for notes.
Written and Humanities credit. ENG is a survey of important literary works from cultures around the world dating from ancient times through the seventeenth century. Students must attempt all assignments to pass the course. These responses should be informal, journal-like, typed pieces, expressing your thoughts and reactions to the text.
Do not be afraid to express puzzlement and unfamiliarity or even delight and interest. This course focuses on the Writing of Fiction.
Previous experience in creative non-fiction is not required, but Eng 221 course syllabus student is expected to be proficient in the mechanics of writing.
Garrick"Rambler No. For clarification, see statements in English Department Guide to Style. My own web site will be under construction all semester.
As using sources effectively is one of the goals in the course, research will be interwoven into documents as a way to support ideas and connect with the audience. The class covers about 1, pages of literature, and you can fall irrevocably behind if you miss even a few of these three-hour classes.
Techniques and skills of these forms are examined in class and practiced in student writing. This course carries imputed financial aid credit.
I will keep you apprised as to the availability of materials from the web site. Continuing the educational goals of Composition I critical reading and thinking, focused research, reflective writing, and process-based writingComposition II shifts the focus to the rhetorical concerns of persuasion and argument.
This course focuses on the writing of Creative Nonfiction. Because this is, in essence, a survey course, the primary emphasis is on reading; we will survey the literature of these periods, using the assigned works as representative texts.
While you are welcome to check with me on what you have missed, I do not "reteach" class periods you missed during my office hours or over email. Introduction to the Sixteenth Century: This course is designed to explore literature as it illustrates specific themes relating to a broad variety of human concerns.
Separate instructions will be handed out for each test and paper. This course also includes a studio lab session where students will focus on the affective aspects of assignments, allowing them to connect their lives outside the classroom to the work within it. Techniques and skills of the various forms of creative nonfiction, including The Personal Essay, Memoir, Literary Journalism, Flash Nonfiction, and the Travel Essay are examined in class and practiced in student writing.
This course is a prerequisite for English for students who place into it via the placement exam. In addition we will craft press releases, maintain a website, and edit selections for the magazine.
This course emphasizes the basic rhetorical principles needed for college-level reading and writing as an integrated whole.1 Course Syllabus Department: Humanities Date: 2/28/13 I.
Course Prefix and Number: English Course Name: Introduction to Creative Writing Workshop Credit Hours and Contact Hours: 3 Credit Hours – 3 Contact Hours Catalog Description including pre- and co-requisites: supporting data required for grade prerequisite of ‘C’ or higher.
Guidry, ENG syllabus 3 • The final exam will be comprehensive and will include a variety of questions and exercises (such as passage IDs, defining genres, and explicating a literary passage for style, structure, and theme). I will give you a study guide for it in advance. ENG also addresses the General Education Integrated Course Goal: Information Literacy, which is as follows: Students will address an information need by.
Prerequisite: ENG and either ENG or ENG (Also listed as THE ) This course carries SUNY General Education Humanities and The Arts credit. View Course Syllabus ENG Introduction to Creative Writing Workshop () 3 hrs. Course Objective This course is designed to familiarize students with the major works of the Middle Ages to the Eighteenth Century.
Because this is, in essence, a survey course, the primary emphasis is on reading; we will survey the literature of these periods, using the assigned works as representative texts. SAMPLE SYLLABUS Department of English, SFASU Professor: TBA E-mail: TBA Office Phone: TBA Office: TBA Office Hours: TBA Meeting Times and Location: TBA Description: Student Learning Outcomes for ENG By the end of the course, students should be able to: 1.
Exhibit an understanding of and appreciation for key works in British literature.Download