Sustainability Course Inventory

There are over 2,700 courses available across Western's main campus, King's, Brescia, and Huron that relate to the UN SDGs. Search through this table to find courses of interest to you! Full course information can be found on Western's Academic Calendar website. 

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Course Name Department Course Code Campus Course Description SDGs
LNC: BUSINESS & PUBLIC POLICY  Business Administration  4582A/B Western Main Campus The objectives of the course are to give students a) insights into the public policy world and the role that business plays in that arena, and b) conceptual frameworks for developing strategies for engagement on public policy issues to best serve the interests of the firm and society. SDG1
DATA MANAGEMENT IN EXCEL  Business Administration  4603A/B Western Main Campus The aim for this course is to teach students different techniques to crunch the incoming data into meaningful spreadsheets. Students will also create different solutions in VBA and automate some of the processing time, and move from number crunching to value creation (e.g., generate macro-economic insights, market trends and dynamics). SDG1
CHILDHOOD, POVERTY POLICY, AND LAW  Childhood and Social Institutions  2231A/B King's An introduction to the primary debates, experiences, policies, and law confronting childhood and youth poverty in Canada, and through Canada’s international relief activities. SDG1
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMICS I  Economics  2220A/B Western Main Campus The theory and applications of: national income accounts; income determination; consumption; investment; and the demand for money. SDG1
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMICS I  Economics  2220A/B Huron The theory and applications of: national income accounts; income determination; consumption; investment; and the demand for money. SDG1
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMICS I  Economics  2220A/B King's The theory and applications of: national income accounts; income determination; consumption; investment; and the demand for money. SDG1
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMICS II  Economics  2221A/B Western Main Campus Issues in macroeconomic theory and policy. Topics include: inflation; income determination in the open economy; and the balance of payments and stabilization policy in closed and open economies. SDG1
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMICS II  Economics  2221A/B Huron Issues in macroeconomic theory and policy. Topics include: inflation; income determination in the open economy; and the balance of payments and stabilization policy in closed and open economies. SDG1
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMICS II  Economics  2221A/B King's Issues in macroeconomic theory and policy. Topics include: inflation; income determination in the open economy; and the balance of payments and stabilization policy in closed and open economies. SDG1
ADVANCED MACROECONOMICS I  Economics  3320A/B Western Main Campus Macroeconomic theory and policy from both a Keynesian and a modern viewpoint. Topics include: determination of national income and price level; microeconomic foundations of macroeconomics; demand for money; and inflation. SDG1
ADVANCED MACROECONOMICS I  Economics  3320A/B Huron Macroeconomic theory and policy from both a Keynesian and a modern viewpoint. Topics include: determination of national income and price level; microeconomic foundations of macroeconomics; demand for money; and inflation. SDG1
ADVANCED MACROECONOMICS I  Economics  3320A/B King's Macroeconomic theory and policy from both a Keynesian and a modern viewpoint. Topics include: determination of national income and price level; microeconomic foundations of macroeconomics; demand for money; and inflation. SDG1
HISTORY, ETHICS AND PUBLIC POLICY  History  3809F/G King's This course applies historical methods and ethical reasoning to analysing current events. The class identifies a current public policy issue about which to pursue historical research. Working individually and in groups, students prepare a policy briefing that shows the relevance of history and ethics to issues we face today. SDG1
INCOME TAXATION  Law  5220A/D Western Main Campus This course is a basic survey of Income Tax. It is designed to provide students with some understanding of a complex and detailed statute. The primary emphasis in the course is on the statute. SDG1
LAW & SOCIAL WELFARE  Law  5315A/D Western Main Campus A course which examines the current social problems of the poor and studies the attempts made by our legal system to provide solutions to these problems.  The social problems will include the low-income person, the single parent, the homeless, the disabled, the unemployed, and the elderly. SDG1
TAX PLANNING  Law  5440A/C/D Western Main Campus This course explores the key considerations in tax planning, such as tax planning techniques, income splitting and deferral, statutory and non statutory rules designed to prevent tax avoidance, professional responsibility, the use of advance income tax rulings, and negotiating with the Canada Revenue Agency. The emphasis is on tax planning for corporations, although personal and estate planning are also covered. SDG1
PHILOSOPHY FOR INTEGRATED SCIENCE  Philosophy  2320F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to aspects of science not covered in traditional science courses. This includes history of science, scientific methodology, ethical dimensions of conducting and applying research, and conceptual issues in specific disciplines. The role of the media in disseminating science and how science shapes public policy will be discussed. SDG1
TRADITIONAL AND CONTEMPORARY NATURAL LAW  Philosophy  4855F/G Huron An examination of Aquinas's version of natural law theory, with a consideration of contemporary natural law theories reflections of in his views. Authors may include: Richard Hooker, John Finnis, Germain Grisez, Joseph Boyle, Robert George. Particular public policy issues, such as abortion, the regulation of sexuality, and same-sex marriage, may also be discussed. SDG1
GLOBAL VIOLENCE AND INJUSTICE  Political Science  2141A/B Western Main Campus Lectures focus on international security issues including biological weapons, conventional warfare, environmentally-caused conflict, nuclear terrorism, and on the causes of global violence including forced migration, population growth, poverty, and underdevelopment. We discuss using deterrence, diplomacy, SDG1
POLITICS AND CONTEMPORARY SOCIAL POLICY  Political Science  3307F/G King's The political dimension of the social policy debates of recent decades, the challenges of public policy formulation and evaluation, and the experience of Canada and other countries in the social policy field will be examined. SDG1
GLOBAL WELFARE STATES  Political Science  4215F/G Western Main Campus This seminar explores the welfare state as a multifaceted phenomenon, which has assumed qualitatively different forms in different places. More recently, welfare states around the world have been subjected to significant pressure, and the causes, extent, and character of change will be subject to detailed debate. SDG1
HUMANITARIANISM AND GLOBAL JUSTICE  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2303A/B King's This course surveys practices of humanitarian actors, focusing on the role of non-governmental organizations, civil society groups, global leaders and celebrity activism. It will compare and contrast historical responses to global crisis with contemporary attempts to make poverty history. SDG1
INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL WORK AND SOCIAL WELFARE  Social Work  1025A/B King's This course addresses key concepts and contemporary issues in social work practice and social welfare in Canada. The ethical underpinnings of the profession along with micro, mezzo and macro levels of intervention is discussed and an emphasis placed on their application to diverse populations in the Canadian setting. SDG1
POPULATION CHANGE IN CANADA  Sociology  4417F/G King's This course focuses on sociological and demographic change with a particular emphasis on Canada. Of particular emphasis are issues relating to slowing population growth, immigration, low fertility, increased life expectancy, family change and population aging. The role of public policy is examined in addressing Canada's demographic situation. SDG1
HUNTING AND GATHERING SOCIETIES  Anthropology  3309F/G Western Main Campus An overview of issues concerning hunter-gatherers from both an archaeological and ethnographic perspective. Topics include: the usefulness of the "hunter-gatherer" category, debates about the original state of human nature, and the causes of subsistence and societal variability including the shift to agriculture and the development of non-egalitarian societies. SDG2
LIFECYCLE NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  1241A/B Brescia A study of nutritional requirements from conception to senescence. Discussion of food habits and nutrition intervention programs in relation to the stages of the lifecycle. SDG2
CULINARY NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  2130 Brescia A study of the principles relating to foods and their preparation with emphasis on nutritional concepts in food preparation. An applied approach will demonstrate the principles and methods of food preparation within the food laboratory. SDG2
INTRODUCTION TO FOODS  Foods and Nutrition  2132A/B Brescia A study of the scientific principles relating to foods and their preparation with emphasis on nutritional concepts in food preparation. An experimental approach will demonstrate the principles and methods of food preparation. SDG2
INTEGRATED HUMAN NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  2230A/B Brescia An integrative study of nutrition at the intermediate level. This course explores the roles and functions of nutrients at the organ and system levels under various physiological conditions. SDG2
NUTRITION THROUGHOUT THE HUMAN LIFE CYCLE  Foods and Nutrition  2241A/B Brescia A study of nutritional requirements from conception to senescence. Discussion of food habits and nutrition intervention programs in relation to life-cycle. SDG2
NUTRITION: A LIFESPAN APPROACH  Foods and Nutrition  2245A/B Brescia A study of nutritional requirements from infancy to old age. Description of food habits, special conditions and nutritional interventions in relation to the various stages of the life span, including preconception nutrition. SDG2
MANAGEMENT FOR FOOD AND NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  2449A/B Brescia An introductory study of management functions and principles related to food and nutrition administration. SDG2
CLINICAL NUTRITION I  Foods and Nutrition  3351A/B Brescia Introduction to the profession of nutrition and dietetics, medical nutrition therapy and the nutrition care process including modifications of regular diets to meet special nutritional needs, menu planning and documentation of nutritional care. SDG2
RESEARCH METHODS AND STATISTICS FOR FOOD AND NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  3390W/X Brescia This course will cover quantitative and qualitative research methods and statistics specific to food and nutrition. SDG2
ADVANCED MANAGEMENT FOR FOODS AND NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  4429A/B Brescia An advanced integration of management principles and theories related to food and nutrition administration. Case studies are used to assess and develop analytical and decision-making management skills. SDG2
NUTRITION COUNSELLING  Foods and Nutrition  4460A/B Brescia A study of the counselling theories relevant to nutrition and dietetics. Cases specific to nutrition will be discussed. SDG2
SPECIAL TOPICS  Foods and Nutrition  4480F/G Brescia Guided research and writing in foods and nutrition. SDG2
SPECIAL TOPICS  Foods and Nutrition  4481F/G Brescia Guided research and writing in foods and nutrition. SDG2
JAPANESE AND CANADIAN FOOD AND NUTRITION CULTURES AND PROFESSIONS  Foods and Nutrition  4488W/X Brescia This international course will examine differences in food and nutrition cultures and professions in Canada and Japan. SDG2
LEADERSHIP FOR FOODS AND NUTRITION  Leadership Studies  1035A/B Brescia An introduction to various aspects of the study of leadership with application to foods and nutrition. Areas of concern include transformational leadership, culture and leadership, elements of effective leadership, and case studies involving leadership and foods and nutrition. SDG2
RELIGIOUS AND SPIRITUAL DIMENSIONS OF FOOD  Religious Studies  2256A/B Brescia This course examines the role of food in a variety of religious contexts, its symbolic and spiritual significance, and ethical issues such as hunger, food distribution and genetically modified foods. Its wide-ranging scope will expose students to multi-faceted dimensions of food as nourishment for both body and soul. SDG2
MEDICAL CELL BIOLOGY  Anatomy and Cell Biology  3329A/B Western Main Campus The study of the molecules and functions common to mammalian cells, the specializations that make differentiated cells distinct, and the diseases that result from the dysregulation or loss of these cellular functions. Topics will include cellular organization, biogenesis of organelles, and growth and differentiation from an experimental perspective. SDG3
MODERN APPROACHES IN BIOMEDICAL RESEARCH  Anatomy and Cell Biology  3700F/G Western Main Campus The focus is on the various research approaches, disease models, experimental designs, and analytical methods used to study and evaluate human disease. The course will use contemporary learning tools and a variety of evaluation and assessment methods. Examples will be taken from major diseases such as cancer and neurodegenerative disorders. SDG3
DISCOVERY-BASED CELL BIOLOGY I  Anatomy and Cell Biology  4410A Western Main Campus This course focuses on advanced cell biological principles and the research pathways that lead to new discoveries in cytoskeletal regulation and cancer cell biology. Students will examine the controversial social/ethical parameters that guide bench-to-bedside experimentation and clinical translation, and will be trained in effective verbal and written scientific presentations. SDG3
DISCOVERY-BASED CELL BIOLOGY II  Anatomy and Cell Biology  4411B Western Main Campus This course focuses on cell signalling diseases, cell specialization, stem cells, cloning and the cell biology of aging. Students will be trained in effective verbal and written scientific presentations. SDG3
ADVANCED CLINICAL HISTOLOGY  Anatomy and Cell Biology  4425A/B Western Main Campus This course focuses on the microscopic evaluation and interpretation of tissue sections obtained from humans and animals. Lectures and laboratory sessions will examine select histology specimens obtained from healthy tissue/organs and from humans and animal models of disease. SDG3
NEUROBIOLOGY OF MENTAL ILLNESS  Anatomy and Cell Biology  4452A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to common mental health disorders focusing on anatomical, clinical, biological, genetic and epidemiological aspects of psychiatric disorders including schizophrenia, addiction, depression, phobias, panic/anxiety, post-traumatic stress disorder, OCD, paranoia, attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder, suicide and autism. In addition to lectures and tutorials, students will debate important ethical issues in psychiatry. SDG3
TRANSLATIONAL MODELS OF CANCER  Anatomy and Cell Biology  4461B Western Main Campus This course introduces main cancer types in terms of histology, prognosis, biomarkers, imaging, and sites of metastasis. The role of translational research models in the development of disease-specific diagnostic tools and treatment modalities will be emphasized. SDG3
EVOLUTION, ECOLOGY AND HUMAN HEALTH  Anthropology  2240A/B Western Main Campus This course considers the evolution of the human body alongside niche construction, rapid cultural change, and environmental crises, focusing especially on how these interrelated processes affect patterns of human health and disease in the world today. SDG3
CULTURES OF HEALTH, ILLNESS, DISABILITY AND HEALING  Anthropology  2290F/G Western Main Campus An exploration of the social and cultural basis of health, disability, disease, and healing. We will examine patterns of illness and epidemics, social and cultural aspects of risk, the use of ritual in healing, and the politics of health, among other issues, from an ethnographic and historical perspective. SDG3
BIOMEDICAL ANTHROPOLOGY AND EVOLUTIONARY MEDICINE  Anthropology  3340A/B Western Main Campus The role of bioanthropology in the genesis of the emerging field of evolutionary medicine is explored. We examine the natural history of the diseases that affect modern western societies as reconstructed from our ancestral remains and historical texts, and the implications of disease history for understanding causes of modern diseases. SDG3
ANTHROPOLOGY OF FOOD AND NUTRITION  Anthropology  3341F/G Western Main Campus An examination of cultural attitudes to diet and subsistence and their effects on human biology in both ancient and modern contexts. Areas to be explored include: subsistence strategies and modelling; food ideology and metaphor; processing and preparation; the effects of diet on growth and development; diet related diseases. SDG3
DISABILITY AND HEALTH IN LOCAL AND GLOBAL WORLDS  Anthropology  3354F/G Western Main Campus This course will provide students with a foundation to think critically about occupying health and disability and to use an anthropological lens to provide students with skills to critically evaluate health- occupation- and disability-related experiences both locally and globally. SDG3
PALEOPATHOLOGY AND PALEODIET  Anthropology  4408F/G Western Main Campus This course will explore disease and diet in past human populations. A range of topics within paleopathology, the study of ancient disease, and paleodiet, the study of ancient diet, will be investigated to learn what can and cannot be discerned about human health in the past. SDG3
HUMAN BIOCHEMISTRY  Biochemistry  3385B Western Main Campus A course dealing with biochemical and molecular aspects of the human condition. Topics in human disease, medical testing, and lifestyle are considered in a clinical-case-oriented fashion. The course focuses on various aspects of cancer and structural and metabolic disorders related to carbohydrates, lipids, vitamins, minerals, nucleic acids and proteins. SDG3
CLINICAL BIOCHEMISTRY  Biochemistry  3386B Western Main Campus The application of biochemical and molecular principles to the analytical components used to select, evaluate and interpret tests for clinical diseases. Also included will be discussions on the specialized instruments required. Students will gain understanding of the practice of clinical biochemistry, as one of the disciplines of laboratory medicine. SDG3
MOLECULAR GENETICS OF HUMAN CANCER  Biochemistry  4450A Western Main Campus Mutation of specific human genes subverts normal cellular physiology creating characteristic alterations called ‘hallmarks’ that fuel the development of cancer. The underlying processes that alter cellular pathways and gene function will be discussed. Cancer models and molecular therapies will be related to the cancer hallmarks. SDG3
PLANT PATHOLOGY  Biology  4218A/B Western Main Campus Plant diseases caused by abiotic and biotic factors with emphasis on effects of important pathogenic viruses, bacteria and fungi. Relationships between host, pathogen and environmental factors, epidemiology and methods of control. SDG3
MULTIVARIABLE METHODS  Biostatistics  3110B Western Main Campus This course covers frequently used multivariable regression models (linear for continuous outcomes and logistic for binary outcomes) in health research.  By the end of the course students will (i) understand and critique applications of regression models appearing in the biomedical literature and (ii) carry out their own analyses. SDG3
BUSINESS BASICS FOR THE SCIENCES  Business Administration  2295F/G Western Main Campus This course is designed to provide students pursuing modules offered by the  Faculties of Science, Health Sciences or the Schulich School of Medicine and Dentistry with an understanding of how business operates and how the individual employee fits into the larger business organization. Students are introduced to the basics of finance, marketing and organizational behaviour through Ivey Business School’s case method. SDG3
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY FOR LIFE SCIENCES  Chemistry  2213A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the basic concepts of structure, stereochemistry and reactions in organic chemistry with an emphasis on its connections to the biological, health or medical sciences. SDG3
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY OF BIOLOGICAL MOLECULES  Chemistry  2223B Western Main Campus An examination of the chemistry of naturally occurring molecules, emphasizing organic compounds of importance in the Biological and Health Sciences. SDG3
HUMAN RHYTHMS  Communication Sciences and Disorders  3317A/B Western Main Campus The human body produces many rhythms from the brain, heart, muscles, ears, and voice. This course introduces the basics of working with physiological signals measured from the human body to assess function. Beginners will develop programming skills useful in diverse areas like neuroscience, psychology, medical sciences, audiology, health, and rehabilitation. SDG3
INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL COMPUTING  Computer Science  2124A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces computing fundamentals as they relate to medical computing. A series of topics is covered, including topics selected from: health information systems and standards, data privacy, medical imaging, modeling, simulation and data analysis, computer-aided diagnosis, embedded software in instruments, computer-aided procedures and telemedicine. SDG3
BIOETHICS AND DISABILITY  Disability Studies  2272F/G King's Introduction to how moral reasoning can help to identify and address current and emerging disability-related situations in health care practice, caregiving, health policy and research. Normative ethics, philosophy of health care, and Disability Studies models are applied to discussion of case studies. SDG3
NARRATIVES OF DISABILITY & CARE  Disability Studies  3320F/G King's Explore the significance and influence of disability and mental health on family and care relationships over the life course. The course combines a Disability Studies lens with narrative, care and kinship concepts. Through written stories, we examine mutuality, discontinuity and creativity in relationships. SDG3
APPLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS  Disability Studies  3321F/G King's This course explores disability and chronic illness in the context of health professional practice. We examine the role of medical and psychiatric lenses in shaping the ways disabled people, families and professionals understand disability, and use case scenarios to consider applications for Disability Studies perspectives in healthcare. SDG3
ELECTRICAL LABORATORY I  Electrical and Computer Engineering  2240A/B Western Main Campus Laboratory experiments associated with ECE 2205A/B, as well as laboratory experiments in instrumentation and measurement; the lecture component includes review of laboratory practice, health and safety issues, simulation software, data collecting methods; errors and their calculus; accuracy; averaging, signal conditioning, and data interpolation. SDG3
PUBLIC HEALTH  Epidemiology  4310A Western Main Campus A course on the fundamental principles and methods of Public Health (e.g. disease surveillance, outbreak investigations) as practiced by agencies such as Public Health Agency of Canada and local Health Units. Assignments will be based on actual public health problems. Both local and international perspectives will be introduced. SDG3
CLINICAL EPIDEMIOLOGY  Epidemiology  4320A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to methods for the design, analysis and interpretation of studies that evaluate the sensitivity and specificity of diagnostic tests and the outcomes of new treatments and health technologies. The course will also explore health policy and will follow examples of translation of knowledge generated by clinical epidemiology studies. SDG3
MIDLIFE AND THE ELDER YEARS  Family Studies and Human Development  2265A/B Brescia This course investigates the midlife and elder stages of life, topics of great importance to Canadian society given the aging of the population. Areas considered may include psychological adjustment, social networks, career and family changes, health care, elder care, and adaptation to transition. SDG3
DIETETIC SIMULATION PRACTICE  Foods and Nutrition  4901Y Brescia Provides an overview of processes involved in patient care, counselling, nutritional/community assessment, clinical activities for disease conditions, electronic patient records, data systems, clinical interface with food service operations. Simulation exercises engage students in critical thinking, clinical reasoning and evidence-based decision-making, raise awareness and allow the assessment of students competencies to practice. SDG3
FRENCH FOR HEALTHCARE  French  2208A/B Western Main Campus This online course is designed for students with a good basic knowledge of French who wish to improve their French skills in their specific field of interest. Focus on current Canadian and international topics in Healthcare. Format is interactive and website includes self-assessment tools in order to monitor acquisition of new vocabulary and material. SDG3
GAY LIFE AND CULTURE IN THE CENTURY: BEYOND ADAM AND STEVE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  21ST Western Main Campus Judging by the media, you would think the only issue in gay life today is same-sex marriage. This course will examine many of the other issues affecting gay men, such as sexual politics and practices, body image, health, consumer culture, social media, television and film, and intersections with race and class. SDG3
THE BODY  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2162A/B Western Main Campus How we understand the body, whether through scientific investigation or through its representation in media, literature or art, has material effects on how people's lives and experiences are shaped. We will examine social and scientific constructions of the body, including concepts of beauty, health, fitness, sexuality, and questions of representation. SDG3
PERSONAL DETERMINANTS OF HEALTH  Health Sciences  1001A/B Western Main Campus This course focuses on health and wellness with an emphasis on increasing knowledge and awareness of a wide variety of health-related topics, as well as on improving individual health. SDG3
HIGHWAY TO HEALTH  Health Sciences  2000A/B Western Main Campus This introduction to the multidisciplinary field of health sciences will engage students in learning about health from multiple perspectives. Each week, an expert will lecture on contemporary issues in health such as: aging and health; occupational health; ethical issues in health care; health and popular culture; global health issues; sexuality and health. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  2090A/B Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the Bachelor of Health Sciences Program office. SDG3
HEALTH ISSUES IN CHILDHOOD AND ADOLESCENCE  Health Sciences  2700A/B Western Main Campus This course will explore the physical, social, psychological, and spiritual determinates of health from the prenatal period to early adulthood. The focus will be on health applications of developmental concepts, and emphasis will be placed on contemporary issues affecting health. SDG3
HEALTH ISSUES IN AGING  Health Sciences  2711A/B Western Main Campus This course will examine, from an interdisciplinary perspective, fundamental issues associated with growing older and the complex interaction of physical, psychosocial, and environmental issues that influence the health and well-being of older adults. SDG3
RESEARCH METHODS IN HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  2801A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the design of health sciences research, providing students with knowledge relevant to the planning and evaluation of research in both laboratory and applied settings. SDG3
INTEGRATIVE HEALTH  Health Sciences  3025A/B Western Main Campus Integrative Health examines a variety of areas and issues concerning the broad field of integrative health. From an evidence-based perspective, the course explores integrative health domains and assesses the quantitative and qualitative evidence about these various forms of "alternative" health including, but not limited to Oriental medicine, mind-body interventions, manual therapies, and herbal/pharmacological approaches to integrative health and lifestyle decision-making. SDG3
HEALTH MANAGEMENT  Health Sciences  3040A/B Western Main Campus Health care organizations, their management practices, and an introduction to management theories as applied to health care organizations. SDG3
HEALTH RELATED QUALITY OF LIFE  Health Sciences  3050A/B Western Main Campus The course provides information on the construct, measurement, and definition of health related quality of life in health and disease and is directed toward understanding the multidimensional nature of quality of life as a theoretical construct and its application to health and wellness, illness, and disease. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  3090A/B Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  3091A/B Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  3092A/B Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEATH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  3093F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS  Health Sciences  3094F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
MENTAL ILLNESS AND HEALING ACROSS CULTURES  Health Sciences  3262F/G Western Main Campus This course provides students with an introduction to the critical study of global mental health and illness. Through weekly case studies, we will explore how experiences, ideas, and treatment of mental health and illness connect to the values, norms, and power relations at play in responses to mental distress. SDG3
HEALTH POLICY  Health Sciences  3400A/B Western Main Campus An examination of the process, outcome and implementation of health policy with a specific focus on Canadian health policy. Key issues to be addressed include the development of policy, the various actors involved in the health policy process; the different arenas where health policy is created, the various policy instruments and how these are implemented and evaluated. SDG3
THE AGING BODY  Health Sciences  3701A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the complexities of aging from a physiological perspective and provides students with learning opportunities to examine normal and abnormal aging, theories of aging, common conditions associated with aging, compression of morbidity, the concept of frailty, aging as a developmental process, and the complex interaction of disease, disability and function with advancing age. SDG3
THE AGING MIND  Health Sciences  3702A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the complexities of aging from a psychological perspective and provides students with learning opportunities to examine psychological theories of aging, the mind-body connection, strategies to optimize cognitive vitality with advancing age and common conditions associated with aging such as Alzheimer’s Disease and other related dementias. SDG3
MEASUREMENT AND ANALYSIS IN HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  3801A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to measurement and analysis in health sciences research, covering topics such as validity, reliability, standard errors, confidence intervals, tests of means, correlation, and linear regression. SDG3
INTRODUCTION TO QUALITATIVE HEALTH RESEARCH  Health Sciences  3811F/G Western Main Campus This course will introduce students to the principles and practices of qualitative research methods and methodologies as they have been applied in the health sciences. Through readings and assignments, students will learn the foundations of qualitative research practice and gain experience crafting research questions and using qualitative research methods. SDG3
PERSONAL CONSTRUCTIONS OF HEALTH  Health Sciences  3820A/B Western Main Campus A Personal Construct approach to understanding the individual ways in which persons construe health and health science by examining the nature of personal constructs, the repertory grid method, and implications for clinical decision making in health sciences. SDG3
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM (8 MONTHS)  Health Sciences  3991 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of a minimum 8-month internship work term recognized and approved by the Faculty of Health Sciences. SDG3
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM (9-12 MONTHS)  Health Sciences  3992 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of a 9-12 month internship work term recognized and approved by the Faculty of Health Sciences. SDG3
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM (13-16 MONTHS)  Health Sciences  3993 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of a 13-16 month internship work term recognized and approved by the Faculty of Health Sciences. SDG3
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM (8 MONTHS)  Health Sciences  3994 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of a minimum 8-month internship work term recognized and approved by the Faculty of Health Sciences. SDG3
INTERNATIONAL HEALTH SYSTEM COMPARISONS  Health Sciences  4044A/B Western Main Campus All developed countries have health and health care systems that are designed to meet their current, prevailing health objectives. This course will review selected international health systems, including Canada's, and apply standard outcome measures that will indicate the extent to which they are meeting national health objectives. SDG3
MENTAL HEALTH: WELL-BEING AND RECOVERY  Health Sciences  4051F/G Western Main Campus An in-depth investigation into the philosophical and scientific nature of mental health and well-being, with a focus on the role of spirituality and emotion in recovery from cancer and addiction. Special attention will be paid to elucidating the neurophysiological and psychological basis of emotion. The course requires extensive reading and class participation and has an important 'teach-yourself' independent-study orientation. SDG3
PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND EXERCISE IN OLDER ADULTS  Health Sciences  4074A/B Western Main Campus The benefits of physical activity programs for older adults will be the focus. The epidemiology of relationships between physical activity and functional independence, physiological responses to exercise and chronic adaptations with training (both cardiorespiratory and strength), and the exercise influence on age-related chronic diseases will be examined. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  4090A/B Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  4091A/B Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  4092F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS  Health Sciences  4093F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Health Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
SOCIAL MEDIA AND HEALTH  Health Sciences  4120A/B Western Main Campus Social media and its associated technologies have become ubiquitous in all aspects of our lives. This course integrates an understanding of social media with research in health and medicine. The course explores social media uses in health to address methodological, conceptual, ethical and design issues pertinent to these emergent technologies. SDG3
ADVANCED HEALTH PROMOTION  Health Sciences  4200F/G Western Main Campus Application of health promotion programming and principles. Upon completion, students should be able to: determine appropriateness of high-risk and population-based health promotion strategies; identify target populations; compose clear program objectives and goals; conduct needs assessment, epidemiological assessment, social marketing campaign, certain types of evaluations; develop compelling proposals for health promotion interventions. SDG3
HEALTH BEHAVIOR  Health Sciences  4202A/B Western Main Campus This course will explore theories/models of health behavior. Students will be introduced to the main tenets of various health behavior theories/models and their applications to selected health (e.g., smoking, exercise, substance use), illness (e.g., HIV/AIDS, Cancer) and preventive (e.g., condom use) behaviors. SDG3
POPULATION HEALTH INTERVENTIONS  Health Sciences  4250A/B Western Main Campus This course will investigate the theory, research, and methods of changing psychological, social, and environmental factors known to influence health promotion. The specific focus will be upon health interventions designed to care for populations throughout the lifespan. SDG3
DISEASE MECHANISMS  Health Sciences  4351A/B Western Main Campus This course will provide a fundamental understanding of disease processes and their effects on the health of individuals. General concepts of disease, including etiology, pathogenesis, and clinical significance will be critically discussed in this seminar style course. These concepts will be applied in both a systems and regional approach to disease progression. SDG3
PROFESSIONAL ETHICS  Health Sciences  4610F/G Western Main Campus This course seeks to address a wide range of issues specifically related to professional ethics in the health sciences. The goals of this course are to raise student awareness of ethical issues, to increase the potential for ethical behaviour in the health sciences, and to develop skills that will guide ethical decision-making. SDG3
PALLIATIVE & END OF LIFE CARE: CRITICAL ISSUES  Health Sciences  4710A/B Western Main Campus This course will explore, from an inter-disciplinary perspective, critical issues related to death, dying, palliative and end of life care relevant to health professionals working in a variety of settings. Topics include an introduction to death and dying in Canadian society, socio-cultural influences on our understanding of death, theories used to guide practice, an understanding of the dying person's experience, principles of palliative care, ethical and legal issues, and health system initiatives and challenges. SDG3
AGING AND MARGINALIZED POPULATION  Health Sciences  4721A/B Western Main Campus This course examines aging from the perspective of vulnerable, under represented and at-risk populations. Students will develop an understanding of the unique health experiences and challenges faced by older individuals who are relegated to, or find themselves on, the margins of society. SDG3
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Health Sciences  4990F Western Main Campus Readings and discussion on, or field experience in, selected topics in Health Sciences agreed upon through consultation between the student and the supervising professor. SDG3
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Health Sciences  4991G Western Main Campus Readings and discussion on, or field experience in, selected topics in Health Sciences agreed upon through consultation between the student and the supervising professor. SDG3
PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND HEALTH  Kinesiology  2000A/B Western Main Campus The course focuses on the significant impact that physical activity has on optimal health and well-being. Students will be introduced to, and their knowledge enhanced in, concepts in the area of physical activity and health by exploring the scientific evidence base for the relationships among physical activity, well-being and disease. SDG3
FITNESS ASSESSMENT AND STRENGTH TRAINING  Kinesiology  2992A/B/Y Western Main Campus This course is an introduction to the basic knowledge and techniques essential in designing exercise programs for beginners. Students will be expected to learn and put into practice techniques used to develop muscular strength, power, hypertrophy, speed/agility, flexibility and cardiovascular fitness. SDG3
SPECIFIC POPULATIONS HEALTHY ENGAGEMENT REHABILITATION & EXERCISE  Kinesiology  2994A/B/Y Western Main Campus This course is an introduction to the basic knowledge and techniques essential in designing exercise programs for specific populations. Students are expected to learn, and put into practice, techniques used to develop muscular strength/endurance, flexibility and cardiovascular fitness. SDG3
INTEGRATIVE HEALTH  Kinesiology  3325A/B Western Main Campus This examines a variety of areas and issues concerning the broad field of integrative health.  From an evidence-based perspective, the course explores integrative health domains and assesses the quantitative and qualitative evidence about these various form of 'alternative' health including, but not limited to Oriental medicine, mind-body interventions, manual therapies, and herbal/pharmacological approaches to integrative health and lifestyle decision-making. SDG3
LABORATORY IN EXERCISE PHYSIOLOGY  Kinesiology  3330F/G Western Main Campus This course focuses on experiments designed to highlight the physiological response to exercise and to introduce basic techniques for fitness evaluation. SDG3
PHYSIOLOGY OF FITNESS APPRAISAL  Kinesiology  3337A/B Western Main Campus The scientific basis of physical fitness appraisal; the construction and the effective administration of physical fitness tests, including motor fitness, cardiovascular endurance fitness and body composition; individual fitness appraisal. SDG3
INTRODUCTION TO CLINICAL KINESIOLOGY  Kinesiology  3402A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed to develop an understanding of how Kinesiology can be applied in a professional context to enhance the health, wellness, and functional capacity of clients. Students will learn the fundamentals of clinical kinesiology including program models, clinical skills, privacy/ethics considerations, with the purpose of introducing the practice of Clinical Kinesiology. SDG3
EXERCISE FOR SPECIFIC POPULATIONS: CHRONIC DISEASE  Kinesiology  3412A/B Western Main Campus Students will learn the role of exercise in the management of chronic disease. Chronic diseases include: metabolic, cardiovascular and pulmonary diseases, cancer. The implications of performing safe/effective exercise prescription and evaluation will be considered. Physical activity guidelines will be examined within the context of Professional Kinesiology and clinical practice. SDG3
EXERCISE AND HEALTH BEHAVIOUR CHANGE  Kinesiology  3476F/G Western Main Campus This course will focus on (a) intervention grounded in behaviour change theory that positively influences physical activity in disease populations and (b) using exercise as a therapy to improve various health outcomes. SDG3
MOVEMENT NEUROSCIENCE  Kinesiology  3480A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed to provide students with an intermediary level and multi-disciplinary understanding of movement neuroscience. Topics include nervous system structures involved in planning, control and learning of movement, as well as the neurocognitive principles of movement. Students will also be introduced to neuro-pathology (e.g. Parkinson's disease) and the relationship to motor impairment. SDG3
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM (8 MONTHS)  Kinesiology  3891 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of a minimum 8-month internship work term recognized and approved by the Faculty of Health Sciences. SDG3
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM (9-12 MONTHS)  Kinesiology  3892 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of a 9-12 month internship work term recognized and approved by the Faculty of Health Sciences. SDG3
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM (13-16 MONTHS)  Kinesiology  3893 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of a 13-16 month internship work term recognized and approved by the Faculty of Health Sciences. SDG3
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM (8 MONTHS)  Kinesiology  3894 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of a minimum 8-month internship work term recognized and approved by the Faculty of Health Sciences. SDG3
EXERCISE FOR SPECIFIC POPULATIONS: IMPAIRMENT AND AGING  Kinesiology  4412A/B Western Main Campus Students will learn the role of exercise in the management of chronic disease. The focus will be on understanding the roles exercise plays for individuals with impairment and older adults (i.e. diagnosis; rehabilitation; improved health). Exercise guidelines will be examined within the context of Clinical Kinesiology and clinical practice. SDG3
IMPACT OF EXERCISE DURING PREGNANCY ON CHRONIC DISEASE RISK  Kinesiology  4420A/B Western Main Campus Discussion of human pregnancy and the impact of exercise to prevent or treat cardiovascular disease, obesity and metabolic syndrome/type 2 diabetes will occur. The theory of the 'Thrifty phenotype' will be discussed and the mother/fetal link to chronic disease risk. Active living during pregnancy and exercise prescription will be emphasized. SDG3
PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE  Kinesiology  4432A/B Western Main Campus A study of the integration of neural, metabolic and vascular factors that compete to simultaneously regulate blood pressure and blood flow during physical exercise in health and disease. SDG3
PHYSIOLOGICAL FUNCTION AND PHYSICAL ACTIVITY IN AGING  Kinesiology  4434A/B Western Main Campus In this course, we will explore the changes that occur in various physiological systems during the aging process. The impact of these physiological changes on function and health will be discussed. We will examine how factors such as physical activity can impact the biological changes with advanced age. SDG3
PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND EXERCISE IN OLDER ADULTS  Kinesiology  4474A/B Western Main Campus The benefits of physical activity programs for older adults will be the focus. The epidemiology of relationships between physical activity and functional independence, physiological responses to exercise and chronic adaptations with training (both cardiorespiratory and strength), and the exercise influence on age-related chronic diseases will be examined. SDG3
CLINICAL KINESIOLOGY PLACEMENT  Kinesiology  4590 Western Main Campus This course offers students the opportunity to apply concepts and professional practice skills by gaining kinesiology experience working directly with clients/patients to optimize ‘performance’ (i.e. in sport) or ‘health’ (i.e. prevention and/or management of chronic disease and impairment). SDG3
PHARMACEUTICAL & HEALTH REGULATION  Law  5617A/D Western Main Campus This course discusses the health and pharmaceutical sectors from a variety of perspectives.  It explores how intellectual property, licensing, personal data protection, federal and provincial initiatives and patient controls factor into the delivery of health services, as well as the respective roles of the public and private sectors. SDG3
GLOBAL BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  2285A/B King's This course examines the forces affecting businesses as they enter and operate in global markets. Students will learn theories and techniques which will help them understand how businesses decide where and when to enter markets and what makes a given location a good fit for their operations. SDG3
OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  3344A/B Western Main Campus An examination of managerial issues surrounding occupational health and safety practices and processes in Canada, with emphasis on the Province of Ontario. Technical, legislative, political and personal dimensions of the subject are examined, including managing a safety program. SDG3
OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  3344A/B King's An examination of managerial issues surrounding occupational health and safety practices and processes in Canada, with emphasis on the Province of Ontario. Technical, legislative, political and personal dimensions of the subject are examined, including managing a safety program. SDG3
INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENTATION  Mechatronic Systems Engineering  2201A/B Western Main Campus Introduction to instrumentation and basic electronics; Laboratory experiments associated with ECE 2205A/B, as well as laboratory experiments in instrumentation and measurement; review of laboratory practice, health and safety issues, simulation software, data collecting methods; errors and their calculus; accuracy; averaging, signal conditioning, and data interpolation. SDG3
HEALTH, MEDIA AND INFORMATION  Media, Information and Technoculture  2149F/G Western Main Campus This course introduces students to the concepts and debates surrounding the intersections of health and media/information. Topics may include the social determinants of health and the media; the interrelationship between pharmaceutical marketing and advertising; Indigenous health issues and media coverage; the medicalization of pregnancy and childbirth; and global pandemics. SDG3
MEDIA AND MENTAL HEALTH  Media, Information and Technoculture  3202F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the role of media in shaping our understanding of mental health and mental illness. Students will produce traditional, academic assignments as well as work aimed at nonacademic audiences. SDG3
BIOINFORMATICS OF INFECTIOUS DISEASE  Medical Bioinformatics  4750F/G Western Main Campus An overview of concepts and applications of techniques in bioinformatics for the study and clinical/public health management of infectious diseases. Students are introduced to the basic analysis of conventional and next-generation sequence data, principles of maximum likelihood and Bayesian inference, reconstructing epidemic and evolutionary histories, detecting adaptation, and molecular epidemiology. SDG3
INTRODUCTION TO BIOPHYSICS FOR ADVANCING MEDICINE  Medical Biophysics  2500A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the discipline of Medical Biophysics is developed through lectures on key introductory concepts and techniques used in Medical Biophysics research, real-world research seminars given by faculty members, and interactive in-class activities. Research areas include magnetic resonance imaging, molecular imaging, microvascular oxygen transport, and cancer radiation therapy. SDG3
ADVANCED MOLECULAR IMAGING  Medical Biophysics  4518B Western Main Campus The role of diagnostic imaging in detecting molecules, genes, and cells in vivo. The emphasis is on how these techniques assist in studying molecular mechanisms of disease in vivo. Topics include DNA/protein synthesis, transgenic mice, novel contrast agents and small animal imaging. SDG3
CASE STUDIES IN MEDICAL BIOPHYSICS  Medical Biophysics  4700B Western Main Campus Case studies will highlight specific issues that medical biophysics covers while introducing important concepts and the multidisciplinary nature of research, professionals, and applications in the field. The key themes are cardiovascular and circulatory health, molecular and cellular imaging for research, diagnostic imaging in humans, cancer radiotherapy, and medical images processing. SDG3
BIOPHOTONICS IN MEDICINE AND LIFE SCIENCES  Medical Biophysics  4710A/B Western Main Campus Theory, instrumentation, and application of biophotonics in pre-clinical and medical research, and clinical applications for the study of human cancers, musculoskeletal conditions, and cardiovascular diseases. Specific themes include instrumentation for light generation, transmission, and detection; optical spectroscopy and imaging of blood flow and metabolism; functional activation. SDG3
HEALTH INFORMATICS  Medical Health Informatics  4100F Western Main Campus Fundamentals of Health Informatics including an overview of the health care system; computer systems; communications/ information theory; data types, standards, quality, uses and users; and HI applications. Uses of computers in health care with emphasis on various clinical support and clinical information systems and the electronic health record and its achievability. SDG3
HEALTH INFORMATION MANAGEMENT  Medical Health Informatics  4110G Western Main Campus The flow, management and use of health data across integrated health facilities, clinical information systems and the care continuum will be examined. Implementation of complex health information systems will be explored, including security and privacy of health information, adoption of new technologies, team and project management. SDG3
SEMINAR AND RESEARCH PROJECT  Medical Health Informatics  4980E Western Main Campus Major research project and weekly seminar course for the Honours Specialization in Medical Health Informatics. Includes: i) theory and practice of research methodology and critical appraisal of research literature, ii) an independent research project supervised by faculty, and iii) preparation of a research proposal and final written research project report. SDG3
INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL SCIENCES, EXPERIMENTAL MODELS AND ANIMAL PATHOLOGY  Medical Sciences  4100F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to the field of laboratory animal science and comparative human and animal pathology. Major topics include regulatory oversight of animal-based research, animal biology and disease, animals as models of human diseases, genetic manipulation of research animals, and major intrinsic and extrinsic factors affecting biomedical research. SDG3
INFLAMMATION IN DISEASES  Medical Sciences  4200A/B Western Main Campus This course is an interdisciplinary study of inflammation. It will include the pathophysiological and biochemical origins of inflammation, the epidemiology of inflammatory diseases, various cancers, CNS inflammatory disorders, pain and therapeutic targets. Course content will be presented through online learning modules and in-class sessions will focus on knowledge application. SDG3
SELECTED TOPICS IN MEDICAL SCIENCES  Medical Sciences  4931F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to the basic medical sciences through a discussion and investigation of selected topics in medical sciences. Topics will focus on human diseases or conditions which are most common or result in most illness and death or burden to the health system (e.g., diabetes, obesity, cancer, neurodegenerative disease). SDG3
BIOLOGY OF INFECTION AND IMMUNITY  Microbiology and Immunology  2500A/B Western Main Campus The biology of the human immune system and microbial pathogens including viruses, bacteria, parasites and fungi. Host-pathogen relationships and mechanisms used by microbes to cause disease will be emphasized. SDG3
IMMUNOLOGY  Microbiology and Immunology  3300B Western Main Campus Elementary concepts of innate and adaptive immunity, structure and function of the immune system, antigens and antibodies, complement, genetic basis of the immune response, humoral and cellular immunity, immunological tolerance, organ and tissue transplantation, allergy, and  autoimmune disease. SDG3
BACTERIAL PATHOGENESIS  Microbiology and Immunology  4100A Western Main Campus A course offering an integrated view of bacterial pathogenesis mechanisms. Topics focus mainly on medically important bacterial pathogens, with an emphasis on how they cause disease and the host's immune defense mechanisms to these infectious microbes. SDG3
MOLECULAR VIROLOGY  Microbiology and Immunology  4200B Western Main Campus Molecular mechanisms involved in viral replication and host pathogen relationships. This course focuses on animal and human viruses and their host-pathogen relationships including immune evasion strategies, mechanisms of host restriction, evolutionary relationships, disease pathogenesis and therapeutic applications of viral vectors. SDG3
CLINICAL IMMUNOLOGY  Microbiology and Immunology  4300A Western Main Campus This course covers advanced concepts on cellular and molecular regulation of the immune system and their application to clinical conditions including autoimmune diseases, transplantation, and cancer. Recent advances and challenges in immunotherapeutics, immunology research, and immune mechanisms are highlighted. SDG3
BIOINFORMATICS OF INFECTIOUS DISEASE  Microbiology and Immunology  4750F/G Western Main Campus An overview of concepts and applications of techniques in bioinformatics for the study and clinical/public health management of infectious diseases. Students are introduced to the basic analysis of conventional and next-generation sequence data, principles of maximum likelihood and Bayesian inference, reconstructing epidemic and evolutionary histories, detecting adaptation, and molecular epidemiology. SDG3
HEALTH PROMOTION AND CARING FOR SELF, COLLEAGUES AND CLIENTS I  Nursing  1070A/B Western Main Campus This interactive course enables the student to develop an understanding of caring and relational practice as the basis for health promotion in nursing. Nurses' responsibility for health promotion of self, colleagues, and clients SDG3
HOLISTIC HEALTH ASSESSMENT II  Nursing  1180A/B Western Main Campus This course involves the application of previous learning to the holistic assessment of individuals focusing on concepts that support health across the lifespan. These include, but are not limited to areas such as oxygenation, circulation, mobility, elimination, cognition and perception, with a focus on how to recognize and interpret data collected from clients. SDG3
HEALTH ASSESSMENT AND HEALTH PROMOTION  Nursing  1220W/X Western Main Campus This course provides an introduction to holistic health assessment across the life span, social determinants of health, and health promotion and caring for clients. Students will learn about therapeutic relationships, interviewing techniques, and physical assessments. SDG3
HEALTH PROMOTION & CARING: SUPPORTING HEALTH  Nursing  2230A/B Western Main Campus This course addresses health promotion and caring with clients experiencing barriers to health and requiring support to maintain and improve health. SDG3
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: SUPPORTING HEALTH  Nursing  2231A/B Western Main Campus This course will provide students opportunity to apply and integrate concepts related to health promotion and caring with clients experiencing barriers to health and requiring support to maintain and improve health. SDG3
MENTAL HEALTH CARE  Nursing  2600A/B Western Main Campus This course provides an introduction to mental health care emphasizing awareness, prevalence and stigma associated with mental health challenges across the lifespan from a strength based perspective. SDG3
GERONTOLOGY: CARE OF THE OLDER ADULT AND THEIR FAMILIES  Nursing  3410A/B Western Main Campus This course examines concepts associated with caring for the geriatric population through a holistic, strengths-based lens. Students will focus on common health syndromes, social factors influencing health, and family considerations, to provide the context for addressing the unique care needs of the aging adult. SDG3
PERINATAL HEALTH - THROUGH THE CHILD BEARING CONTINUUM  Nursing  3430A/B Western Main Campus The promotion of perinatal health is an integral component of professional nursing practice. This course provides a philosophical and theoretical foundation for understanding individual, newborn and family health issues throughout the childbearing continuum from preconception, pregnancy, labor, birth, neonatal transition to six weeks postpartum and for developing nursing interventions to promote perinatal and newborn health. SDG3
ONCOLOGY - CARE OF INDIVIDUALS AND FAMILIES THROUGH THE CANCER CARE CONTINUUM  Nursing  3440A/B Western Main Campus This course will provide opportunities to develop an understanding of the cancer care continuum for clients and families. Students will focus on key concepts related to prevention, screening, diagnosis, management, palliation and survivorship within oncology care. SDG3
PEDIATRICS: CARE OF CHILDREN AND THEIR FAMILIES  Nursing  3480A/B Western Main Campus Pediatric nursing is dedicated to the health and care of young people, ranging from babies to teenagers. Children, as patients, have unique healthcare needs that require specialized knowledge and expertise in their growth, illness, and injury. SDG3
CLIENTS WITH HEALTH CHALLENGES  Nursing  3600W/X Western Main Campus This course focuses on adults and children experiencing acute and chronic health challenges. Students will explore dimensions of health, strengths-based nursing care, and health promotion/disease prevention. SDG3
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE I: CLIENTS WITH HEALTH CHALLENGES  Nursing  3700Q/R/S/T Western Main Campus Students will apply theory and integrate concepts related to health promotion and caring with clients experiencing health challenges. The focus of this course is the acquisition of nursing skills, utilizations of technological interventions, and application of evidence informed practice. SDG3
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE II: CLIENTS WITH HEALTH CHALLENGES  Nursing  3800Q/R/S/T Western Main Campus This course will provide students with opportunities to work with clients experiencing complex health challenges, from a health promotion perspective, in a simulated hospital setting. SDG3
MICROBIOLOGY AND IMMUNOLOGY FOR NURSING STUDENTS  Nursing  3820A/B Western Main Campus The host immune response to microorganisms, the biology of microorganisms with disease-causing potential and clinical aspects of infectious diseases will be covered. The role and professional attitude of the nurse in prevention, detection and control of infections will be emphasized. SDG3
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE III: CLIENTS WITH HEALTH CHALLENGES  Nursing  3900A/B Western Main Campus Students will apply and integrate theory while providing nursing care to clients experiencing episodic health challenges in a hospital setting. SDG3
HEALTH PROMOTION & CARING: CLIENTS WITH HEALTH CHALLENGES I  Nursing  3910A/B Western Main Campus This course provides students with opportunity to extend their understanding of health promotion to the care of adults and children experiencing acute and chronic health challenges. SDG3
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: CLIENTS WITH HEALTH CHALLENGES I  Nursing  3911A/B Western Main Campus Students will apply and integrate theory related to clients with health challenges into their nursing care of clients. SDG3
HEALTH PROMOTION & CARING: CLIENTS WITH HEALTH CHALLENGES II  Nursing  3920A/B Western Main Campus This course provides students with the opportunity to apply their understanding of health promotion to the care of adults and children experiencing complex mental health challenges from a strengths-based perspective. SDG3
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: CLIENTS WITH HEALTH CHALLENGES II  Nursing  3921A/B Western Main Campus Students will apply and integrate theory related to clients with more complex health challenges in the provision of nursing care. SDG3
ADVANCED HEALTH ASSESSMENT AND DIAGNOSIS I  Nursing  4403A Western Main Campus Concepts and frameworks integral to advanced health assessment and diagnosis in nursing practice are introduced Comprehensive and focused health assessment, including history taking, physical assessment and diagnostic reasoning as well as laboratory and diagnostic test selection and interpretation for the adult client are emphasized, laying the foundation for clinical decision-making from data collection to diagnostic plan of care. SDG3
NURSE PRACT ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIE  Nursing  4491Y Western Main Campus Examination of the roles and responsibilities of the primary care nurse practitioner, historical development, relationships with clients and other health providers, legal and ethical issues, scope of practice and functioning in interdisciplinary teams, primary health policy formulation and political strategies are addressed. SDG3
PATHOLOGY FOR NURSING STUDENTS  Pathology  2420A Western Main Campus A survey course providing an understanding of fundamental mechanisms of disease processes. The first half of the course presents pathogenesis of diseases common to all organ systems; the second half concentrates on disease in most of the major organ systems including cardiovascular, respiratory, gastrointestinal, genitourinary, nervous and musculoskeletal systems. SDG3
INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN PATHOLOGY  Pathology  3500 Western Main Campus An introduction to human pathology - the study of disease. Students will be introduced to general mechanisms of disease (e.g. inflammation, injury, neoplasia, disturbed hemodynamics). These general processes will be described and applied to specific diseases of organ systems. SDG3
MODERN APPROACHES IN BIOMEDICAL AND PATHOLOGY RESEARCH  Pathology  3700F/G Western Main Campus The focus is on the various research approaches, disease models, experimental designs, and analytical methods used to study and evaluate human disease. The course will use contemporary learning tools and a variety of evaluation and assessment methods. Examples will be taken from major diseases such as cancer and neurodegenerative disorders. SDG3
CURRENT CONCEPTS IN THE PATHOGENESIS OF HUMAN DISEASES  Pathology  4200A/B Western Main Campus This course will cover current concepts in the molecular and cellular pathogenesis of selected human diseases. These will include endocrine, metabolic, neuropsychiatric, renal, cardiac and neoplastic diseases, with emphasis on defects in genes and/or the levels of hormones or growth factor receptors, cellular organelles, intracellular signaling pathways, and cellular metabolism. SDG3
ENVIRONMENTAL PATHOLOGY  Pathology  4400A/B Western Main Campus The pathology of occupational and environmental diseases, including information on recent developments and basic mechanisms involved in these diseases. Recognition of occupational and environmental diseases, early diagnosis, mechanisms of cell injury and regeneration, and the effects of a wide variety of toxic drugs, chemicals and UV and ionizing radiation are included. SDG3
ADVANCED CLINICAL HISTOLOGY  Pathology  4425A/B Western Main Campus This course focuses on the microscopic evaluation and interpretation of tissue sections obtained from humans and animals. Lectures and laboratory sessions will examine select histology specimens obtained from healthy tissue/organs and from humans and animal models of disease. SDG3
MOLECULAR GENETICS OF HUMAN CANCER  Pathology  4450A Western Main Campus Mutation of specific human genes subverts normal cellular physiology creating characteristic alterations called ‘hallmarks’ that fuel the development of cancer. The underlying processes that alter cellular pathways and gene function will be discussed. Cancer models and molecular therapies will be related to the cancer hallmarks. SDG3
INTRODUCTION TO FORENSIC SCIENCES  Pathology  4500B Western Main Campus Examination of the medicolegal framework investigating the nature and circumstance of certain deaths. These forensic investigations involve experts in different disciplines assisting the coroner and police in resolving cases. Forensic pathology examines the effects of disease, particularly in sudden death, and effects of various external agents on the human body. SDG3
INTRODUCTORY PHARMACOLOGY AND THERAPEUTICS  Pharmacology  2060A/B Western Main Campus A course for students in the BSc in Nursing and other Health Sciences programs as well as students in BMSc and BSc programs, to provide a basic understanding of the fundamentals of drug action and the mechanisms of action and therapeutic use of the important classes of drugs. SDG3
HUMAN PHARMACOLOGY AND THERAPEUTIC PRINCIPLES  Pharmacology  3620 Western Main Campus A systems-based pharmacology course surveying the range of drugs used to treat disease processes affecting various organs of the body (e.g. cardiovascular disease, neurological diseases, etc.) with emphasis on drug targets, mechanisms of drug action, and adverse effects. SDG3
CARDIOVASCULAR PHARMACOLOGY  Pharmacology  4320A/B Western Main Campus Basic principles of cardiovascular pharmacology with particular emphasis on cellular mechanisms of drug action and mechanisms of therapeutic efficacy in disease states. SDG3
MECHANISMS OF CANCER CHEMOTHERAPY  Pharmacology  4360A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed to give students a basic understanding of the molecular pharmacology and therapeutic properties of anticancer agents. The focus is on molecular mechanisms of cancer chemotherapy, and will include drug resistance and the roles of receptor kinases and G protein-coupled receptors in existing and novel cancer therapies. SDG3
BIOETHICS AND DISABILITY  Philosophy  2272F/G King's Introduction to how moral reasoning can help to identify and address current emerging disabilityrelated situations in health care practice, caregiving, health policy and research. Normative ethics, philosophy of health care, and Disability Studies models are applied to discussion of case studies. SDG3
PHILOSOPHICAL ISSUES IN EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY  Philosophy  3340F/G Western Main Campus In-depth examination of contemporary philosophical debates arising from modern biology. Topics explored may include the structure of evolutionary theory, the notions of fitness and adaptation, functions and teleological explanation, the ontological status of species, reductionism and levels of explanation, and social and moral implications of biological research. SDG3
PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE  Physiology  4420A/B Western Main Campus A study of the integration of neural, metabolic and vascular factors that compete to simultaneously regulate blood pressure and blood flow during physical exercise in health and disease. SDG3
STEM CELLS AND REGENERATIVE MEDICINE  Physiology  4520A/B Western Main Campus Central concepts in regenerative medicine are explored, with a focus on the preclinical development of stem cell therapies. Emphasized are: fundamentals of tissue-specific (post-natal) stem cell isolation, expansion and functional characterization using xenotransplantation into immunodeficient mouse models for the treatment of human hematopoietic disorders, ischemic vascular diseases, diabetes and cancer. SDG3
DISEASES OF ION CHANNELS  Physiology  4600A/B Western Main Campus Diseases related to ion channels, such as sensorineural hearing loss, immunodeficiency, Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease and cardiac arrhythmias. The physiology and pathophysiology of relevant ion channels will be covered. SDG3
CELL SIGNALLING IN TISSUE, INJURY AND REPAIR  Physiology  4730B Western Main Campus Examines the basic principles and surveys molecular mechanisms of regulation of cell growth, adhesion, migration, and differentiation and their functional integration to support survival and development. Dysregulation of these processes in disease will also be examined. The course is composed of both lectures and student presentations of scientific literature. SDG3
DIGESTION AND RELATED METABOLISM  Physiology and Pharmacology  4100A/B Western Main Campus This course will cover gastrointestinal secretion, motility, digestion, absorption, hepatic and pancreatic physiology. Specific areas will include: gut-brain-liver axis and nutrient metabolism, exocrine and endocrine pancreas, liver and lipid metabolism. Relevant pathologies and disease states, including obesity, diabetes, and metabolic syndrome along with current therapeutic strategies will be covered. SDG3
ANIMAL AND CELL MODELLING OF DEVELOPMENT AND DISEASE  Physiology and Pharmacology  4440A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the use of traditional and emerging models to study developmental and disease processes. From transgenic mice, to CRISPR-Cas9, to rapid screening of drugs for pharmaceutical testing, the understanding of how model systems can be utilized in the sciences to evaluate developmental and environmental disorders will be explored. SDG3
BIOLOGICAL BASES OF SKELETAL HEALTH AND DISEASE  Physiology and Pharmacology  4530A/B Western Main Campus This course will provide an overview of the development and biology of skeletal tissues, introduce current techniques used to study skeletal physiology and examine the biological bases of common musculoskeletal diseases and their treatments. SDG3
THE PSYCHOLOGY OF CRIME AND CORRECTIONS  Psychology  2032A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to a broad range of issues in forensic psychology. Topics include detecting deception, eyewitness testimony, investigative interviewing, roles and responsibilities, offender profiling, correctional psychology, risk assessment, victims of crime, and fitness to stand trial. A focus will be on critical thinking, skepticism, argument, and confronting assumptions. SDG3
THE PSYCHOLOGY OF PHYSICAL HEALTH AND ILLNESS  Psychology  2036A/B Western Main Campus This course will cover the role of psychological factors in the prevention of illness and the maintenance of good health, and treatment of already-existing illness. Topics will include the stress/illness relationship, psychological influences on physical symptom perception and reporting, personality and health, behavioral factors in disease, coping, adherence and compliance. SDG3
THE PSYCHOLOGY OF RELIGION AND SPIRITUALITY  Psychology  2065A/B King's A survey of the psychological study of religiosity and spirituality. Topics include psychological theories or religiosity, developmental trends, neuropsychology and religious experience, and religiosity and relationships, social behavior, and health. SDG3
HUMAN SEXUALITY  Psychology  2075 Western Main Campus A survey of the psychological study of human sexual behavior. Topics include history, methodology, theory, anatomy, physiology, attraction, sexual function, sexual orientation, contraception, conception and birth, sexual health and sexual coercion, and pornography. SDG3
HUMAN SEXUALITY  Psychology  2075 Brescia A survey of the psychological study of human sexual behavior. Topics include history, methodology, theory, anatomy, physiology, attraction, sexual function, sexual orientation, contraception, conception and birth, sexual health and sexual coercion, and pornography. SDG3
HUMAN SEXUALITY  Psychology  2075 King's A survey of the psychological study of human sexual behavior. Topics include history, methodology, theory, anatomy, physiology, attraction, sexual function, sexual orientation, contraception, conception and birth, sexual health and sexual coercion, and pornography. SDG3
INTRODUCTION TO HEALTH PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  2330A/B Huron An overview of the field examining research and theory exploring relationships of cognition and behaviour with physical health and illness. Topics may include: effects of stress on health, psychological predictors of health-related behaviour, and coping with serious illness. Applications of research and theory to prevention and intervention will also be explored. SDG3
THE BRAIN, FOOD AND EATING  Psychology  3254A/B Brescia This course explores the neuroscience of eating by examining the interrelationships among food, eating and biopsychology. Topics may include the chemical senses, biology of appetite, food reward and addiction, eating, cognitive function and mental health, development and learning, and sociocultural, evolutionary, and genetic influences. SDG3
FUNDAMENTALS OF FORENSIC PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  3313A/B Brescia This course introduces students to central issues in the area of forensic psychology, including recent theoretical and research developments. Topics may include detecting deception, eyewitness testimony, police selection and training, investigative interviewing, jury selection and decision-making, offender profiling, special populations (e.g., psychopathy, domestic violence), and fitness to stand trial. SDG3
FUNDAMENTALS OF FORENSIC PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  3313A/B King's This course introduces students to central issues in the area of forensic psychology, including recent theoretical and research developments. Topics may include detecting deception, eyewitness testimony, police selection and training, investigative interviewing, jury selection and decision-making, offender profiling, special populations (e.g., psychopathy, domestic violence), and fitness to stand trial. SDG3
HEALTH PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  3330F/G Brescia This course will focus on the scientific and professional contributions of the discipline of psychology to the promotion and maintenance of health, the prevention and treatment of illness, and the identification of etiologic correlates of health, illness, and related dysfunction. SDG3
HEALTH PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  3330F/G King's This course will focus on the scientific and professional contributions of the discipline of psychology to the promotion and maintenance of health, the prevention and treatment of illness, and the identification of etiologic correlates of health, illness, and related dysfunction. SDG3
MENTAL HEALTH AND PHYSICAL ACTIVITY  Psychology  3337F/G Brescia A review of research and data related to how physical activity (e.g., sport, exercise) influences, and is influenced by, mental health. Topics may include depression, anxiety eating disorders, personality issues, motivation to exercise/sport participation, preventive factors, and other issues relating to mental health and wellness continua. SDG3
HEALTH CONDITIONS AND DISEASE  Rehabilitation Sciences  3060A/B Western Main Campus Diseases frequently encountered in rehabilitation practices will be presented in this introductory course. Definitions and concepts regarding people with disabilities will be applied within this course. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN REHABILITATION SCIENCES  Rehabilitation Sciences  3090A/B Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Rehabilitation Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
ENABLING HEALTH & WELL-BEING THROUGH OCCUPATION  Rehabilitation Sciences  3125A/B Western Main Campus This course addresses the construct of 'occupation' as explored and understood within the field of occupational science and practice of occupational therapy. Students will develop and apply an occupational perspective to address contemporary issues and to consider the relationship between occupation and health and well-being. SDG3
SPECIAL TOPICS IN REHABILITATION SCIENCES  Rehabilitation Sciences  4090A/B Western Main Campus Selected topics in the area of Rehabilitation Sciences. Topics and course descriptions available in the School of Health Studies office. SDG3
CONCEPTUAL AND PRACTICAL BASIS FOR REHABILITATION PRACTICE  Rehabilitation Sciences  4970E Western Main Campus This experiential learning course offers an in-depth examination of the required background, concepts and practical considerations related to a series of rehabilitation practices selected to expose the student to a broad range of activities over several patient populations and associated with a variety of health care disciplines. SDG3
SOCIOLOGY OF MENTAL HEALTH  Sociology  3346F/G Brescia This course offers an overview of the ways a sociological perspective informs our understanding of mental health. It explores various definitions, theories, and forms of mental illness, our responses to mental illness, and how social factors affect mental disorder. SDG3
SOCIOLOGY OF MENTAL HEALTH  Sociology  3346F/G King's This course offers an overview of the ways a sociological perspective informs our understanding of mental health. It explores various definitions, theories, and forms of mental illness, our responses to mental illness, and how social factors affect mental disorder. SDG3
UNDERSTANDING MEDICAL DIVERSITY  Sociology  3370F/G King's A comparative study of diverse health practices within local and global contexts including shamanism, humoralism, biomedicine and midwifery; the integration of biomedical and alternative therapies, the regulation of complementary/ alternative practices; the question of evidence bases to evaluate any therapeutic modality; the relationship between healers and patients among other health issues. SDG3
ADVANCED SOCIOLOGY OF HEALTH  Sociology  4408F/G Western Main Campus Advanced sociological concepts, principles, and methods are used in the study of selected topics pertaining to the medical care system. The selected topics may include health and illness behavior, epidemiology, the health professionals, psychiatric sociology, health care organization, and patterns of utilization. SDG3
DISABILITY SPORTS & RECREATION  Disability Studies  2023A/B King's Explore the dynamic sports and recreation venues where people with and without disability are involved in working towards diverse forms of participation and inclusion. These are crucial spheres of self-expression, sociability, integration and contribution. Recreational and elite sports, youth and adult programs and camp settings are covered. SDG4
EDUCATION & DISABILITY STUDIES  Disability Studies  2210A/B King's Learn about current and past frameworks for exceptional learners in education. Examine common systemic tensions between: macro-social policies and individualized learning plans, inclusion and specialized supports, SDG4
WRITING INSTRUCTION AND DISABILITY STUDIES FRAMEWORKS  Disability Studies  2262F/G King's This course invites students to analyze the implicit ableism of academic writing, and to engage with Disability Studies theorists who have foregrounded access and inclusion in teaching practice (in curricula, pedagogy, and assessment). Its active learning/practicum component will account for a substantial proportion of the course grade. SDG4
EDUCATION AND THE SCIENCES  Education  2222A/B Western Main Campus Three broad themes concerning the nature of science, curriculum, and learning underlie a focus on educational issues in the teaching and learning of the natural and mathematical sciences at the secondary school level. Includes observation in secondary school science classrooms. SDG4
CLASSROOM LEARNING THEORY AND PRACTICE  Education  4403A/B Western Main Campus Classroom Learning Theory and Practice:  A formal discussion of the activities and events of the former Education 2401B, Education 3402B, and Education 4405B -  Professional Practice in Context, including analysis of teaching experiences and critical reflection on the work of teachers in schools. SDG4
ENGINEERING CO-OP  Engineering Science  1150 Western Main Campus Provides Engineering undergraduates with a co-operative education placement providing practical professional learning experience. Students are supervised by a practicing engineer and are required to submit performance evaluations and to write a final report on the work performed. SDG4
ENGINEERING CO-OP  Engineering Science  2250 Western Main Campus Provides Engineering undergraduates with a co-operative education placement providing practical professional learning experience. Students are supervised by a practicing engineer and are required to submit performance evaluations and to write a final report on the work performed. SDG4
ENGINEERING CO-OP  Engineering Science  3351 Western Main Campus Provides Engineering undergraduates with a co-operative education placement providing practical professional learning experience. Students are supervised by a practicing engineer and are required to submit performance evaluations and to write a final report on the work performed. SDG4
ENGINEERING CO-OP  Engineering Science  3352 Western Main Campus Provides Engineering undergraduates with a co-operative education placement providing practical professional learning experience. Students are supervised by a practicing engineer and are required to submit performance evaluations and to write a final report on the work performed. SDG4
ENGINEERING CO-OP  Engineering Science  3353 Western Main Campus Provides Engineering undergraduates with a co-operative education placement providing practical professional learning experience. Students are supervised by a practicing engineer and are required to submit performance evaluations and to write a final report on the work performed. SDG4
ENGINEERING CO-OP  Engineering Science  3354 Western Main Campus Provides Engineering undergraduates with a co-operative education placement providing practical professional learning experience. Students are supervised by a practicing engineer and are required to submit performance evaluations and to write a final report on the work performed. SDG4
ENGINEERING CO-OP  Engineering Science  4450 Western Main Campus Provides Engineering undergraduates with a co-operative education placement providing practical professional learning experience. Students are supervised by a practicing engineer and are required to submit performance evaluations and to write a final report on the work performed. SDG4
BIBLICAL AND CLASSICAL BACKGROUNDS TO ENGLISH LITERATURE  English  2692E Huron An introduction to Biblical and Classical materials that are essential to an understanding of English literature. Topics include: changes in the concept of the individual and of society; developments ion Platonism and Hellenism in the Christian period; classical concepts of history; the educational and social role of the seven liberal arts. SDG4
SYSTEMIC REVIEWS AND META-ANALYSIS  Epidemiology  3330F/G Western Main Campus Introduction to the process of systematic reviews and meta-analysis, including formulating a research question, defining inclusion and exclusion criteria for the search, literature search method, data extraction, qualitative and quantitative synthesis of evidence. SDG4
FAMILY LIFE EDUCATION  Family Studies and Human Development  3300A/B Brescia Theories and practices associated with planning, implementing, and evaluating family life education programs. SDG4
FRENCH AND FRANCOPHONE CULTURES: HISTORY AND POLITICS OF QUEBEC  French  2405A/B Western Main Campus Using a multimedia approach, this civilization course examines the historical and political evolution of Quebec and French Canada,from the French regime to modern times. This course is recognized by the Faculty of Education as a Canadian History half-credit towards a Bachelor of Education. SDG4
SEX, HOW TO: SEX EDUCATION, ITS HISTORY AND CONTROVERSIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2163A/B Western Main Campus Sex education is a controversial topic; should we even be teaching people how to have sex or how not to have sex? This course traces the history of sex education and its many controversies as well as looking at contemporary sex education practices both locally and in an international context. SDG4
FEMINISM ACROSS BORDERS  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3350F/G Western Main Campus Is an inclusive feminism possible? Is a feminism that transcends borders and embraces a broader, more global spectrum of feminist voices than ever before feasible? Reading feminist authors from a diversity of backgrounds, we examine the attractions and challenges of a global feminism. SDG4
HITLER, STALIN AND MUSSOLINI: THE TOTALITARIAN AGE  History  1404E Brescia An introduction to the theory and practice of totalitarianism through a comparative study of regimes established by Hitler, Stalin and Mussolini. Topics include the seizure of power, personality cults, culture, education and propaganda, bio-politics, terror, war, the Holocaust, resistance movements. SDG4
HITLER, STALIN AND MUSSOLINI: THE TOTALITARIAN AGE  History  1404E King's An introduction to the theory and practice of totalitarianism through a comparative study of regimes established by Hitler, Stalin and Mussolini. Topics include the seizure of power, personality cults, culture, education and propaganda, bio-politics, terror, war, the Holocaust, resistance movements. SDG4
POWER TO THE PEOPLES: A HISTORY OF RIGHTS IN NORTH AMERICA  History  2187 King's How did Canadians and Americans make a difference in the development of an inclusive and democratic society? This course examines various protest movements that have shaped Canadian and American History in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. SDG4
SPECIAL TOPIC IN SPORT SKILLS  Kinesiology  2950Q/R/S/T Western Main Campus The development of skilled performance in selected Sport Skills Topics as well as a study of some key principles in teaching these activities in physical education. The application of principles of biomechanics, learning progressions, error detection/correction methods, and safety considerations in teaching these activities. Contact the Kinesiology Undergraduate Office for specific sport skills topic. SDG4
SPECIAL TOPIC IN SPORT SKILLS  Kinesiology  2951Q/R/S/T Western Main Campus The development of skilled performance in selected Sport Skills Topics as well as a study of some key principles in teaching these activities in physical education. The application of principles of biomechanics, learning progressions, error detection/correction methods, and safety considerations in teaching these activities. Contact the Kinesiology Undergraduate Office for specific sport skills topic. SDG4
COACHING AND SPORT LEADERSHIP  Kinesiology  2991A/B Western Main Campus This student-centered movement class is an introduction to the knowledge and techniques essential in educating and assessing individuals in movement competency/proficiency. In this course students will explore the way people across the lifecycle learn and the knowledge and skills that practitioners need to support them to learn effectively. SDG4
SPORT AND THE LAW  Kinesiology  4459A/B Western Main Campus A survey of legal issues in sport related to teachers, coaches, athletes, trainers and administrators. SDG4
TRUSTS  Law  5230A/C/D Western Main Campus This course focuses on the nature and creation of express trusts, resulting trusts and constructive trusts.  It also examines a variety of other equitable principles. SDG4
CAPSTONE IN BUSINESS LAW  Law  5613A/C/D Western Main Campus An advanced course designed to solidify and potentially finalize a student’s law school education in the area of business law. Students will immerse themselves in the area and begin the transition from learning the law to practising it. SDG4
CAPSTONE IN CRIMINAL LAW  Law  5614A/C/D Western Main Campus An advanced course designed to solidify and potentially finalize a student’s law school education in the area of criminal law. Students will immerse themselves in the area and begin the transition from learning the law to practising it. SDG4
CAPSTONE IN LITIGATION  Law  5616A/C/D Western Main Campus An advanced course designed to solidify and potentially finalize a student’s law school education in the area of civil litigation. Students will immerse themselves in the area and begin the transition from learning the law to practising it. SDG4
CAPSTONE IN INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY, INFORMATION AND TECHNOLOGY  Law  5644A/D Western Main Campus An advanced course designed to solidify and potentially finalize a student’s law school education in the area of intellectual property. Students will immerse themselves in the area and begin the transition from learning the law to practising it. SDG4
SPECIAL TOPICS  Music  2890U Western Main Campus Special topics in music education, to be arranged. SDG4
SPECIAL TOPICS  Music  2891U Western Main Campus Special topics in music education, to be arranged. SDG4
CHORAL LITERATURE AND TECHNIQUE  Music  3832A/B/Y Western Main Campus A survey of repertoire selection, score study and applied rehearsal strategy which supports the choral music educator to teach and conduct in a variety of settings, providing a complex understanding of choral music making today. SDG4
SPECIAL TOPICS  Music  3860A/B Western Main Campus Special topics in music education, to be arranged. SDG4
SPECIAL TOPICS  Music  3861A/B Western Main Campus Special topics in music education, to be arranged. SDG4
SPECIAL TOPICS  Music  3862A/B/Y Western Main Campus Special topics in music education, to be arranged. SDG4
SPECIAL TOPICS  Music  3863A/B/Y Western Main Campus Special topics in music education, to be arranged. SDG4
SPECIAL TOPICS  Music  3864A/B/Y Western Main Campus Special topics in music education, to be arranged. SDG4
PHILOSOPHY OF MUSIC EDUCATION  Music  4811A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to philosophy of Music Education. Emphasis is placed on the critical examination of music education philosophy and practice and also on political and other factors affecting music education in school and society. SDG4
PROGRESSIVE MUSIC PEDAGOGIES  Music  4858A/B Western Main Campus Introduces pedagogical approaches to working with contemporary popular music in education, addressing how popular music can be used creatively in improvisation and composition. Topics include informal learning and non-formal teaching, working with amplified and electronic instruments, playing-by-ear, computers as musical instruments, audio recording and assessment. SDG4
BIG IDEAS  Philosophy  1130F/G Western Main Campus Apparently simple conceptions sometimes especially capture our imagination. Examples: Descartes's "I think, therefore I am," McLuhan's "the medium is the message," or Plato's theory of forms. The course examines a great number of these simple ideas that are also the Big Ideas that no educated person should be ignorant of. SDG4
BIG IDEAS  Philosophy  1130F/G Brescia Apparently simple conceptions sometimes especially capture our imagination. Examples: Descartes's "I think, therefore I am," McLuhan's "the medium is the message," or Plato's theory of forms. The course examines a great number of these simple ideas that are also the Big Ideas that no educated person should be ignorant of. SDG4
POLITICS AND POP CULTURE  Political Science  3389F/G Huron This course examines the ways that political issues are addressed within popular culture as well as the impact of popular culture on politics. Studying different forms and expressions, including literature, television, film and music, students will investigate how political issues are interpreted within popular culture, and assess the implications for civic education and political change. SDG4
INTRODUCTION TO EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  2610F/G King's Survey of psychological research and theory in terms of their implications for educational practice. Topics will include learning, motivation, development, problem-solving, individual differences, teacher effectiveness, and assessment. SDG4
INTRODUCTION TO EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  2620A/B Brescia Survey of psychological research and theory in terms of their implications for educational practice. Topics will include learning, motivation, development, problem-solving, individual differences, teacher effectiveness, and assessment. SDG4
BILINGUALISM  Psychology  3140F/G Western Main Campus This course will examine how people acquire, process, and use a second language. Topics will include simultaneous and sequential bilingualism, the critical period hypothesis, theories of bilingual language representation, cross-language transfer, language selection and switching, simultaneous interpreting, cognitive consequences of bilingualism, the bilingual brain, and bilingual education. SDG4
MIND, BRAIN AND EDUCATION  Psychology  3442F/G Western Main Campus The course reviews data from recent cognitive neuroscience research on educationally-relevant cognitive functions. Discussions will focus on how such studies may be useful to education and how, in turn, insights from education may inform developmental cognitive neuroscience research. SDG4
CATHOLIC EDUCATION IN PRACTICE (1) - SERVICE LEARNING PROJECT  Religious Studies  2208U King's An introduction, through volunteer service and seminar discussions, to the Roman Catholic Education system. Intended primarily for students enrolled in the Honours Specialization and Major modules in Catholic Studies for Teachers. SDG4
CATHOLIC EDUCATION IN PRACTICE (2) - SERVICE LEARNING PROJECT  Religious Studies  3308U King's An exploration, through volunteer service and seminar discussion, of the mission and methodologies of Roman Catholic education systems in Southwestern Ontario. Intended primarily for students enroled in the Honours Specialization or Major modules in Catholic Studies for Teachers. SDG4
UNIVERSITY SCIENCE EDUCATION  Science  3450F/G Western Main Campus A critical analysis of the scholarship of teaching and learning as it applies to post-secondary education and public outreach in the sciences. Topics include theories of learning, research methodologies and a wide variety of evidence-based practices. SDG4
PROBLEMS OF MASS HIGHER EDUCATION  Sociology  3317A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the problems that emerge when post-secondary education is provided on a mass scale. These problems include student disengagement and grade inflation, corporatization and the consumer model, and stress experienced by students and professors. SDG4
TEACHING WRITING  Writing  2208F/G Western Main Campus This course will provide the theoretical background and the practical experience students need to be effective writing teachers and more knowledgeable writers. Class study of composition theory and pedagogy will be complemented by a supervised teaching practicum. SDG4
TEACHING WRITING  Writing  2208F/G Huron This course will provide the theoretical background and the practical experience students need to be effective writing teachers and more knowledgeable writers. Class study of composition theory and pedagogy will be complemented by a supervised teaching practicum. SDG4
TEACHING WRITING  Writing  2208F/G King's This course will provide the theoretical background and the practical experience students need to be effective writing teachers and more knowledgeable writers. Class study of composition theory and pedagogy will be complemented by a supervised teaching practicum. SDG4
WRITING INSTRUCTION AND DISABILITY STUDIES FRAMEWORKS  Writing  2262F/G King's This course invites students to analyze the implicit ableism of academic writing, and to engage with Disability Studies theorists who have foregrounded access and inclusion in teaching practice (in curricula, pedagogy, and assessment). Its active learning/practicum component will account for a substantial proportion of the course grade. SDG4
CULTURES OF THE MIDDLE EAST  Anthropology  2219F/G Western Main Campus An examination of the broad historical shifts and consequences of imperial domination reshaping people’s social and cultural worlds in the “Middle East”. Topics covered include: the rise of Islam including the Andalusian period, colonialism, Orientalism, media misrepresentations in western societies, class and gender, the Arab uprisings and popular culture. SDG5
ANTHROPOLOGY OF SEX AND GENDER  Anthropology  2275A/B Western Main Campus This course explores sex and gender as concepts that are socially and culturally constructed within and across cultures. Emphasizing critical and thoughtful reading, analysis, and discussion, the course addresses how shared understandings of gender, sexuality, ethnicity, religion and class affect people’s experiences of their social worlds. SDG5
HISTORICAL ARCHAEOLOGY - INTERPRETING THE RECENT PAST  Anthropology  3312F/G Western Main Campus This course examines how archaeologists interpret the archaeological record dating from European colonial expansion to the emergence of modern capitalism. We will explore how the material and written record allow archaeologists to understand class, gender, racial and power differences, and consider the implications of these findings for contemporary archaeological practice. SDG5
RACE AND GENDER IN THE PRE-MODERN WORLD  Art History  3620F/G Western Main Campus This course examines issues and topics in the fields of gender and racial studies in the pre-modern era. Topics relating to the ancient and colonial Americas and Europe will consider the significant influence of women as artists, patrons, collectors, art subjects, and so forth. Please consult Department for more information regarding current offerings. SDG5
GLOBAL CULTURES OF GENDERING AND ORIENTATION  Centre for Global Studies  3515F/G Huron This course examines how material and social orders of our world are organised in practices of gendering and the normalising of social and bodily orientations. Students will engage contemporary feminist and queer theory, practical deployments of gender and orientation globally, and problems of resistance pertinent to the politics of both. SDG5
CHINESE DISCOURSE ON WOMEN AND GENDER RELATIONS  Chinese  3652F/G Huron The course offers a close reading of male and female writings on women's roles and gender relations in Chinese society. It examines the various normative principles that describe and impose boundaries on women's political and social practices. Taught in English. SDG5
WOMEN IN CHINESE SOCIETY: IMAGES IN LITERATURE  Chinese  3653F/G Huron The course examines the roles of women in Chinese society reflected in literature. Texts of different genres and historical periods, with emphasis on the narrative forms of the imperial era, will be read to explore the changing images of the female paragon and the femme fatale. Taught in English. SDG5
ANCIENT GREECE AND ROME  Classical Studies  1000 Western Main Campus An introduction to the ancient world, with emphasis on the cultural and social life and achievements of Greece and Rome. Among the topics to be considered are: magic, religion, philosophy, literature, archaeology, architecture, art, the structure of society and the position of women, slavery, everyday life, law, sport, warfare, medicine. SDG5
WOMEN IN ANCIENT GREECE  Classical Studies  3310F/G Western Main Campus An investigation of the construction of gender and the lives of women in ancient Greece. The evidence of texts and images from Greek antiquity will be considered from a variety of theoretical perspectives. SDG5
WOMEN IN ANCIENT ROME  Classical Studies  3350F/G Western Main Campus An investigation of the construction of gender and the lives of women in ancient Rome. The evidence of texts and images from Roman antiquity will be considered from a variety of theoretical perspectives. SDG5
FIRST YEAR SEMINAR: IDEAS AND APPS THAT CHANGED THE WORLD  Comparative Literature and Culture  1040 Western Main Campus Explore ideas that have revolutionized our cultures. Discover their origins and applications in our public and private lives. Working alongside your peers, refine your critical understanding of words such concepts as platonic love, unconscious, censorship, paradox, utopia, gender, social networks, alienation, literature and myth through textual and visual material. SDG5
INTERNATIONAL CHILDREN'S LITERATURE  Comparative Literature and Culture  2104A/B Western Main Campus This comparative survey of works from different countries will consider novels, as well as films, for children of different ages in an international cultural context, dealing with such questions as adult-child relationships, growing up, the role of the imagination, gender identity and adventure. SDG5
BATTLE OF THE SEXES  Comparative Literature and Culture  2125A/B Western Main Campus If "Love is a Battlefield," as pop music declares, who are the victors and what are the spoils? Older than Troy, the Erotomachia ("Sex War") is an enduring meme by which gender troubles are confronted and sexual hierarchies overturned. Its history will be traced through literature, painting, opera, drama, film. SDG5
WOMEN FILMMAKERS  Comparative Literature and Culture  3350F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the notion of women’s cinema in relation to the work of women directors, with an emphasis on contemporary voices. While offering a critical overview of feminist scholarship within film studies, a wide range of case studies are discussed in light of questions about gender and representation. SDG5
DATA ANALYTICS: PRINCIPLES AND TOOLS  Computer Science  2034A/B Western Main Campus A comprehensive and interdisciplinary introduction to data analytics using modern computing systems, with equal attention to fundamentals and practical aspects. Topics include sources of data, data formats and transformation, usage of spreadsheets and databases, statistical analysis, pattern recognition, data mining, big data, and methods for data presentation and visualization. SDG5
DATA ANALYTICS: PRINCIPLES AND TOOLS  Digital Humanities  2144A/B Western Main Campus A comprehensive and interdisciplinary introduction to data analytics using modern computing systems, with equal attention to fundamentals and practical aspects. Topics include sources of data, data formats and transformation, usage of spreadsheets and databases, statistical analysis, pattern recognition, data mining, big data, and methods for data presentation and visualization. SDG5
DISABILITY, GENDER, AND SEXUALITY  Disability Studies  2270F/G King's This course engages students with interdisciplinary academic texts, social media, videos and art in order to thoughtfully challenge mainstream constructions of disability using a gendered lens. This course encourages students to examine the circular influence that gender and disability can have on each other. SDG5
THE BLAZING WORLD TO THE HUNGER GAMES: GIRLS, WOMEN, UTOPIA AND DYSTOPIA  English  2024A/B Brescia The relationship between women and utopia/dystopia can be traced from Margaret Cavendish’s The Blazing World, and extends to tomorrow. This course will explore the history of feminist utopian/dystopian fiction, including works by Cavendish, Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Joanna Russ, Ursula K. Le Guin, Marge Piercy, Margaret Atwood, Suzanne Collins, and others. SDG5
LITERARY THEORY: FROM PLATO TO THE NEW CRITICISM  English  2235A/B Huron An historical introduction to the theory and criticism of literature. Texts by figures such as Plato, Aristotle, Horace, Augustine, Dante, Sidney, Johnson, Wordsworth, Arnold, T.S. Eliot, Sigmund Freud, Virginia Woolf, Cleanth Brooks and others are considered in relation to such topics as representation, form and structure, history, society, and gender. SDG5
INTRODUCTION TO THEORY  English  2265F/G Huron Introduction to the major modes of literary and cultural theory, and the prevailing issues within them pertaining to medium and form, gender and sexuality, race and nation, culture and history. SDG5
ROMANTIC LITERATURE: MAJOR AUTHORS  English  2322F/G Huron Works of representative men and women writers of poetry, fiction, and prose. An introduction to the spirit of a rebellious age and its manifestations in literary art. SDG5
WOMEN AND LITERATURE: SPECIAL TOPICS  English  2705F/G Huron The course will focus on the representation of women in the literature of different historical periods, literature by women, the problematic of the female author and the impact of feminist criticism on English Studies. Specific content will vary from year to year depending on the instructor. SDG5
WOMEN & LITERATURE: SPECIAL TOPICS  English  2715F/G Huron The course will focus on the representation of women in the literature of different historical periods, literature by women, the problematic of the female author and the impact of feminist criticism on English Studies. Specific content will vary from year to year depending on the instructor. SDG5
FROM THE BLAZING WORLD TO THE HUNGER GAMES: GIRLS, WOMEN, UTOPIA AND DYSTOPIA  English  2877F/G Brescia The relationship between women and utopia/dystopia can be traced from Margaret Cavendish's The Blazing World, and extends to tomorrow. This course will explore the history of feminist utopian/dystopian fiction, including works by Cavendish, Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Joanna Russ, Ursula K. Le Guin, Marge Piercy, Margaret Atwood, Suzanne Collins, and others. SDG5
DESIRE IN THE RENAISSANCE  English  3320F/G Western Main Campus Love and desire are complicated emotions, both today and in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. We will examine the profuse complexity of Renaissance love poetry, by men and women, queer and straight, including writers such as Shakespeare, Wroth, Donne, Barnfield, Spenser, Wyatt, Sidney, Marlowe, Herrick, Carew, Suckling, Marvell, and Philips. SDG5
BODY, SOUL AND PERSON IN THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY  English  3342F/G Western Main Campus This course examines what it means to be a person in the eighteenth century, and how women and men, Afro-Britons and whites express themselves. We explore the role of soul, mind, and body as aspects of personhood and how different genres (philosophical essay, autobiography, and imaginative fiction) demarcate that state. SDG5
RESTORATION AND EIGHTEENTH-CENTURY LITERATURE  English  3347E Brescia This course will introduce you to a tumultuous age of trenchant satire, witty sexual comedy, and public controversy. Topics covered will include: the emergence of the modern novel, the rise of the woman author, and the relationship between nature, the imagination, and sensibility. SDG5
RESTORATION AND EIGHTEENTH-CENTURY LITERATURE  English  3347E King's This course will introduce you to a tumultuous age of trenchant satire, witty sexual comedy, and public controversy. Topics covered will include: the emergence of the modern novel, the rise of the woman author, and the relationship between nature, the imagination, and sensibility. SDG5
SHERLOCK HOLMES AND THE FICTION OF DETECTION  English  3361F/G Western Main Campus This course studies the detective figure in nineteenth-century literature and culture. Possible topics include: the science of deduction; evidence and forensic practices; panopticism and the society of surveillance; the role of the detective in policing boundaries or race, class, and gender. May also include later film and tv adaptations. SDG5
AMERICAN WOMEN WRITERS:1800 TO PRESENT  English  3669E King's This course will examine the diverse range of American women's writing and their contributions to the American tradition from the nineteenth century to the present. Representative writers will be studied, with emphasis on major figures such as Fuller, Alcott, Harper, Jewett, Gilman, Wharton, Cather, Welty, Angelou, H.D., Rich, and Morrison. SDG5
WOMEN & LITERATURE: SPECIAL TOPICS  English  3700E Western Main Campus The course will focus on the representation of women in the literature of different historical periods, literature by women, the problematic of the female author, and the impact of feminist criticism on English Studies. Specific content will vary from year to year depending on the instructor. SDG5
WOMEN & LITERATURE: SPECIAL TOPICS  English  3700E King's The course will focus on the representation of women in the literature of different historical periods, literature by women, the problematic of the female author, and the impact of feminist criticism on English Studies. Specific content will vary from year to year depending on the instructor. SDG5
BIBLICAL WOMEN IN CONTEMPORARY ART AND LITERATURE  English  3701F/G Brescia This course considers biblical women as they are reinterpreted in poetry, novels, short stories and art. When biblical stories are compared with creative interpretations of them, ancient stories are illuminated and contemporary concerns addressed, challenging us to ask new questions of biblical texts and of ourselves as well. SDG5
CONSUMING WOMEN  English  3702E King's This course examines the construction of women as both consumers and as objects of exchange in British literature from the nineteenth century on. We will study a range of literary texts including prose fiction and non-fiction, drama, and poetry as well as some cultural documents like fashion columns and advertisements. SDG5
WOMEN AND LITERATURE: SPECIAL TOPICS  English  3715F/G Brescia The course will focus on the representation of women in the literature of different historical periods, literature by women, the problematic of the female author and the impact of feminist criticism on English Studies. Specific content will vary from year to year depending on the instructor. SDG5
POSTCOLONIAL LITERATURE  English  3884E Huron A comparative study of fiction produced in countries that evolved from British rule to independent nationhood. The roles of the indigenous peoples and of women in each culture will be examined. Among the literatures discussed are those of Australia, Canada, India, New Zealand, Nigeria, South Africa and Trinidad. SDG5
WOMEN & LITERATURE: SPECIAL TOPICS  English  3890F/G Western Main Campus The course will focus on the representation of women in the literature of different historical periods, literature by women, the problematic of the female author, and the impact of feminist criticism on English Studies. Specific content will vary from year to year depending on the instructor. SDG5
WOMEN & LITERATURE: SPECIAL TOPICS  English  3890F/G Brescia The course will focus on the representation of women in the literature of different historical periods, literature by women, the problematic of the female author, and the impact of feminist criticism on English Studies. Specific content will vary from year to year depending on the instructor. SDG5
DISNEY  Film Studies  2159A/B Western Main Campus This course offers students a survey of Disney's animated features, non-theatrical films and propaganda film shorts. Students will study Disney film's relationship to art, society and politics and examine constructions of race, class, gender, and sexuality in Disney's filmmaking. SDG5
QUEER CINEMA  Film Studies  3352F/G Western Main Campus This course will explore the history, politics, and aesthetics of queer film, particularly the representation of queer culture and identity as well as the policing of non-normative sexualities. Course topics may include: Hollywood and the Celluloid Closet, queer independent cinema, and transgender film. SDG5
ADVANCED STUDIES IN GENDER AND SEXUALITY  Film Studies  3355F/G Western Main Campus This course offers an in-depth examination of a specific topic or topics in the audio-visual representation of gender and sexuality. The course may be narrowed by a focus on a specific national or regional cinema, a historical period or genre, or a particular theme or issue in audio-visual representation. SDG5
FAMILY VIEWING: MELODRAMA  Film Studies  3359F/G Western Main Campus With an emphasis on questions of genre and gender, this course pays close attention to cinematic constructions of the home, site of the family, as a symbolic structure of identity. Relationships between the family, domestic space, and the space of the nation will be a central focus. SDG5
HAUNTED SCREEN: EARLY GERMAN CINEMA  Film Studies  3377F/G Western Main Campus This course will focus on the sensational origins of cinema in Germany. Topics may include the transition from "attractions" to narrative; the history of film exhibition; the early star system; Expressionist horror, gender and genre; early film theory and the auteur/art film; and/or modernity. SDG5
SOCIAL HISTORY OF WOMEN IN CANADA  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2139A/B Western Main Campus A survey of Canadian women's history from first European contact to the 1960s, with a focus on the realities of women's lived experience through biography. SDG5
WOMEN IN CANADIAN HISTORY: CHANGING ROLES AND DIVERSE SOCIAL REALITIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2140 Western Main Campus A survey of Canadian women's history from first European contact to the 1960s, with a focus on the realities of women's lived experience as recorded through biography. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS ON WOMEN AND THE CREATIVE ARTS  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2159A/B Western Main Campus A course on selected topics on Women and the Creative Arts. Consult the Department of Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
WOMEN AND POPULAR CULTURE: GARBO TO GAGA  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2161A/B Western Main Campus How are women represented in popular culture? Women's images in the media, from newspaper and magazines to television, film and music videos produce particular notions of what it means to be a woman, be feminine, etc. We will examine both the historical and contemporary roles of women in popular culture. SDG5
D-I-Y: GENDERS FOR THE CENTURY  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  21ST Western Main Campus Today we are starting to see official recognition, in some places, of trans and non-binary people, while social recognition of proliferating gender identities has become increasingly the norm. This course interrogates changes in the way genders are understood, from social to scientific recognition, and questions rhetorics of “choice,” “biology,” etc. SDG5
QUEER(ING) POPULAR CULTURE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2167A/B Western Main Campus How are Queer individuals represented in popular culture? Images of 2SLGBTQ+ individuals in media, including news, film, and television, produce particular ideas of queer identity. This course examines the historical and contemporary presence of queer individuals within popular culture and popular culture produced for and by 2SLGBTQ+ people. SDG5
ADVANCED INTERDISCIPLINARY SURVEY OF WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2200E King's The course is divided into sections on the image of women in literature, film and art; psycho- social development; the effects of social structure on women; and differences among women. These topics are addressed from the perspective of literature, psychology, theology, sociology, etc. SDG5
FUTURE SEX: SEX AND SCIENCE FICTION  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2203F/G Western Main Campus Beginning with cutting edge contemporary practices, from sex reassignment surgery to virtual reality, this course will look at the ways in which we imagine the future of gender and sexuality. The focus will be primarily on science fiction texts that provide interesting alternatives to present-day ideas about sex and sexuality. SDG5
MAKING MEN: CRITICAL STUDIES IN MASCULINITY  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2205F/G Western Main Campus This course examines how historical and contemporary constructions of masculinity have shaped our understanding of what it means to act and be male in our society. It draws on critical gender theory to interrogate how issues associated with maleness and masculinity interact with questions of race, class, gender and sexuality. SDG5
WOMEN IN CANADIAN HISTORY: CHANGING ROLES AND DIVERSE SOCIAL REALITIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2208E Western Main Campus A survey of Canadian women's history from first European contact to the 1960s, with a focus on the realities of women's lived experience as recorded through biography. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S WRITING  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2211F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics on issues connected to women's writing. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
INTRO TO GIRLHOOD STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2225F/G Western Main Campus This course examines social and cultural constructions of girlhood. Topics may include the commercialization of girlhood, popular culture and girls, negotiating identities, violence, sexualities, agency and activism in a globalizing world, and categories of difference. We will consider how feminism and Women's and Gender Studies have contributed to Girlhood Studies. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2246A/B Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2247A/B Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2252F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
QUEER SUBJECTS  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2253E Western Main Campus This interdisciplinary course will examine alternative expressions of female sexuality (queer, lesbian, bisexual, female masculinity, transgendered, intersexed, etc.) through a selection of historical, literary, visual and theoretical texts. Primarily, the aim will be to explore questions of subjectivity and representation through discussions of social regulation, class, ethnicity and historical context. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2254E Western Main Campus Selected topics in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
FEMINIST THEORY AND PRACTICE IN THE SOCIAL SCIENCES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2257E King's An examination of the implications of gender analysis for theory and practice in the social sciences. Includes discussion of both empirical and theoretical treatment of questions about "sex-gender" systems in social-economic, cultural, political, and legal contexts. Also addresses methodological and epistemological questions raised by feminist research. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2259F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2262E Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
INTERSECTIONS: RACE, CLASS, AND SEXUALITY  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2263F/G Western Main Campus This course investigates the implicit and explicit connections among sexuality, gender identity, race and class. It uses feminist and queer theoretical approaches to examine the historical relationships between these intersecting factors and explore their legacy in the way that "othered" sexual bodies are perceived and treated. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2264F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2265F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
INTRODUCTION TO TRANSGENDER STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2274F/G Western Main Campus This course will focus on trans identities, history, theory and politics from the perspectives of feminist, queer, and emerging trans theory. Topics may include transphobia and oppression of trans people, sex and gender change, transvestism, gender passing, transgender children and their families, and intersectionalities with sexuality, race, class, ability, etc. SDG5
DESIRING WOMEN  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2283F/G Western Main Campus This course uses feminist, queer and trans theory to interrogate how female sexuality and desire can be understood, both historically and within a variety of contemporary cultures. It will consider the impact that representation, socialization and medicalization have had on the way female sexual subjectivity is experienced and expressed. SDG5
BAD GIRLS: DISSIDENT WOMEN AND POPULAR CULTURE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3153F/G Western Main Campus This course examines our fascination with the figure of the 'bad girl' in popular culture. We will concentrate on theoretical work which informs the relationship between popular culture and dissident sexuality in order to look more closely at how adolescent and young adult female bodies are created, controlled and contested. SDG5
INTRODUCTION TO QUEER THEORY  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3173F/G Western Main Campus What is queer theory, where did it come from, how is it changing? Examining key foundational texts in queer theory, the contexts for its emergence, and debates over its contemporary usefulness and direction, students in this course will trace the development of queer theory and investigate its current applications. SDG5
GENDER, SEXUALITY AND CULTURAL RESISTANCE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3305F/G Western Main Campus While popular culture operates to naturalize and distribute dominant discourses about gender and sexuality, it is also a fertile space through which resistance can be enacted. This course examines 'common sense' representations of gender and sexuality within Western popular culture and the ways these representations have been confronted and contested. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S WRITING  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3311F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics on issues connected to women's writing. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPEC TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3315F/G Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3316F/G Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
ADVANCED TOPICS IN FEMINIST THEORY AND PRACTICE: ARTS AND HUMANITIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3321F/G Western Main Campus This course applies a wide range of feminist theories and critical practices, including queer theories, literary criticism, psychoanalysis, and postcolonial studies, to a diverse array of artistic practices, including literature, film, and the performing and visual arts. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3330F/G Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3331F/G Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
ADVANCED TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3355E Western Main Campus An advanced seminar on topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
ADVANCED TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3357F/G Western Main Campus An advanced seminar or reading course on topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
ADVANCED TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3358F/G Western Main Campus An advanced seminar on topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3359F/G Western Main Campus An advanced seminar on topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3362F/G Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
HONOURS THESIS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4455E Western Main Campus Individual instruction in the selection of a topic, the preparation of materials, and the writing of a thesis in Women's Studies. SDG5
ADVANCED SEMINAR IN FEMINIST THEORY & PRACTICE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4456F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics on issues connected to feminist theory and practice. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current seminar topics. SDG5
ADVANCED SEMINAR IN FEMINIST THEORY AND PRACTICE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4458F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics on issues connected to feminist theory and practice. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current seminar topics. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4459F/G Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4460F/G Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4461F/G Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
ADVANCED SEMINAR IN SEXUALITY STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4463F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics on issues connected to Sexuality Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current seminar topics. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4464F/G Western Main Campus Topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
ADVANCED TOPICS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4465E Western Main Campus Advanced topics of current interest in Women's Studies. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5
CULTURAL GEOGRAPHY  Geography  3411A/B Western Main Campus An examination of contemporary theories in cultural geography - ideology, identity, power, and space - and their application to contemporary issues such as class, consumption, gender, media, and racism. Emphasis is placed upon understanding and critiquing the social and political processes giving rise to cultural practices in their spatial contexts. SDG5
THE EUROPEAN WITCHCRAZE: CRIME AND DEVIANCE IN THE EARLY MODERN WORLD  History  2108F/G Brescia The European Witchcraze (1480-1700) was a fascinating and disturbing episode in European history. Widespread belief in witchcraft and judicial torture of the accused spread across Europe and Colonial America (Salem). The course adopts a variety of perspectives: social, religious, political, intellectual, legal, anthropological as well as gendered and environmental interpretations. SDG5
WOMEN IN CANADIAN HISTORY: CHANGING ROLES AND DIVERSE SOCIAL REALITIES  History  2140 Western Main Campus A survey of Canadian women's history from first European contact to the 1960s, with a focus on the realities of women's lived experience as recorded through biography. SDG5
SOCIAL HISTORY OF WOMEN IN CANADA  History  2182A/B Western Main Campus A survey of Canadian Women's History from first European contact to the 1960s, with a focus on the realities of women's lived experience through biography. SDG5
WOMEN, MEN AND TECHNOLOGY: A HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE  History  2184 Brescia This course explores the changing relationships between women, men, and technology in North America. The course examines critical perspectives on technology and its role in history.  Themes include: domestic technologies, technologies of consumption, sexual division of labour; reproductive medical technologies; and the gendering of technologies. SDG5
AMERICA AT BAT: US HISTORY THROUGH BASEBALL  History  2194A/B King's This course uses the history of baseball in the United States to explore major themes in American history including race, gender, foreign policy, and capitalism. SDG5
AMERICAN MODERN: THE UNITED STATES IN THE TWENTIETH CENTURY  History  2302F/G Huron This course is a survey of the social, political, intellectual, and cultural history of the United States, paying particular attention to the interplay among the shifting constructs of race and gender, and to the sources, interpretations, and recurring themes that give shape to narratives of the recent American past. SDG5
THE UNITED STATES: TO THE PRESENT  History  1865 Western Main Campus This course surveys the history of the United States from Reconstruction to the present day. Topics include the political history of the United States; the growth of American capitalism and mass culture; changing meanings of race, gender, and difference; and the United States’ place in the world. SDG5
THE EUROPEAN WITCHCRAZE: CRIME AND DEVIANCE IN THE EARLY MODERN WORLD  History  2408F/G Brescia The European Witchcraze (1480-1700) was a fascinating and disturbing episode in European history. Widespread belief in witchcraft and judicial torture of the accused spread across Europe and Colonial America (Salem). The course adopts a variety of perspectives: social, religious, political, intellectual, legal, anthropological as well as gendered and environmental interpretations. SDG5
EVERY DAY LIFE IN CENTURY BRITAIN  History  20TH Huron This course will trace the transformations of everyday life in twentieth-century Britain through its social history and vibrant popular culture. We will examine how a country with a long history of political stability and cultural creativity was also one divided by rigid lines separating class, gender, ethnicity and nationality. SDG5
WOMEN IN EAST ASIA  History  2610F/G Huron This half course aims to help students sharpen their analytical skills in understanding the cultural and gender differences in China, Japan, and Korea while at the same time learn more about the imperial, modern, and contemporary societies of the three East Asian countries. SDG5
CHINESE WOMEN'S BIOGRAPHY  History  2615F/G Huron This course studies the long Chinese tradition of women’s biography by critically analyzing a variety of biographical sources, including records on “chaste women” in dynastic histories. It also examines how women’s biography served particular political, social, and cultural enterprises of the imperial Chinese state and society. SDG5
REPUBLIC OF LETTERS: ENLIGHTENMENT IN ATLANTIC WORLD  History  2713F/G Huron Focusing on the circulation of Enlightenment thought and ideas in print culture, this course explores the origins and influence of the Enlightenment across the Atlantic world, with an emphasis on the place of natural science and religion, political revolution, women and Enlightenment, slavery and abolition, and recent critical historiography. SDG5
WOMEN, MEN AND TECHNOLOGY: A HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE  History  2802E Brescia This course explores the changing relationships between women, men, and technology in North America. The course examines critical perspectives on technology and its role in history.  Themes include: domestic technologies, technologies of consumption, sexual division of labour; reproductive medical technologies; and the gendering of technologies. SDG5
WOMEN IN HISTORY  History  2803E Brescia North Atlantic Society since 1800. A survey of the ideas about women, and their activities, with emphasis on changes in concepts and practices and the effects on societies. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S HISTORY  History  2804E Brescia Consideration of issues, themes, topics, and people relating to women in history. See History department at Brescia for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S HISTORY  History  2806F/G Brescia Consideration of issues, themes, topics, and people relating to women in history. See History at Brescia for current offerings. SDG5
GENDER AND MODERN EUROPE,  History  1789-1989 Huron Beginning with the French Revolution and ending with the Fall of the Berlin Wall, this course examines themes in gender and modern European history. SDG5
AMERICAN POPULAR CULTURE  History  3307E King's This course examines the development of American popular culture and its relation to American society. The topics covered include music, literature, radio, movies, sports and television. The course also explores how American popular culture portrayed and was influenced by African Americans, women, youth and other ethnic Americans. SDG5
THE VIRGIN QUEEN  History  3440E Brescia The Virgin Queen or Glorianna, Elizabeth I is the most studied Briton of the early modern period. Using primary and secondary sources including literature and film, this research seminar examines Elizabeth's role as a leader, woman, and queen, exploring her self-representation and later use of her image and memory. SDG5
RELIGION IN LATIN AMERICA  History  3507F/G King's This course will examine the historical processes that have shaped Latin American religiosity, including relations of power, gender, and cosmology, while also endeavouring to capture the fluid nature of these processes and the ever-changing features of religious practise and beliefs among people of various ethnicities, classes and social conditions. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S HISTORY  History  3804E Brescia Consideration of issues, themes, topics, and people relating to women in history. See History at Brescia for current offerings. SDG5
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN'S HISTORY  History  3806F/G Brescia Consideration of issues, themes, topics, and people relating to women in history. See History at Brescia for current offerings. SDG5
THE JEWISH IMMIGRANT EXPERIENCE IN NORTH AMERICA,  History  1880-1945 Western Main Campus A lecture course that examines the struggles and achievements of Jewish immigrants and their offspring in the United States and Canada, and the ways in which they conformed to and rebelled against the dominant culture. The course will highlight a variety of themes related to ethnicity, religion, gender, and class. SDG5
KICKING & SCREAMING: WOMEN'S PROTEST MOVEMENTS IN & CENTURY CANADA & THE UNITED STATES  History  20TH Western Main Campus This course will focus on female protest movements whose primary goal was to better the lives of women. With attention to issues of gender, sexuality, race, and class, it will explore various conditions that gave rise to rebellion, and will assess the movements' strategies and achievements. SDG5
IRON-JAWED ANGELS: WOMEN, POWER, AND THE VOTE IN AMERICAN HISTORY  History  4308F/G Huron This seminar course examines American women's suffrage movements in the 19th and 20th centuries, and the consequences of those movements for women's political, social, intellectual, and cultural power. Throughout the course we will pay attention to the intersection of suffrage movements with discourses of SDG5
AMERICAN CAPTIVITY NARRATIVES  History  4351F/G Western Main Campus An examination of American captivity narratives as an historiographical genre. Examples to be studied include colonial-era captivity accounts involving indigenous peoples and white settlers, African American slave narratives, POW memoirs, prison writings, and modern captivity stories. What do these narratives reveal about ethnic, racial, and gender boundaries in America? SDG5
THREE WORLDS COLLIDE: COLONIAL LATIN AMER SOCIETIES  History  4503F/G King's This course will examine the formative issues that shaped the Latin American Colonial worlds. Relations between ethnicities, genders and classes will be explored to trace the creation of Latin American cultures as African, Indigenous and Europeans came together with explosive force. SDG5
THE FIRST WORLD WAR: A REVOLUTIONARY EXPERIENCE  History  4709E Western Main Campus This research-intensive course provides an examination of selected aspects of the First World War in various combatant nations. Among the themes to be discussed are the alliance system, the experience of battle, home-front conflicts, war culture, gender, strategic and tactical decision-making, and the memory of the war. SDG5
THE FIRST WORLD WAR: A REVOLUTIONARY EXPERIENCE  History  4711F/G Western Main Campus This course provides an examination of selected aspects of the First World War in various combatant nations. Among the themes to be discussed are the alliance system, the experience of battle, home-front conflicts, war culture, gender, strategic and tactical decision-making, and the memory of the war. SDG5
MASCULINITY AND MODERN HISTORY  History  4802F/G Huron This course will introduce students to gender theory generally and masculinity theory specifically. It will also survey critical debates in the history of masculinities while dealing with major themes in modern history. SDG5
TOPICS IN GENDER HISTORY  History  4803E Western Main Campus A seminar course that examines selected topics to explore the social construction of gender and sexuality in nineteenth and twentieth-century Canada and America. SDG5
INTRODUCTION TO THE WORLD OF ISLAM: CONTEMPORARY ISSUES  Humanities  2111F/G King's In the context of pressures on traditional Islam this course deals with selected issues such as: "clash of civilizations?" the concept and practice of Jihad; Islam in 'Western' media; the West in 'Islamic' media; Islam in Europe and North America; ethnicity and political Islam; and women and Islam. SDG5
WOMEN IN FIRST NATIONS CULTURES  Indigenous Studies  2531F/G Brescia First Nations women have exercised considerable power and authority, both domestic and political, in their traditional cultures. Aboriginal women live within a value system that sees them as having a different but equally valid role in society. These values will be contrasted to those of mainstream Canadian society. SDG5
CRITICAL THINKING AND ETHICS IN KINESIOLOGY  Kinesiology  2292F/G Western Main Campus The course is designed to teach basic skills in critical thinking and how to address ethical issues such as doping in sport, body image and gender, clinical and management conflict of interest, etc. SDG5
WOMEN AND LEADERSHIP  Leadership Studies  2233A/B Brescia This course considers the traits, styles, and effectiveness of women leaders as well as significant differences which may separate male and female leaders. Obstacles women face in securing leadership positions and actions which might be taken to close this leadership gap are also examined. SDG5
WOMEN IN THE CANADIAN WORKPLACE  Management and Organizational Studies  3355F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the distribution of women in the occupational structure; effects of class and ethnic differentiation on women's paid and unpaid work experience; and the social organization of work, including the legislative and social policy framework, management ideology and structures, and labor relations structures and processes. SDG5
WOMEN IN THE CANADIAN WORKPLACE  Management and Organizational Studies  3355F/G Brescia This course examines the distribution of women in the occupational structure; effects of class and ethnic differentiation on women's paid and unpaid work experience; and the social organization of work, including the legislative and social policy framework, management ideology and structures, and labor relations structures and processes. SDG5
INTRODUCTION TO POPULAR MUSIC STUDIES  Media, Information and Technoculture  2159A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the impact of popular music as a vital part of media culture with topics such as the music business, music and gender, digital music, popular music on television, and music celebrities. SDG5
MEDIA REPRESENTATIONS OF WOMEN  Media, Information and Technoculture  3210F/G Western Main Campus This course will apply a variety of feminist theories to investigate the construction of gender by a range of historical and contemporary media - newspapers, magazines, radio, television, film, the Internet and advertising. SDG5
MEDIA MASCULINITIES  Media, Information and Technoculture  1945-1975 Western Main Campus This course interrogates media images of masculinity ca. 1946-76. It will examine the long-lasting social and cultural consequences of the remarkable shifts in the construction and representation of Western masculinity which took place between the end of the Second World War and the rise of the Counterculture. The course focuses on gender, power, and culture. SDG5
POPULAR MUSIC AND IDENTITY  Media, Information and Technoculture  3353F/G Western Main Campus Liz Phair's 1993 recording Exile in Guyville was upfront in acknowledging what female and male fans of popular music, especially rock'n'roll know but don't necessarily want to admit: rock'n'roll is a "guy thing." But is it? This course explores meanings, constructions and representations of gender in popular music of the 20th and 21st centuries, including but not limited to rock'n'roll. The course is taught from a media studies perspective, so no formal musical knowledge is expected. SDG5
INTRODUCTION TO MEDIEVAL CULTURES AND LITERATURES  Medieval Studies  1026A/B Western Main Campus This course will introduce civilization and thought in Europe and the Mediterranean between 400 and 1500, with emphasis on the cultures, art, music and literatures of the period. It will focus on a theme, concept or moment in history, such as courtly love and attitudes to women, warfare and weaponry, or the farce. SDG5
LES CHORISTES  Music  1911 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for womens choir. SDG5
ST CECILIA SINGERS  Music  1912 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for womens choir. SDG5
LES CHORISTES  Music  2911 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for womens choir. SDG5
ST CECILIA SINGERS  Music  2912 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for womens choir. SDG5
LES CHORISTES  Music  3911 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for womens choir. SDG5
ST CECILIA SINGERS  Music  3912 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for womens choir. SDG5
LES CHORISTES  Music  4911 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for womens choir. SDG5
ST CECILIA SINGERS  Music  4912 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for womens choir. SDG5
POWER, PRIVILEGE, AND OPPRESSION  Philosophy  2062F/G Western Main Campus An examination of philosophical approaches to understanding relationships of power, privilege, and oppression. Material will include work in feminist philosophy, critical race theory, and/or postcolonial theory. There will be discussion of forms of oppression along the lines of gender, race, class, disability, and sexuality, with a focus on intersectional analyses. SDG5
SPORTS ETHICS  Philosophy  2079F/G Western Main Campus A study of moral issues in sports, including the relative fairness of performance enhancing drugs and techniques, cheating and deception, the role of violence in sports, sex testing and sex segregation in sports, disability and equality in sports, and the connection between sports and the good life. SDG5
WOMEN IN EARLY MODERN PHILOSOPHY  Philosophy  3031F/G Western Main Campus This course is an introduction to the philosophical contributions of women to 17th and 18th Century philosophy. What were their philosophical concerns? How did they influence the course of philosophy during this period? How were their contributions received by their contemporaries and how are they viewed today? SDG5
WOMEN AND SCIENCE  Philosophy  4331F/G Western Main Campus The course focuses on the intersection between scientific knowledge and women. We consider the historical and sociological contexts that prevented women from accessing and producing scientific knowledge. We then discuss the questions at the center of the feminist reflection on science and the different perspectives produced in the feminist epistemologies. SDG5
TOPICS IN PHILOSOPHY OF GENDER AND SEXUALITY  Philosophy  4750F/G Western Main Campus An advanced treatment of topics arising in the philosophy of gender and sexuality. SDG5
GENDER AND RACE  Philosophy  4751F/G Western Main Campus This course deals with various types of philosophical questions about gender and race, including metaphysical, epistemological, political, and ethical questions. The goals are to analyze how philosophers have approached these questions, and in doing so, take seriously how gender and race intersect with one another. SDG5
PHILOSOPHY OF LAW: FREE SPEECH ON CAMPUS  Philosophy  4852F/G Huron A close look at Canadian and American ideas about constitutional freedom of speech and expression, and their applications to issues that arise on university campuses. Topics will include: harassment, hate speech, controversial political speech, controversial research publication, religious and anti-religious speech, social media, and sexual and gendered speech. SDG5
WOMEN IN POLITICAL LIFE  Political Science  2255F/G Brescia This course focuses on the participation and subordination of women in the processes of politics and examines ways of achieving greater equality for women in political life and society. SDG5
WOMEN IN POLITICAL LIFE  Political Science  2255F/G King's This course focuses on the participation and subordination of women in the processes of politics and examines ways of achieving greater equality for women in political life and society. SDG5
WOMEN AND POLITICS  Political Science  2270E Brescia This course focuses on how women participate and effect political change. It examines women's subordination and the wide-range of emancipatory struggles women have undertaken to achieve equality. SDG5
WOMEN AND POLITICS  Political Science  2270E Huron This course focuses on how women participate and effect political change. It examines women's subordination and the wide-range of emancipatory struggles women have undertaken to achieve equality. SDG5
GOVERNANCE IN THE ASIA-PACIFIC  Political Science  3380E Huron A seminar course on comparative politics of the dynamic Asia-Pacific region. The exploration of themes such as Confucian capitalism, political economy, Asian values, the rising middle class, state/society relationships, gender and ethnic politics, and political changes will be complemented by detailed country studies that encompass Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, Hong Kong, and Singapore. SDG5
CRITICAL SECURITY STUDIES  Political Science  4480E King's The course examines both critical theory and contemporary security issues as well as the methodologies of Critical Security Studies. Themes include but are not confined to: security and identity; securitization and desecuritization; extraterritorial security; gender and security; private security; security and technology; environmental security; and human security. SDG5
PSYCHOLOGY OF GENDER  Psychology  2074A/B Western Main Campus Being born into one gender category and not another has a profound impact on how individuals are treated, what they expect of themselves, what others expect of them, and how they lead and experience their lives. We examine gender across a variety of domains from the perspective of psychological science. SDG5
SEX DIFFERENCES IN HUMAN BRAIN AND BEHAVIOUR  Psychology  3225A/B Western Main Campus An evolutionary and biological approach to understanding the differences between men and women. Topics include sociobiological explanations of sex roles; gonadal and brain sexual differentiation; hormonal factors in aggression, sexual preference and gender identity; sex differences in cognitive function; genetic and hormonal influences on sexually dimorphic brain function. SDG5
SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT  Psychology  3445F/G Western Main Campus Human survival and reproduction depends on the ability to form and maintain social relationships with others. This course reviews biological, cognitive, social, and contextual processes that enable human children to “get along” with others, and processes associated with social maladaptation. Topics include attachment, emotion regulation, aggression, prosocial behavior, and gender. SDG5
PSYCHOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES OF GENDER  Psychology  3774F/G Brescia This course will examine the history, practice, and emerging themes related to the psychology of gender. Topics may include assigned gender, biological and psychological aspects of gender, gender roles, socialization, gender differences and the law, non-binary gender, and emerging topics in gender and society. SDG5
SOCIAL RELATIONSHIPS IN CHILDHOOD AND ADOLESCENCE  Psychology  3781F/G King's The course examines developmental theory and research relevant to studying social relationships during childhood and adolescence. The significance of friendships, peer groups, sibling relationships, and emerging romantic relationships will be discussed. In the context of these relationships, methodological issues, intervention programs, and gender and cultural differences will be considered. SDG5
CONTEMPORARY RELIGIOUS QUESTS  Religious Studies  1031E Brescia An introduction to Religious Studies which incorporates the autobiographies and/or biographies of contemporary men and women representing different religious perspectives and walks of life. The course introduces students to the theory of religion: its meaning and function in culture and in the lives of individuals. SDG5
THE EMERGENCE OF THE CHRISTIAN TRADITION  Religious Studies  2205F/G King's An exploration of how Christian identity, belief and practice took shape from the beginnings of Christianity to the late Middle Ages. Topics include struggles over Christian doctrine; worship; monasticism; attitudes to the body, sexuality and gender; Christian expression in art and architecture. SDG5
WOMEN AND THE BIBLE  Religious Studies  2216F/G Brescia This course addresses "Women and the Bible" in a threefold manner: it examines the portrayal of women and female imagery in the Hebrew and Christian scriptures; considers some of the ways that the Bible has been used historically to define and often confine women, and surveys contemporary reinterpretations of biblical stories by theologians, artists and authors. SDG5
FEMINIST SPIRTUALITY TODAY  Religious Studies  2222F/G Brescia An exploration of current expressions of feminist consciousness which are shaping spirituality. Sources will be the experience of women - in particular, that expressed in writings and film. Connections will be made to the religious traditions which are sources of many of the current trends. SDG5
WOMEN IN THE CHRISTIAN TRADITION FROM THE FIRST TO THE TWELFTH CENTURY  Religious Studies  2251F/G Brescia This survey will focus upon the activities of women within the Church from the first to the twelfth century. Attention will be given to recreating the historical contexts and cultural mind-sets about "woman" and "man" which strongly conditioned the degree to which these activities were valued. SDG5
BIBLICAL WOMEN IN CONTEMPORARY ART AND LITERATURE  Religious Studies  2254F/G Brescia This course considers biblical women as they are reinterpreted in poetry, novels, short stories and art. When biblical stories are compared with creative interpretations of them, ancient stories are illuminated and contemporary concerns addressed, challenging us to ask new questions of biblical texts and of ourselves as well. SDG5
RELIGIOUS PERSPECTIVE ON MARRIAGE AND FAMILY  Religious Studies  2287F/G King's A study of how sexuality, marriage, and family structures are understood by the major religious traditions of the world and the impact these understandings have upon individuals (women, men, children, orphans, widows and widowers, the aged, sexual orientation) facing the stages and challenges of life in both homogeneous and pluralistic religious contexts. SDG5
BODY, RELIGION AND THE SACRED  Religious Studies  2715F/G Huron This course will examine how religious concepts of the body interact with contemporary conceptions of gender, tradition, culture and sexuality. The course will look at art, movement, liturgy and ritual, as well as medicine, science, and philosophy. SDG5
WOMEN AND SOCIAL WORK  Social Work  4456A/B King's Women's issues examined from the perspective of social work practice and social policy. SDG5
UNDERSTANDING SOCIETY: SOCIAL LIFE AND SOCIAL INEQUALITY  Sociology  0010A/B Brescia This course considers how social forces impact people's everyday lives. Topics include sociological theory, research methods, culture, socialization, crime and deviance, social interaction, social structure, groups, social class, race, gender, and sexual orientation. SDG5
SOCIOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES ON INDIGENOUS WOMEN  Sociology  2209F/G Brescia With an emphasis on North America, this course provides a critical introduction to the study of Indigenous women. The roles and experiences of Indigenous women, prior to and post colonization, are considered. SDG5
WRONGFULLY CONVICTED  Sociology  3312A/B Western Main Campus The course critically explores the phenomenon of wrongful convictions with an emphasis on systemic bias and the intersection of race, gender, class, age, and mental disability; causes of wrongful convictions, eyewitness testimony, informants, expert testimony; forensic evidence; tunnel vision, interrogation techniques; and biases of police, prosecution, and the judiciary. SDG5
FAMILY AND WORK  Sociology  3314F/G King's A study of changes in family and work, and their interrelationship. The focus is on paid and unpaid work, its division by gender, and the accommodation made by families, workplaces and social policy in terms of the needs to earn a living and care for family members. SDG5
SOCIOLOGY OF SPORT & PHYSICAL FITNESS  Sociology  3336F/G King's This course examines the social dimensions of sport and physical activity. The sociological perspective is used to analyze how sport is shaped by the family, the school system, socioeconomic class and cultural background. Issues to be considered include; sport as entertainment; violence, competition and injury; and sport and gender. SDG5
GENDER, VIOLENCE, AND DIGITAL MEDIA  Sociology  3359F/G King's This course examines the intersections of gender, violence, and digital media from a variety of theoretical and critical perspectives. We explore how emerging media impact gendered violence and how gender shapes both media representations of violence and digital media design. SDG5
THE SOCIAL CONSTRUCTION OF SEXUALITY  Sociology  4452F/G Western Main Campus This course will explore the social construction of various forms of sexuality from sociological, criminological, historical, cultural, raced, classed, gendered and queer frameworks. The course will examine theoretical conceptions of normalcy and move into discussions about both legal and illegal forms of sexuality. SDG5
CRITICAL SECURITY STUDIES  Sociology  4480E King's The course examines both critical theory and contemporary security issues as well as the methodologies of Critical Security Studies. Themes include but are not confined to: security and identity; securitization and desecuritization; extraterritorial security; gender and security; private security; security and technology; environmental security; and human security. SDG5
WOMEN FILMMAKERS  Spanish  3350F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the notion of women’s cinema in relation to the work of women directors, with an emphasis on contemporary voices. While offering a critical overview of feminist scholarship within film studies, a wide range of case studies are discussed in light of questions about gender and representation. SDG5
HISPANIC CULTURE ON FILM  Spanish  3511F/G Western Main Campus This course studies a topic from the Hispanic world, such as conquest and colonization, war and dictatorship, or gender and sexuality, as depicted in film. The films may come from Spain, Latin America, Hollywood, and/or Documentary, Ethnographic and Performance Cinema. SDG5
GENDER AND HISPANIC CULTURES  Spanish  3561F/G Western Main Campus Students will engage gender issues in historical, literary and artistic materials either chronologically, geographically, or in the works of specific artists. SDG5
HISPANIC VISUAL ARTS  Spanish  3571F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to visual arts in the Hispanic world. Different media will be considered, such as painting, sculpture, architecture, engraving, photography and cinema, from a broad historical perspective. Topics may vary, including gender, identity, and spirituality. Considerations on theory, methodology and historiography will also be addressed. SDG5
IN YOUR SKIN: SEXUALITIES AND PERFORMANCE  Theatre Studies  3211F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the relationship between sexuality and performance. Students will examine play texts and performance and study such topics as drag, transgendered roles and representation, and the role of gender and sexuality in the interpretation of a text or performance. SDG5
CONTEMPORARY ISSUES IN PERFORMANCE THEORY  Theatre Studies  4214F/G Western Main Campus Beginning in the 1950s and 60s, students will study the rise of performance studies and consider developments in the theories of performance during the latter part of the 20th century. Areas covered may include feminist performance theory, postcolonial performance theory, and queer performance theory. SDG5
PLANT METABOLISM  Biology  3660A/B Western Main Campus Plants are photoautotrophs and biosynthesize all of their metabolites using CO2, water, micronutrients and sunlight. This course surveys the major metabolic pathways of plants, including primary (C, N, S and P assimilation, amino acid and nucleotide biosynthesis) and secondary (alkaloids, phenolics, terpeniods) metabolism, with emphasis on enzyme and pathway regulation. SDG6
ENVIRONMENTAL HYDRAULICS DESIGN  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4476A/B Western Main Campus The application of hydraulic engineering principles in the analysis of environmental flows. Topics include: open channel transitions, flow measuring devices, stabilization of a natural river, flood control channels, spillways and stilling basins, culverts, and sediment transport in alluvial channels. SDG6
INTRODUCTORY FIELD MAPPING TECHNIQUES  Earth Sciences  2250Y Western Main Campus Eleven day field camp in the vicinity of Whitefish Falls, northern Lake Huron. Students will examine Precambrian metasedimentary and Early Paleozoic sedimentary rocks, make a geological map, measure a stratigraphic section and learn techniques of paleocurrent analysis. SDG6
GEOMORPHOLOGY AND HYDROLOGY  Geography  2330A/B Western Main Campus Water and sediment cycles at the earth's surface and explanation of the resultant landforms; examples of response to environmental change; selected applications to environmental management. SDG6
GEOMORPHOLOGY OF RIVER CHANNELS  Geography  3334A/B Western Main Campus The geomorphology of rivers, including fluvial hydraulics, fluvial erosion and sediment transport, river channel morphology and dynamics, channel and floodplain sedimentation, the response of rivers to human activities and environmental change, and applications to river channel management. SDG6
HYDROLOGY  Geography  3341A/B Western Main Campus The relationship between rainfall and runoff, including the influence of vegetation and soil-water systems; runoff from snow and ice; the hydrological role of lakes and rivers. SDG6
BIOMECHANICAL ANALYSIS OF HUMAN LOCOMOTION  Kinesiology  3353A/B Western Main Campus A laboratory-oriented, quantitative approach to the study of activities of a cyclic or repetitive nature by which individuals propel themselves overground or through water. SDG6
FLUID MACHINERY  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  4485A/B Western Main Campus Fluid turbo-machinery theory, performance characteristics of centrifugal and axial flow fans, compressors, pumps and turbines, fluid vibrations and sound, water hammer, introduction to fluid power controls and fluid amplifiers. SDG6
GENERAL ASTRONOMY  Astronomy  1021 Western Main Campus A general survey of astronomy including: the solar system and its constituents; stars, their basic properties and evolution; systems of stars including clusters, the milky way and other galaxies; the universe, its past, present and future structure; astronomical instruments; topics of current interest including pulsars, quasars, black holes. SDG7
THE SEARCH FOR LIFE IN THE UNIVERSE  Astronomy  2021A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed for non-science students as an introduction to current scientific thinking on the possibility of extraterrestrial life and intelligence. Ideas, observations, and experiments from the frontiers of many areas of science converge in this unique interdisciplinary field. Emphasis will be on topics of current interest, including searches for life in our Solar System, detection of extrasolar planets, and the origins of life on Earth. SDG7
SUN, EARTH AND PLANETS  Astronomy  2232F/G Western Main Campus A survey of the contents of the solar system and space science phenomena, with emphasis on processes that are common to planets and solar system bodies. Advances in solar system understanding and space science will be highlighted with particular attention to recent results from space missions and contemporary ground-based observations. SDG7
CELL BIOLOGY  Biology  2382A/B Western Main Campus Molecular and structural organization of cells in relation to function. Composition and dynamics of the plasma membrane and membrane-bound compartments in cells. Synthesis and trafficking of proteins. Cytoskeleton and cell motility. Membrane receptors in signal and energy transduction, cell-cell adhesion and recognition. Excitable membranes. SDG7
ENGINEERING THERMODYNAMICS  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  2214A/B Western Main Campus Properties of a pure substance, first law of thermodynamics, processes in open and closed systems, second law of thermodynamics; ideal gases, mixture of ideal gases, and psychometry, compressors and energy conversion systems. SDG7
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING THERMODYNAMICS  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  2224A/B Western Main Campus Provides the basics of the thermodynamics involved in chemical engineering with emphasis on material and energy balances, thermo physics, thermo chemistry, and thermodynamics of chemical processes. Emphasis is placed on the application of thermodynamics to practical problems in phase equilibria and on solutions and reaction equilibria in separations and reaction engineering. SDG7
INTRODUCTION TO CHEMICAL PROCESS SIMULATION  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  3318A/B Western Main Campus This course aims to introduce and to develop student skills on modern methods for simulation of chemical process units.  Differential heat balance, mass balance.  Energy and material balance methods in process units.  Executive systems for overall balance methods.  Physical properties, computer packages. SDG7
CHEMICAL PROCESS & PLANT DESIGN  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  4497 Western Main Campus A design is prepared for a full-scale chemical process. This involves the detailed design of all major pieces of equipment, an estimate of the requirements for new materials and energy, and a calculation of total costs. Problem formulation, alternative design solutions and professional decision making are emphasized. SDG7
BIOCHEMICAL PROCESS AND PLANT DESIGN  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  4498 Western Main Campus A design is prepared for a full-scale biochemical process. This involves the detailed design of all major pieces of equipment, an estimate of the requirements for new materials and energy, and a calculation of total costs. Problem formulation, alternative design solutions and professional decision making are emphasized. SDG7
INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY II  Chemistry  0012A/B Brescia This course explores thermodynamics, kinetics and equilibrium of chemical reactions, behaviour of ideal gases, and interpretation of redox reactions. Students will engage in problem solving and apply laws and theories to analyze chemical reactions that support our society with heat, batteries, buffers, and important materials. Chemistry 0011A/B and Chemistry 0012A/B in combination are equivalent to the Ontario Grade 12U level chemistry. SDG7
EVERYWHERE AND EVERYTHING  Chemistry  1027A/B Western Main Campus This course provides the background knowledge required to make informed decisions about how chemistry is presented to the public through various media. Topics will include environmental concerns, forensic chemistry, sources of energy, the chemistry of drugs. No chemistry background required; intended primarily for students from Faculties other than Science. SDG7
THERMODYNAMICS  Chemistry  2374A Western Main Campus An introduction to classical thermodynamics. Topics to be covered include: Zeroth law of thermodynamics, first law of thermodynamics, enthalpy, entropy, second and third law of thermodynamics, Helmholtz and Gibbs energies, chemical potential, non-ideal gases, phase diagrams, ideal and real solutions, properties of ionizing solvents, electrolyte solutions, electrochemical cells. SDG7
INTRODUCTION TO STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING  Civil and Environmental Engineering  2220A/B Western Main Campus A first course in Structural Theory and Design, including a consolidation of material concerning static equilibrium. Free body diagrams; behaviour, analysis and design of steel and wooden trusses and statically determinate steel and wooden beams; Euler buckling; force effect envelopes; snow and static wind loads. SDG7
STRUCTURAL THEORY & DESIGN  Civil and Environmental Engineering  2221A/B Western Main Campus A consolidation of the analysis and design of statically determinate structures, and an introduction to the analysis of indeterminate structures. Analysis and design of statically determinate beams and frames; bending of unsymmetric sections; virtual work and energy methods, introduction to indeterminate structural analysis. SDG7
ENGINEERING FLUID MECHANICS  Civil and Environmental Engineering  2224 Western Main Campus Basic concepts of fluid mechanics: fluid statics; continuity, momentum and energy equations; vortex flow; flow of real fluids and boundary layers; dimensional analysis. These principles are applied to pipe and open channel flows: steady pipe flows, uniform and gradually-varied flow in open channels; sluice gates, weirs and hydraulic jumps, unsteady flows. SDG7
STRUCTURAL DYNAMICS I  Civil and Environmental Engineering  3344A/B Western Main Campus Students are introduced to concepts of structural dynamics and the response of civil engineering structures to time-varying loads, including those due to wind and earthquakes. Topics include: the effects of the mass and damping; random dynamic loads; the design of dynamically sensitive structures that can be approximated as a (generalized) single-degree-of-freedom system. SDG7
STRUCTURAL DYNAMICS II  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4491A/B Western Main Campus Students are introduced to the analysis of multi-degree-of-freedom system under dynamic loading, including those due to wind and earthquakes. Topics include: the effects of the mass and damping; random dynamic loads; the design of dynamically sensitive structured, and fatigue. SDG7
ORIGIN AND GEOLOGY OF THE SOLAR SYSTEM  Earth Sciences  1086F/G Western Main Campus Our best perception of the origin of the Universe, the Milky Way Galaxy, and our Solar System, meteorites, asteroids, comets and the formation of planets. The slow growth of Planetary Science reason and analysis of hypotheses. Why and how Earth evolved along a path radically different than the other planets. SDG7
EXPLORING THE PLANETS  Earth Sciences  2232F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to planetary science and the exciting frontier of space exploration; emphasis is placed on the processes shaping the planets and moons of the Solar System and how this relates to the evolution of Earth, the Solar System, and life; attention paid to current results from planetary exploration missions. SDG7
ASTROBIOLOGY  Earth Sciences  3001A/B Western Main Campus The study of life in the universe, including the origin of life on Earth, the possibility of life elsewhere in the solar system/universe, and the future of human life off-Earth. This course will include topics that draw from biology, physics, astronomy, geology, chemistry, and other areas. SDG7
ORIGIN OF METEORITES AND PLANETARY MATERIALS  Earth Sciences  3312A/B Western Main Campus This course reviews the origin and evolution of our solar system and formation of the rocky planets and other bodies by examining dynamical evidence and meteorites. We examine meteorite mineralogy and textures using optical microscopy, X-ray diffraction and geochemical data. We also examine Earth impacts, the moon and Mars. SDG7
PLANETARY SURFACE PROCESSES  Earth Sciences  4435A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces the geologic processes operating on the solid surfaces in the solar system. Includes a survey of the terrestrial planets (including the Moon), large asteroids and comets, and the satellites of the outer solar system. SDG7
ELECTRIC MACHINES  Electrical and Computer Engineering  3332A/B Western Main Campus Basic Principles related to magnetic fields and energy conversion, transformers, DC machines, synchronous machines, induction Machines, special purpose motors. SDG7
POWER ELECTRONICS  Electrical and Computer Engineering  4457A/B Western Main Campus The use of power semiconductor devices in converter structures (topologies) to process and control the flow of electric energy. The aim of the course is to familiarize students with various power electronic converter topologies and their applications. SDG7
SUSTAINABLE ENERGY, SOLAR AND FUEL CELLS  Green Process Engineering  3384A/B Western Main Campus Analysis of the environmental effect of different energy vectors, with a particular emphasis in electricity, using life-cycle assessment methodology. SDG7
PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE TRAINING  Kinesiology  4433A/B Western Main Campus Investigation of current knowledge of the prescription and the physiological effects of training, with emphasis on aerobic and anaerobic energy systems, strength training. Training programs for healthy adults and for sport performance are both discussed. SDG7
COMPLEX ANALYSIS I  Mathematics  3124A/B Western Main Campus The Cauchy-Riemann equations, elementary functions, branches of the logarithm and argument, Cauchy's integral theorem and formula, winding number, Liouville's theorem and the fundamental theorem of algebra, the identity theorem, the maximum modulus theorem, Taylor and Laurent expansions, isolated singularities, the residue theorem and applications, the argument principle and applications. SDG7
THERMODYNAMICS I  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  2204A/B Western Main Campus Properties of a pure substance, first law of thermodynamics, processes in open and closed systems, second law of thermodynamics; ideal gases, compressors and energy conversion systems. SDG7
ENGINEERING DYNAMICS  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  2213A/B Western Main Campus Topics include: rectilinear, angular and curvilinear motion; kinetics of a particle, a translating rigid body and a rigid body in pure rotation; definitions of different energies and energy balance: power and efficiency; and linear impulse and momentum. SDG7
FINITE ELEMENT METHODS IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  3360A/B Western Main Campus Linear finite element analysis using the direct equilibrium method and the principle of minimum potential energy. Focus on structural mechanics using spring and bar elements (including two-dimensional trusses), beam elements, two-dimensional plane stress/strain elements, axisymmetric elements, and isoparametric formulation. Concepts of heat transfer, fluid flow, and thermal stress also introduced. SDG7
ENGINEERING DYNAMICS  Mechatronic Systems Engineering  2213A/B Western Main Campus Topics include: rectilinear, angular and curvilinear motion; kinetics of a particle, a translating rigid body and a rigid body in pure rotation; definitions of different energies and energy balance: power and efficiency; and linear impulse and momentum. SDG7
THERMODYNAMICS  Mechatronic Systems Engineering  2214A/B Western Main Campus Properties of a pure substance, first law of thermodynamics, processes in open and closed systems, second law of thermodynamics; ideal gases, compressors and energy conversion systems. SDG7
BIOPHYSICS OF TRANSPORT SYSTEMS  Medical Biophysics  3501A Western Main Campus The physics of blood flow and vascular mechanics in the microcirculation and large vessels, surface energy and interactions at biological interfaces such as the lung, diffusive and convective transport and exchange. SDG7
WIND ENSEMBLE  Music  1902 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for winds, brass and percussion. SDG7
SYMPHONIC BAND  Music  1903 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for winds, brass and percussion. SDG7
WIND ENSEMBLE  Music  2902 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for winds, brass and percussion. SDG7
SYMPHONIC BAND  Music  2903 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for winds, brass and percussion. SDG7
SCORE PREPARATION AND INSTRUMENTAL ARRANGING  Music  3641A/B/Y Western Main Campus Instruments of the orchestra and band. Timbres, ranges, transpositions, terminology, and score arranging. Arranging for orchestral and/or wind ensembles. SDG7
WIND ENSEMBLE  Music  3902 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for winds, brass and percussion. SDG7
SYMPHONIC BAND  Music  3903 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for winds, brass and percussion. SDG7
INSTRUMENTAL LITERATURE AND TECHNIQUES  Music  4841A/B Western Main Campus Organizing and developing instrumental ensembles, specifically bands. Topics will include: conducting, wind band repertoire, programming, curriculum planning, lesson plan development, and strategies for teaching musical elements, historical styles, and ensemble timbre. SDG7
WIND ENSEMBLE  Music  4902 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for winds, brass and percussion. SDG7
SYMPHONIC BAND  Music  4903 Western Main Campus The rehearsal and performance of repertoire for winds, brass and percussion. SDG7
INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS  Physics  10 Brescia An introduction to the concepts and theories of physics. Topics covered include the laws of dynamics and energy transformations; electrical, gravitational, and magnetic fields; electromagnetic radiation; and the interface between energy and matter. Students will also develop inquiry skills, and an understanding of the scientific method. SDG7
INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS I  Physics  0011A/B Brescia An introductory course in physics covering the foundation principles of kinematics, force and motion, work and energy, linear momentum, rotation, torque and angular momentum, fluids, oscillations, and waves. Physics 0011A/B and Physics 0012A/B in combination are equivalent to the Ontario Grade 12U level Physics. SDG7
CONCEPTUAL PHYSICS FOR NON-SCIENTISTS  Physics  1021 Western Main Campus The concepts of physics are presented without mathematics. The topics include motion, force, mass, energy, momentum, rotational motion, heat, sound, electricity, magnetism, optics, lasers, and relativity. Demonstrations are an important component. This non-laboratory course is particularly suitable for Arts and Humanities and Social Science students. SDG7
PHYSICS FOR THE SCIENCES I  Physics  1201A/B Western Main Campus An introductory laboratory-based course in physics covering the foundational principles of kinematics, force and motion, energy, linear momentum, rotational motion, torque, equilibrium, angular momentum, geometric optics and optical instruments. Fundamental physics concepts are introduced with examples in physical, biological, and medical processes to develop students’ problem-solving skills. SDG7
PHYSICS FOR ENGINEERING STUDENTS I  Physics  1401A/B Western Main Campus An introductory calculus-based laboratory course in physics covering the foundational principles of kinematics, force and motion, energy, linear momentum, rotation, torque and angular momentum, gravitation, fluids. SDG7
ENRICHED INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS I  Physics  1501A/B Western Main Campus A calculus-based laboratory course for students intending to pursue further studies in science, particularly the physical sciences. Newton's laws, energy, linear momentum, rotations and angular momentum, gravitation and planetary motion. SDG7
BEYOND OUR BORDERS: COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT IN GLOBAL CONTEXT  Sociology  3332A/B Brescia This course introduces students to the theory and practice of global development. Students will examine how underdevelopment is created and perpetuated in some regions of the world. Global issues such as poverty, hunger, discrimination, natural disasters and environmental degradation will be considered, as well as international responses to them. SDG1, SDG2
INDIGENOUS ENVIRONMENTS  Geography  2411F/G Western Main Campus The consequences of physical environmental change for Indigenous communities around the globe will be examined in relation to the processes of colonialism and environmental dispossession. Topics include: identity, culture, local economies, social functioning, food security and health. SDG1, SDG2, SDG3, SDG17
INDIGENOUS ENVIRONMENTS  Indigenous Studies  2601F/G Western Main Campus The consequences of physical environmental change for Indigenous communities around the globe will be examined in relation to the processes of colonialism and environmental dispossession. Topics include: identity, culture, local economies, social functioning, food security and health. SDG1, SDG2, SDG3, SDG17
COMMUNITY AND SOCIETY IN CONTEMPORARY CUBA  Interdisciplinary Studies  3330 Brescia Introduction to contemporary Cuba through an intensive intersession experiential course; weeks 1+4 at Brescia; weeks 2+3 at the University of Havana. Topics include: Cuban history and politics; education system; medical/health system; women/gender; family/childhood; social/community development; food security; sustainable agriculture. Of interest to students in the social sciences generally and particularly to those in community development, Family Studies and Human Development, foods and nutrition. SDG1, SDG2, SDG4, SDG11, SDG17
LONG TERM ACTUARIAL MATHEMATICS III  Actuarial Science  3431A/B Western Main Campus Analysis of probability distributions and present values associated with multiple life models, multiple decrement models and more general multi-state models and applications to life Insurance and other long term coverages including disability Income and other health care coverages. SDG1, SDG3
SOCIAL WORK PRACTICE AND MENTAL HEALTH  Social Work  4484A/B King's Mental illness is prevalent in many fields of professional practice; for example, mental health centers, hospitals, child welfare agencies, correctional facilities, the education system, concurrent programs, geriatrics, developmental disabilities. This course provides students with an understanding of the basic concepts of mental illness to assist in assessment and treatment planning. SDG1, SDG3, SDG4
GENDER, JUSTICE, CHANGE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  1022F/G Western Main Campus The 21st century is a period of accelerating change focused around issues of gender, justice and activism. This course will introduce students to the ways in which movements for justice and change are informed by and take up gender issues in matters of education, health, poverty, globalization, the environment, etc. SDG1, SDG3, SDG4, SDG5, SDG13, SDG16
LGBTQ2S+ POPULATIONS  Sociology  4422F/G Western Main Campus This course deconstructs sex, gender, and sexuality binaries to understand LGBTQ2S+ diversity. Drawing from diverse empirical and theoretical literatures, we explore what it’s like to be LGBTQ2S+ in a heteronormative world. Topics include mental health, family, education, employment, data and methods, homelessness, crime and victimization, intersectionality, HIV/AIDS, and resiliency. SDG1, SDG3, SDG4, SDG5, SDG8
HEALTH AMONG MARGINALIZED POPULATIONS  Health Sciences  4220F/G Western Main Campus This course examines marginalized populations through various critical perspectives, namely medical anthropology, feminism, and political-economy theory. Students will develop an understanding of how macro (i.e., gender, race, poverty) and micro (i.e., individual) forces intersect to produce marginality and particular health experiences for people who are relegated to the margins of society. SDG1, SDG3, SDG5
SOCIAL INEQUALITY OVER THE LIFE COURSE  Sociology  3324F/G Western Main Campus This course examines social factors that affect social inequality in later life from a life course perspective. It introduces key concepts and examples from life course analysis concerning the interdependence of age, gender, class, and racial/ethnic relations as they relate to inequality in health, wealth and income over the life span. SDG1, SDG3, SDG5, SDG10
PUBLIC POLICY ANALYTICS  Business Administration  4609A/B Western Main Campus This course will focus on the application of statistics and decision analytic tools to current public policy problems such as health care, energy, and the environment. SDG1, SDG3, SDG7, SDG13
HEALTH PROMOTION AND CARING IN RURAL CONTEXTS  Health Sciences  3080F/G Western Main Campus Theory, practice, research and issues related to nursing in rural and remote settings will be examined. The health status of various rural populations, related public policy and the factors influencing health of rural residents will be explored. SDG1, SDG3, SDG11
HEALTH PROMOTION AND CARING IN RURAL CONTEXTS  Nursing  3380F/G Western Main Campus Theory, practice, research and issues related to nursing in rural and remote settings will be examined. The health status of various rural populations, related public policy and the factors influencing health of rural residents will be explored. SDG1, SDG3, SDG11
HEALTH SERVICES RESEARCH METHODS  Epidemiology  4500B Western Main Campus This course exposes students to the current research design and analysis methods employed in health services research, both in Canada and internationally. SDG1, SDG3, SDG8
HEALTH SYSTEM CHANGE MANAGEMENT  Health Sciences  4480A/B Western Main Campus This course employs classic change management theories, positive psychology, complexity science and social movement theories to analyze current health system issues and to develop actionable change processes. Individual, organizational and societal elements required for lasting change are emphasized through use of the case method of learning, experiential exercises and lectures. SDG1, SDG3, SDG8
THE EXPERIENCE OF HEALTH AND ILLNESS  Sociology  3304F/G King's This course presents an intensive examination of the experience of illness and its impact on the self. Specific examples ranging from tuberculosis to cancer and AIDS are employed to illustrate the variety of ways in which the experience of illness is shaped and controlled by public and professional definitions and evaluations. SDG1, SDG3, SDG8
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT I  Economics  3324F/G Western Main Campus Examines alternative economic approaches to understanding the process of development; institutional and microeconomic aspects of development; poverty and inequality; and critical analysis of development policies such as microfinance, targeted cash transfers, and public health programs. SDG1, SDG3, SDG8, SDG10, SDG16
INSIDE GOVERNMENTS: POLICY MAKING IN CANADA AND THE UNITED STATES  Political Science  2284F/G Huron This course examines policy making and public administration in Canada and the United States. Comparing institutions, processes, and cultures, the course surveys a range of policy fields including economic development, social welfare, health care, and public security. Theoretical approaches are supplemented with insider perspectives from policy participants. SDG1, SDG3, SDG8, SDG16
GLOBAL HEALTH PROMOTION  Health Sciences  3250F/G Western Main Campus Political, economic, social, cultural, environmental, behavioural and biological factors determine health status. Designed for an interdisciplinary student mix, this course will explore issues identified as significant determinants of health (poverty, disease, illiteracy, environmental degradation) and strategies (activism, community development) to promote health within a global context. SDG1, SDG3, SDG8, SDG17
WORK/LIFE BALANCE: CHOICES AND CHALLENGES  Family Studies and Human Development  3310A/B Brescia This course examines the social forces that shape life choices for women. Particular attention is given to the increased opportunity for education and paid employment that Canadian women now have and how that impacts their lives. How women balance work, family, and other life domains is considered. SDG1, SDG4, SDG5, SDG8
CATHOLIC EDUCATION IN PRACTICE  Religious Studies  4408Y King's An investigation, through volunteer service and seminar discussions, of various philosophies of education with particular reference to those employed in Catholic secondary schools. Intended primarily for students enroled in the Honours Specialization or Major modules in Catholic Studies for Teachers. SDG1, SDG4, SDG8
GLOBAL POLITICS AND CONTEMPORARY (DIS)ORDER  Political Science  1022F/G Brescia This course introduces students to the study of global politics. Drawing on a range of perspectives, the course examines the most significant issues in global affairs such as war, peace, terrorism, security, diplomacy, nationalism, global justice, global environment, globalization, global governance, poverty, development, human rights, gender, and inequality. SDG1, SDG5, SDG10, SDG13, SDG16
GLOBAL POLITICS AND CONTEMPORARY (DIS)ORDER  Political Science  1022F/G King's This course introduces students to the study of global politics. Drawing on a range of perspectives, the course examines the most significant issues in global affairs such as war, peace, terrorism, security, diplomacy, nationalism, global justice, global environment, globalization, global governance, poverty, development, human rights, gender, and inequality. SDG1, SDG5, SDG10, SDG13, SDG16
QUEEN VICTORIA AND THE VICTORIANS  History  3424E Brescia This course examines dramatic changes and striking contrasts of British society from the early nineteenth century to the First World War. Topics include imperial pageantry, poverty and urban squalor, crime, class rigidity, and bold individuality. There will be some focus on women’s experiences, at home and abroad. SDG1, SDG5, SDG11
VICTORIAN BRITAIN  History  4420F/G Brescia This course examines dramatic changes and striking contrasts of British society from the early nineteenth century to the First World War. Topics include imperial pageantry, poverty and urban squalor, class rigidity, bold individuality, and the critics of empire.  Students will consider political, social, religious, gender, intellectual and environmental dimensions. SDG1, SDG5, SDG11
VICTORIAN BRITAIN AND EMPIRE  History  4423E Brescia This course examines dramatic changes and striking contrasts of British society from the early nineteenth century to the First World War. Topics include imperial pageantry, poverty and urban squalor, class rigidity, bold individuality, and the critics of empire. Students will consider political, social, religious, gender, intellectual and environmental dimensions. SDG1, SDG5, SDG11
THE CANADIAN POLITY  Political Science  2221F/G Huron The Canadian Polity examines the dynamics of Canadian political life. Topics include: Canadian political parties and organized interests; Indigenous politics; mediated politics and political communications; the politics of diversity, notably gender, sexual identity, religion, and race; elections and electoral behaviour in Canada; and selected public policy issues in Canada. SDG1, SDG5, SDG17
GENDER, SEXUALITY AND DISABILITY  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2223F/G Western Main Campus This interdisciplinary course brings a critical lens to the study of disability, sexuality and gender. Employing critical disability studies and feminist, critical sexuality and queer theories, students will explore and question issues affecting the sexual lives, gender expressions, and subjectivities of people with disabilities. SDG1, SDG5, SDG8
INCOME DISTRIBUTION AND POVERTY  Economics  2161F/G King's The distribution of income and wealth, economic explanations of inequality and poverty, and an analysis of government economic policies aimed at achieving a more equal distribution. SDG1, SDG5, SDG8, SDG10, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  1025F/G King's An interdisciplinary introduction to theories and strategies for pursuing social justice and peace. The course confronts the ethical implications of the structure and ideology of globalization under capitalism, the military industrial complex, war, corporate power, inequality, poverty, labour conflict, indigenous rights, gender issues, diversity, and environmental degradation, among other issues. SDG1, SDG5, SDG8, SDG9, SDG10, SDG16
EXPERIENTIAL LEARNING FOR LEADERSHIP  Scholars Electives  2275F/G Brescia Building on Brescia's ethos, identity and mission as Canada's only university college for women, students will employ community service as an experiential learning opportunity to develop and apply skills of leadership into specific contexts of leadership practice. Topics include: the concept of community, the process of doing community research and related ethical issues, models of community development and ways to evaluate community development programs. Registration restricted to Brescia Scholar's Elective students. Normally taken in second year. SDG1, SDG5, SDG8, SDG9, SDG17
SUBSURFACE CONTAMINATION BY HAZARDOUS INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4479A/B Western Main Campus This course deals with soil and groundwater contamination by organic industrial liquids. Multiphase flow through porous media will be covered, linking key physics and chemistry to contaminant behavior in the field.  Relevant analytical and numerical models are employed. Practical aspects covered include site investigation techniques and innovative clean-up technologies. SDG1, SDG6, SDG8, SDG9
GLOBAL FINANCIAL MARKETS  Business Administration  4643A/B Western Main Campus The course strikes a balance between theory and applications. Applications span the four markets of foreign exchange, commodities and energy products, stocks, and fixed income instruments. Industries covered include airlines, automakers, oil and gas, hedge funds, and commercial and investment banks. SDG1, SDG7, SDG9, SDG12
BUSINESS, GOVERNMENT AND THE ENVIRONMENT  Business Administration  4523A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the rationale for government regulation in various industries and the public policy procedures through which regulations are determined. The course will also develop an understanding of how firms can strategically manage their policy environment through their interactions with various stakeholders and government. Special emphasis will be placed on current policy and management issues in the energy sector. SDG1, SDG7, SDG9, SDG13, SDG16
INTERNATIONAL TAX  Law  5435A/D Western Main Campus A study of the international aspects of Canadian income taxation, including Canadian income of the foreign source income of residents and the Canadian source income of non-residents. SDG1, SDG10
ESTATE PLANNING  Law  5675A/C/D Western Main Campus This course applies the substantive law acquired in other courses (Wills, Trusts, Family Law, and Income Taxation) to specific fact situations with a view to personal wealth tax planning.  The course deals with the tax consequences of death, the taxation of trusts and estates, the taxation of inter-vivos gifts and other transfers, and includes income splitting and other methods of personal tax planning. SDG1, SDG10
INTRODUCTION TO TAXATION IN CANADA  Management and Organizational Studies  3362A/B Western Main Campus An overview of the Income Tax Act (Canada) and its effect on taxation for individuals. Covers different sources of personal income, deductions and credits that are allowed under the Act. Also includes coverage of the Goods and Services Tax (GST/HST). SDG1, SDG10
INTRODUCTION TO TAXATION IN CANADA  Management and Organizational Studies  3362A/B Brescia An overview of the Income Tax Act (Canada) and its effect on taxation for individuals. Covers different sources of personal income, deductions and credits that are allowed under the Act. Also includes coverage of the Goods and Services Tax (GST/HST). SDG1, SDG10
INTRODUCTION TO TAXATION IN CANADA  Management and Organizational Studies  3362A/B Huron An overview of the Income Tax Act (Canada) and its effect on taxation for individuals. Covers different sources of personal income, deductions and credits that are allowed under the Act. Also includes coverage of the Goods and Services Tax (GST/HST). SDG1, SDG10
INTRODUCTION TO TAXATION IN CANADA  Management and Organizational Studies  3362A/B King's An overview of the Income Tax Act (Canada) and its effect on taxation for individuals. Covers different sources of personal income, deductions and credits that are allowed under the Act. Also includes coverage of the Goods and Services Tax (GST/HST). SDG1, SDG10
ADVANCED ISSUES IN CANADIAN TAXATION  Management and Organizational Studies  4462A/B Western Main Campus This course deepens students' understanding of the Income Tax Act (Canada) and its effect on business decisions. Analysis consists of complex taxation issues at the personal and corporate level as well as a variety of complex issues such as rollovers, estate planning and the taxation of trusts and international taxation. SDG1, SDG10
ADVANCED ISSUES IN CANADIAN TAXATION  Management and Organizational Studies  4462A/B Brescia This course deepens students' understanding of the Income Tax Act (Canada) and its effect on business decisions. Analysis consists of complex taxation issues at the personal and corporate level as well as a variety of complex issues such as rollovers, estate planning and the taxation of trusts and international taxation. SDG1, SDG10
ADVANCED ISSUES IN CANADIAN TAXATION  Management and Organizational Studies  4462A/B Huron This course deepens students' understanding of the Income Tax Act (Canada) and its effect on business decisions. Analysis consists of complex taxation issues at the personal and corporate level as well as a variety of complex issues such as rollovers, estate planning and the taxation of trusts and international taxation. SDG1, SDG10
ADVANCED ISSUES IN CANADIAN TAXATION  Management and Organizational Studies  4462A/B King's This course deepens students' understanding of the Income Tax Act (Canada) and its effect on business decisions. Analysis consists of complex taxation issues at the personal and corporate level as well as a variety of complex issues such as rollovers, estate planning and the taxation of trusts and international taxation. SDG1, SDG10
GLOBAL SOCIO-POLITICAL ETHICS  Philosophy  2244F/G King's This course focuses on the ethical framework and commitment required to address fundamental socio-political problems from global and a cross cultural perspective, such as poverty, socioeconomic inequality, and the redress of historical injustices with respect to Indigenous peoples. SDG1, SDG10
POLITICS & REPRESENTATIONS OF FOOD  Media, Information and Technoculture  3932F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the relation between food, media, and social justice. You will learn about corporate/industrial and alternative models of food production, and then you will use your critical and creative skills to respond to what you've learned. Themes include genetic modification, factory farming, body image, animal welfare, technology and ethics, globalization, and alternative or grassroots responses. SDG1, SDG10, SDG12, SDG16
INTERNATIONAL TRADE  Economics  2163A/B Western Main Campus An analysis of commodity trade and foreign investment among nations. The welfare effects associated with international trade and the effects of government interference with free trade receive special attention. SDG1, SDG10, SDG16
INTERNATIONAL TRADE  Economics  2163A/B Huron An analysis of commodity trade and foreign investment among nations. The welfare effects associated with international trade and the effects of government interference with free trade receive special attention. SDG1, SDG10, SDG16
INTERNATIONAL TRADE  Economics  2163A/B King's An analysis of commodity trade and foreign investment among nations. The welfare effects associated with international trade and the effects of government interference with free trade receive special attention. SDG1, SDG10, SDG16
PROFESSIONAL ETHICAL AND LEGAL OBLIGATIONS: A CRITICAL APPRAISAL  Nursing  4320A/B Western Main Campus This course will critically review ethical theories, the legal and ethical aspects of nurses' roles, and nursing's commitment to healthy public policy, social justice, and advocacy. SDG1, SDG10, SDG16
TAX'N CORPORATIONS & SHAREHOLDERS  Law  5455D Western Main Campus This course presents a detailed examination of the federal tax treatment of corporations and their shareholders.  It also deals, to a limited extent, with the taxation of partnerships and their members.  Examination of the statutory construction and the detailed sections of the Income Tax Act will be a central feature of this course. SDG1, SDG10, SDG17
HOUSING  Geography  3463F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the geography of housing in North American cities from an historical perspective, with a detailed investigation of the effects of land development, construction, financing, planning, public policy, demographics and lifestyle changes on the production and consumption of residential landscapes. SDG1, SDG11, SDG12
CANADIAN LAW AND PUBLIC POLICY  Political Science  4435F/G King's This course addresses the creation and evolution of core areas of Canadian public policy including social, resource and fiscal policy. Emphasis will be placed on theories of policy creation and evolution, as well as policy evaluation. Students will explore how partisan interests, focusing events and the federal SDG1, SDG12
POLITICS OF THE ARCTIC  Political Science  3400F/G King's A one term seminar half course surveying the public policy and foreign policy challenges facing Canada as an Arctic nation.  Among the topics to be covered are competing national sovereignty claims, the Arctic Council, resource politics, Aboriginal Peoples, and the nature of territorial government. SDG1, SDG12, SDG16
CHRISTIAN SOCIAL TEACHING AND PRACTICE  Religious Studies  2234F/G King's The theology of Christian social action, drawing from Catholic Church documents from 1891 on, with an analysis of specific spheres of social life, including the family, work, poverty, politics, and the environment. A consideration of the principles of Catholic social doctrine and the Church's relationship with society and the state. SDG1, SDG13
FIXED INCOME MARKETS, SECURITIES & ANALYSIS  Business Administration  4595A/B Western Main Campus This course will provide a working knowledge of fixed income markets and their institutions, including the Canadian environment. The course will present students with the ability to calculate yields and values of fixed-income securities, estimate risks and expected returns and analyze the term structure of interest rates and yield spreads. SDG1, SDG13, SDG16
FAMILY POLICY IN CANADA  Family Studies and Human Development  2250A/B Brescia An examination of government policies affecting families in Canada. Areas of family policy considered include child care, parental leave, income support, tax benefits, and pension arrangements. Course reveals the importance of government for Canadian families and their successful development. SDG1, SDG16
COMPARATIVE FAMILY POLICY  Family Studies and Human Development  2252A/B Brescia A course that compares government policies for families in North America, Europe, and other parts of the world. Policies for child care, parental leave, income support, pensions and other areas are considered. Course shows how international comparisons can lead to better family policies in Canada and elsewhere. SDG1, SDG16
HISTORICAL ISSUES: FROM PRE-CONTACT TO THE WHITE PAPER  Indigenous Studies  1969 Western Main Campus This course examines key issues related to the history of Indigenous peoples in Canada. The time frame covers the pre-contact era to the 1969 White Paper. Topics may include: Aboriginal rights and title; treaty-making; colonial policy development; residential schools; relocation and centralization; child welfare; and the 1969 White Paper. SDG1, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO LAW AND PUBLIC POLICY  Political Science  2101A/B King's This course is designed to address a series of overarching questions about law, governance and public policy. Students will learn a variety of theoretical and methodological approaches to study law and public policy, with a focus on the application of these debates to contemporary social and political issues. SDG1, SDG16
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION AND POLICY  Political Science  2246E Western Main Campus This course explores many of the inner workings of government. Students will be introduced to selected research and issues in public administration and public policy in the context of Canada’s federal system. Topics include the politics-administration interface, intergovernmental relations, representative bureaucracy, the policy process, and citizen engagement, among others. SDG1, SDG16
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION AND POLICY  Political Science  2246E Brescia This course explores many of the inner workings of government. Students will be introduced to selected research and issues in public administration and public policy in the context of Canada’s federal system. Topics include the politics-administration interface, intergovernmental relations, representative bureaucracy, the policy process, and citizen engagement, among others. SDG1, SDG16
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION AND POLICY  Political Science  2246E Huron This course explores many of the inner workings of government. Students will be introduced to selected research and issues in public administration and public policy in the context of Canada’s federal system. Topics include the politics-administration interface, intergovernmental relations, representative bureaucracy, the policy process, and citizen engagement, among others. SDG1, SDG16
COMPARATIVE FAMILY POLICY  Political Science  2278F/G Brescia A course that compares government policies for families in North America, Europe, and other parts of the world. Policies for child care, parental leave, income support, pensions and other areas are considered. Course shows how international comparisons can lead to better family policies in Canada and elsewhere. SDG1, SDG16
FAMILY POLICY IN CANADA  Political Science  2279F/G Brescia An examination of government policies affecting families in Canada. Areas of family policy considered include child care, parental leave, income support, tax benefits, and pension arrangements. Course reveals the importance of government for Canadian families and their successful development. SDG1, SDG16
RACIALIZED INJUSTICE IN CANADA  Political Science  2533F/G Western Main Campus This course explores ‘race’ as a stigmatizing force in Canadian politics and how laws and policies are constructed on the bedrock of whiteness. It examines how the racialization of Indigenous peoples, ethnoracialized groups and ethnoreligious minorities shapes contemporary controversies in the realms of law, public policy, policing and criminal justice. SDG1, SDG16
RACIALIZED INJUSTICE IN CANADA  Political Science  2533F/G King's This course explores ‘race’ as a stigmatizing force in Canadian politics and how laws and policies are constructed on the bedrock of whiteness. It examines how the racialization of Indigenous peoples, ethnoracialized groups and ethnoreligious minorities shapes contemporary controversies in the realms of law, public policy, policing and criminal justice. SDG1, SDG16
ADVANCED SOCIOLOGY OF YOUTH  Sociology  4425F/G Western Main Campus This course focuses on the debates in this new field, including disputes among theoretical and methodological approaches, and disagreements about how to conceptualize "youth," youth culture, and the lack of youth involvement in adult institutions. The role of public policy is examined in addressing the political economy of youth. SDG1, SDG16
CONTEMPORARY CHALLENGES IN THE GLOBAL COMMUNITY I  International Relations  4703F/G Western Main Campus The capstone seminar in the International Relations Honours Specialization applies historical and political science approaches to challenges relevant to Canada and the global community today. Students initiate, direct and produce a major project with a public policy aimed at the Government of Canada and/or the global community. SDG1, SDG16, SDG17
ADVANCED AMERICAN STUDIES: BEING AMERICAN  American Studies  3310F/G Western Main Campus What defines being “American”? How is the American identity constructed, and how and why is it frequently contested? This course employs an interdisciplinary approach to explore the meaning(s) and definition(s) of American identity from multiple viewpoints, and within the context of US history, politics, regions, values, and culture. SDG1, SDG8
GENETIC ENGINEERING  Biology  3593A/B Western Main Campus An accounting of the principles in genetics that have led to advances in animal and plant breeding earlier in this century; recombinant DNA and other technologies employed in contemporary biotechnology; and the basis for continued progress in genetic engineering. SDG1, SDG8
INCOME TAX PLANNING  Business Administration  4437Q/R/S/T Western Main Campus This course focuses on how income tax impacts an individual in the areas of employment income, business income, property income and capital gains and how tax planning and organizational form can lead to different tax burdens. The material is most applicable for those who wish to pursue careers in the financial area, entrepreneurs and others that wish to develop an understanding of how income tax impacts financial planning. SDG1, SDG8
TAXATION FOR MANAGERS  Business Administration  4479A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed for individuals who wish to understand how income tax laws impact various types of income and wealth accumulation. It is specifically relevant to those pursuing careers in accounting, finance or becoming entrepreneurs. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIALITY: WHERE LITERATURE AND OTHER MEDIA MEET  Comparative Literature and Culture  3351F/G Western Main Campus What do graphic novels, digital story telling, opera, ekphrasis, and movie adaptations have in common? All are examples of intermediality, in that they reference, transpose, employ several modes, or are present in different SDG1, SDG8
MADNESS AND MAD STUDIES  Disability Studies  2218A/B King's This course draws on diverse research and first person narratives to identify and challenge mainstream ways of thinking about mental illness, psychiatry, labelling and processes of containment. Additionally, this course explores the themes of de/institutionalization, intersectionality, political economy, criminalization, housing and employment as they impact(ed) Mad people. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMIC THEORY AND POLICY I  Economics  2152A/B Western Main Campus National income accounts, price indexes, theories of aggregate demand and aggregate supply; rational expectations; the determination of real income, employment, wages, the rate of interest and the price level. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMIC THEORY AND POLICY I  Economics  2152A/B Huron National income accounts, price indexes, theories of aggregate demand and aggregate supply; rational expectations; the determination of real income, employment, wages, the rate of interest and the price level. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMIC THEORY AND POLICY I  Economics  2152A/B King's National income accounts, price indexes, theories of aggregate demand and aggregate supply; rational expectations; the determination of real income, employment, wages, the rate of interest and the price level. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMIC THEORY AND POLICY II  Economics  2153A/B Western Main Campus Inflation; unemployment; economic growth and fluctuations; the determination of the balance of payments and the exchange rate; and monetary and fiscal stabilization policies in closed and open economies. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMIC THEORY AND POLICY II  Economics  2153A/B Huron Inflation; unemployment; economic growth and fluctuations; the determination of the balance of payments and the exchange rate; and monetary and fiscal stabilization policies in closed and open economies. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMIC THEORY AND POLICY II  Economics  2153A/B King's Inflation; unemployment; economic growth and fluctuations; the determination of the balance of payments and the exchange rate; and monetary and fiscal stabilization policies in closed and open economies. SDG1, SDG8
LABOUR ECONOMICS  Economics  2155A/B Western Main Campus Labour economics encompasses the questions of the supply of and demand for labour in the aggregate and of various skills in particular. Alternative approaches to these questions will be discussed as well as their effects on the distribution of earnings and the level of unemployment. SDG1, SDG8
LABOUR ECONOMICS  Economics  2155A/B King's Labour economics encompasses the questions of the supply of and demand for labour in the aggregate and of various skills in particular. Alternative approaches to these questions will be discussed as well as their effects on the distribution of earnings and the level of unemployment. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIATE MICROECONOMICS II  Economics  2261A/B Western Main Campus Theories of monopoly markets, general equilibrium and welfare economics, game theory, public goods and externalities. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIATE MICROECONOMICS II  Economics  2261A/B Huron Theories of monopoly markets, general equilibrium and welfare economics, game theory, public goods and externalities. SDG1, SDG8
INTERMEDIATE MICROECONOMICS II  Economics  2261A/B King's Theories of monopoly markets, general equilibrium and welfare economics, game theory, public goods and externalities. SDG1, SDG8
MAKING A LIVING IN THE MIDDLE AGES: FARMERS, GUILD ARTISANS AND MERCHANTS  Economics  3318F/G Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of select critical debates about the medieval western European economy by examining the lives of its most important actors: farmers, guild artisans and merchants. Students will also learn how to analyse some of the historical documents employed by historians in these debates. SDG1, SDG8
LABOUR ECONOMICS I  Economics  3344A/B Western Main Campus A study of the labour market, including wage and employment determination, labour force participation, investment in labour market skills and unions. SDG1, SDG8
LABOUR ECONOMICS I  Economics  3344A/B King's A study of the labour market, including wage and employment determination, labour force participation, investment in labour market skills and unions. SDG1, SDG8
ELECTRIC CIRCUITS AND ELECTROMECHANICS  Electrical and Computer Engineering  2274A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces the principles of electrical circuits and components, including common electric motors employed in mechanical systems. Laboratories to introduce the students to common measurement tools used to assess and troubleshoot circuits. These foundations are expanded upon in a subsequent course focusing on electronic components and their applications. SDG1, SDG8
INTRODUCTION TO LITERATURE: READING, INTERPRETATION, ARGUMENT  English  1035E Huron This course will examine, both formally and historically, the major generic groupings of literature: poetry, fiction, and drama. Its focus will be on the different kinds of reading that these demand. It will develop students' analytical skills through intensive and extensive reading and through writing that employs logical argument and an understanding of basic critical concepts. SDG1, SDG8
PSYCHOLOGY AND LITERATURE: TORTURED MINDS, TWISTED TEXTS  English  3261F/G King's This course investigates the connections between literary story-telling and psychological storytelling, between stories that authors tell about characters and the stories that we tell about ourselves. Examining key psychoanalytical literary texts, this course considers the extent to which psychoanalytic theory employs literary figures to explain the workings of the unconscious. SDG1, SDG8
ADVANCED AMERICAN STUDIES: BEING AMERICAN  History  3310F/G Western Main Campus What defines being “American”? How is the American identity constructed, and how and why is it frequently contested? This course employs an interdisciplinary approach to explore the meaning(s) and definition(s) of American identity from multiple viewpoints, and within the context of US history, politics, regions, values, and culture. SDG1, SDG8
WORKPLACE LEARNING  History  3901F/G King's This is an independent study course based on voluntary or paid workplace experience in a History-related field or in a position where the skills of the discipline will be employed. Students will work with an approved faculty advisor on a project related to their work experience. SDG1, SDG8
WORKPLACE LEARNING  History  3902F/G King's This is an independent study course based on voluntary or paid workplace experience in a History-related field or in a position where the skills of the discipline will be employed. Students will work with an approved faculty advisor on a project related to their work experience. SDG1, SDG8
WORKPLACE LEARNING  History  3903F/G King's This is an independent study course based on voluntary or paid workplace experience in a History-related field or in a position where the skills of the discipline will be employed. Students will work with an approved faculty advisor on a project related to their work experience. SDG1, SDG8
CANADA IN THE SECOND WORLD WAR  History  4210E King's This reading and research-intensive course includes the examination of Canadian success and failure on fighting fronts, political, social, and economic organization for war, domestic paranoia and repression, and the emergence of the Canadian welfare state. Students will write a major research paper based on primary documents. SDG1, SDG8
FACULTY OF ARTS AND SOCIAL SCIENCE INTERNSHIP  Interdisciplinary Studies  3494 Huron This course aims to provide students with 8-16 months of practical experience relating to the student’s degree in an employment setting. During the work term, students complete an interim report, and following the work term, interns must complete a written report and oral presentation on work undertaken during the internship. SDG1, SDG8
RESEARCH DESIGN IN HUMAN MOVEMENT SCIENCE  Kinesiology  2032A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the basic aspects of reading, interpreting, evaluating, and presenting research in order to better understand the research process in physical activity. Measurement and data collection techniques from physical and social science areas of kinesiology will be examined using both quantitative and qualitative research designs employed in movement science. SDG1, SDG8
PSYCHOLOGICAL INTERVENTIONS IN EXERCISE, SPORT AND INJURY REHABILITATION  Kinesiology  3474A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed to increase the student's understanding of the psychological interventions that can be employed to increase participation and performance in various physical activity settings. SDG1, SDG8
MERGERS, ACQUISITIONS & OTHER CHANGES TO CORPORATE CONTROL  Law  5556A/C/D Western Main Campus This course will introduce students to the legal, regulatory, and public policy aspects of a variety of methods for effecting changes of corporate control including asset sales, amalgamations, takeover bids, and statutory plans of arrangement. Discussion of these topics will integrate legal rules with economic and financial principles. SDG1, SDG8
UNDERSTANDING LEADERSHIP RESEARCH  Leadership Studies  2234A/B Brescia Introduction to research methods and statistics employed in the scholarly study of leadership. Course investigates the ways to conduct leadership research and the application of statistical measures to research relating to leadership studies. SDG1, SDG8
LEADERSHIP IN BUSINESS  Management and Organizational Studies  3350A/B Brescia This course explores the concept of leadership and the different models of leadership which can be employed in organizations. It also examines the skills of effective leaders, the importance of context for leaders, and case studies of successful leaders in business. Topics may include leader as individual, team leadership, leading change, and creating vision and strategic direction. SDG1, SDG8
INTERNSHIP: WORK TERM EXTENSION  Management and Organizational Studies  3495 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of an additional 4-month internship work term (either as an extension of a current work term or with a new employer) following an initial 8- or 12-month work term recognized and approved by the Department. SDG1, SDG8
INTERNSHIP: WORK TERM EXTENSION  Management and Organizational Studies  3495 Brescia The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of an additional 4-month internship work term (either as an extension of a current work term or with a new employer) following an initial 8- or 12-month work term recognized and approved by the Department. SDG1, SDG8
INTERNSHIP: WORK TERM EXTENSION  Management and Organizational Studies  3495 Huron The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of an additional 4-month internship work term (either as an extension of a current work term or with a new employer) following an initial 8- or 12-month work term recognized and approved by the Department. SDG1, SDG8
INTERNSHIP: WORK TERM EXTENSION  Management and Organizational Studies  3495 King's The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of an additional 4-month internship work term (either as an extension of a current work term or with a new employer) following an initial 8- or 12-month work term recognized and approved by the Department. SDG1, SDG8
EMPLOYMENT LAW  Management and Organizational Studies  4375A/B Western Main Campus This course provides a general overview of the law of employment in Canada. In addition to considering the substantive rules of the law of employment, students will be encouraged to think about the law theoretically and critically. SDG1, SDG8
MOS WORK PLACEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  4500Y Brescia Students complete 16 weeks (560 to 640 hours) of paid work on-site on a predetermined schedule, typically 35 to 40 hours per week. Students must successfully complete two written reports on work undertaken during the work placement, and receive a "fully meets expectations" performance evaluation from the employer. SDG1, SDG8
MOS WORK PLACEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  4500Y Brescia Students complete 16 weeks (560 to 640 hours) of paid work on-site on a predetermined schedule, typically 35 to 40 hours per week. Students must successfully complete two written reports on work undertaken during the work placement and receive an "fully meets expectations" performance evaluation from the employer. SDG1, SDG8
MECHANICAL COMPONENTS DESIGN FOR MECHATRONIC SYSTEMS  Mechatronic Systems Engineering  3380A/B Western Main Campus This course investigates the stress analysis, design, and selection of various mechanical components typically employed in mechatronic systems. Topics include advanced solid modeling, failure theory, and the analysis and design of gearing, shafts, bearings and fasteners. SDG1, SDG8
THE EUROPEAN WELFARE STATE  Political Science  4406F/G Western Main Campus Is the European welfare state on the way out, or are the reports of its death greatly exaggerated? This seminar will deal with the status of the contemporary welfare state, within the context of its history, social and ideological foundations, and relationship to questions of citizenship, economic development, and European integration. SDG1, SDG8
SENIOR SEMINAR IN POLITICS, PHILOSOPHY AND ECONOMICS  Politics, Philosophy, and Economics  4100E Western Main Campus A capstone course for students in the final year of the Honours Specialization in Politics, Philosophy and Economics. Explores selected public policy topics from the standpoints of formal reasoning, normative theory, and political economy, employing the approaches and paradigms of Political Science, Philosophy and Economics. Run in a seminar format. Students will engage in group work and carry out a substantial independent project. SDG1, SDG8
VIOLENCE AND WESTERN RELIGIONS  Religious Studies  2166A/B King's Western religious beliefs, Judaeo-Christian and Islamic, have been employed in legitimating violence (the just war theory) and even in promoting its use (crusades, jihad). These beliefs have also been a principal source of condemning violence (pacifism, conscientious objection, anti-war declarations and protests). This tension will be examined historically and thematically. SDG1, SDG8
INTRODUCTION TO THE BIBLE: OLD TESTAMENT  Religious Studies  2201F/G King's An introduction to the history of Israel, to the literature of the First Testament of the Christian Bible and to the interpretation strategies employed by its ancient and contemporary readers. SDG1, SDG8
INTRODUCTION TO THE BIBLE: NEW TESTAMENT  Religious Studies  2202F/G King's An introduction to the distinctive Scriptures of Christianity--the New or Second Testament of the Christian Bible--and to the interpretative methods employed by ancient and contemporary readers of these books. SDG1, SDG8
INTERPRETING ABRAHAM  Religious Studies  2301F/G Huron This course examines religious texts (in translation) where Abraham is portrayed as the founder of peoples' the Tanakh, the Christian Bible, and the Qu'ran. The classic texts, images, and narrative of Abraham's story will be studied, as well as the interpretive methodologies employed in the Jewish, Muslim, and Christian traditions. SDG1, SDG8
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM  Science  3396 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of a second 8-month internship work term (with a new employer) recognized and approved by the Faculty of Science. SDG1, SDG8
INTERNSHIP WORK TERM  Science  3397 Western Main Campus The activities, reports and other contractual obligations of an additional 4-month internship work term (either as an extension of a current work term or with a new employer) following an initial 8- or 12-month work term recognized and approved by the Faculty of Science. SDG1, SDG8
JUSTICE AND ALTERNATIVE ECONOMIC SYSTEMS  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3380F/G King's An advanced exploration of the main philosophical debates over what a just and free society should look like. We investigate the strengths and weaknesses of contemporary capitalism, and contrast it with a range of economic alternatives including social democracy, state-socialism, market socialism, universal caregiving, workplace democracy, and basic income. SDG1, SDG8
THEOLOGY AND PRACTICE OF MUSIC IN THE CHURCH  Theological Studies  3330F/G Huron The course combines a survey of the important theological, philosophical, and cultural notions of music and its use in the church with practical instruction in pastoral music (choosing appropriate hymns, music for special occasions, working with professional and amateur church musicians, employment issues). SDG1, SDG8
ECONOMICS OF CHINA  Economics  3311F/G Western Main Campus This course examines economic development in the People's Republic of China since 1949. It analyzes China's economic successes and failures during both the Maoist era and reform period. Topics covered include socialist economic strategies, planning versus markets, income distribution, foreign trade and ownership. SDG1, SDG8, SDG10
BRAND MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  4415A/B Brescia Brand management discusses the role of the brand manager, how brands are managed to create brand equity, how marketers measure and track performance, and how analytics are used to grow businesses. The course also explores planning: how brand managers employ business reviews and marketing plans to drive their businesses forward. SDG1, SDG8, SDG10
POLITICAL GAMES  Political Science  2289F/G Brescia A course which employs the theory of games to depict and resolve political situations involving an absence of cooperation. The prisoner’s dilemma, chicken, stag hunt, and the ultimatum game are some of the games applied to such key events as trade disputes, nuclear threats, and the provision of public goods. SDG1, SDG8, SDG10
ECONOMICS OF CHINA  Economics  2128A/B Western Main Campus This course examines economic development of the People's Republic of China since 1949. It analyses China's economic successes and failures during the Maoist era and the reform period. Topics include state versus private ownership, foreign trade and investment in China, rural and urban reforms, inequality and poverty, and human development. SDG1, SDG8, SDG10, SDG11
REAL ESTATE AND THE CITIES  Geography  4460F/G Western Main Campus The object of the course is to expose students to the theoretical and empirical underpinnings of urban form and structure. A major focus is on understanding the theories, acquiring the techniques to test the theories, and critiquing the approaches employed for the empirical tests. SDG1, SDG8, SDG11
REAL ESTATE AND THE CITY  Management and Organizational Studies  4314F/G Western Main Campus The object of the course is to expose students to the theoretical and empirical underpinnings of urban form and structure. A major focus is on understanding the theories, acquiring the techniques to test the theories, and critiquing the approaches employed for the empirical tests. SDG1, SDG8, SDG11
URBAN ECONOMICS  Economics  2157F/G Western Main Campus A policy oriented analysis of the economic issues facing cities. Topics include urbanization, location of residences and employment, housing, transportation, pollution, urban poverty, crime and fiscal matters. SDG1, SDG8, SDG11, SDG15
URBAN ECONOMICS  Economics  2157F/G Huron A policy oriented analysis of the economic issues facing cities. Topics include urbanization, location of residences and employment, housing, transportation, pollution, urban poverty, crime and fiscal matters. SDG1, SDG8, SDG11, SDG15
ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES ON LATIN AMERICA  Anthropology  2216F/G Western Main Campus A journey into the political and economic history of the region that pays attention to the daily lives, as well as the momentous struggles, of its culturally diverse inhabitants. Topics covered include economic dependency and exploitation, urban poverty, social stratification, “race”, indigenous movements, state terror, peaceful resistance and revolution. SDG1, SDG8, SDG11, SDG16
ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES ON LATIN AMERICA  Indigenous Studies  2216F/G Western Main Campus A journey into the political and economic history of the region that pays attention to the daily lives, as well as the momentous struggles, of its culturally diverse inhabitants. Topics covered include economic dependency and exploitation, urban poverty, social stratification, “race”, indigenous movements, state terror, peaceful resistance and revolution. SDG1, SDG8, SDG11, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO FINANCIAL SECURITY SYSTEMS  Actuarial Science  1021A/B Western Main Campus The nature and cause of financial security and insecurity; public, private and employer programs and products to reduce financial insecurity, including social security, individual insurance and annuities along with employee pensions and benefits. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS  Economics  1021A/B Western Main Campus The problem of scarcity and its implications, choice; opportunity cost, specialization and exchange; supply and demand; economic choices of households and firms; competition and monopoly; resource markets; public policy; income distribution. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS  Economics  1021A/B Brescia The problem of scarcity and its implications, choice; opportunity cost, specialization and exchange; supply and demand; economic choices of households and firms; competition and monopoly; resource markets; public policy; income distribution. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS  Economics  1021A/B Huron The problem of scarcity and its implications, choice; opportunity cost, specialization and exchange; supply and demand; economic choices of households and firms; competition and monopoly; resource markets; public policy; income distribution. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS  Economics  1021A/B King's The problem of scarcity and its implications, choice; opportunity cost, specialization and exchange; supply and demand; economic choices of households and firms; competition and monopoly; resource markets; public policy; income distribution. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT I  Economics  2124A/B Western Main Campus A review of the economic problems of the third world and the nature of the process of economic development. Topics may include: structure of developing countries' economies; theories of economic growth and development; development and human welfare; planning and markets; human resources in development. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT I  Economics  2124A/B Huron A review of the economic problems of the third world and the nature of the process of economic development. Topics may include: structure of developing countries' economies; theories of economic growth and development; development and human welfare; planning and markets; human resources in development. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT I  Economics  2124A/B King's A review of the economic problems of the third world and the nature of the process of economic development. Topics may include: structure of developing countries' economies; theories of economic growth and development; development and human welfare; planning and markets; human resources in development. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
INTERMEDIATE MICROECONOMIC THEORY II  Economics  2151A/B Western Main Campus Theories of imperfectly competitive markets and the markets for factors of production; game theory, general equilibrium and welfare economics. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
INTERMEDIATE MICROECONOMIC THEORY II  Economics  2151A/B Huron Theories of imperfectly competitive markets and the markets for factors of production; game theory, general equilibrium and welfare economics. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
INTERMEDIATE MICROECONOMIC THEORY II  Economics  2151A/B King's Theories of imperfectly competitive markets and the markets for factors of production; game theory, general equilibrium and welfare economics. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO CONSUMER BEHAVIOUR AND HUMAN RESOURCES  Management and Organizational Studies  1021A/B Brescia This course introduces students to the study of management and organizations, based on best available evidence. Coverage includes consumer behavior and human resource management. These disciplines, which are informed by social science research, are fundamental to understanding products, consumer choice, markets, and the interface between employers and the organization. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12
ECONOMICS FOR ENGINEERING AND SCIENCE STUDENTS  Economics  2001A/B Western Main Campus Introduces students in engineering and science programs to Economics. The course makes use of calculus to examine topics including the problem of scarcity and its implications, opportunity cost, supply and demand; competition and monopoly; resource markets; income distribution; inflation, money and monetary institutions; balance of payments; and exchange rates. SDG1, SDG8, SDG12, SDG16
GLOBAL POLITICAL ECONOMY  Political Science  2257 Huron A comprehensive survey of the principal issues, perspectives and debates in the field of global political economy. Topics include the emergence of economic globalisation and its consequences for the environment, labour, democracy, international conflict and poverty. Alternatives to contemporary economic globalisation and contending approaches to international development are also considered. SDG1, SDG8, SDG13
CLIMATE JUSTICE  Philosophy  3850F/G Huron Climate change affects everyone, but its burdens fall unevenly on different people, depending on factors like race and class. In responding, many Indigenous, environmentalist, anti-racist, feminist and labour movements speak of climate justice. What is climate justice? How might it impact the law, public policy and social movements? SDG1, SDG8, SDG13, SDG16
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING DESIGN FOR MEDICAL STUDENTS  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  4499 Western Main Campus Selected chemical, biochemical or pharmaceutical processes or processes for pollution abatement will be designed. Alternatively, the design of specific biomedical devices may be carried out. Chemical engineering principles will be employed. The design will include problem formulation, detailed design of equipment, environmental, economic and legal issues, and safety consideration. SDG1, SDG8, SDG15
APPLIED ECONOMETRICS II  Economics  3389A/B Western Main Campus This course is an introduction to machine learning and big data for use in economic analysis. Machine learning employs techniques for analyzing large data sets with an emphasis on making predictions. The econometric methods covered in Economics 2222A/B and Economics 2223A/B are extended to common machine learning methods such as random forest and artificial neural networks. SDG1, SDG8, SDG15
PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS  Economics  1022A/B Western Main Campus National income; aggregate supply and aggregate demand; inflation, unemployment and interest rates; money and monetary institutions; economic growth; balance of payments; and exchange rates. SDG1, SDG8, SDG16
PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS  Economics  1022A/B Brescia National income; aggregate supply and aggregate demand; inflation, unemployment and interest rates; money and monetary institutions; economic growth; balance of payments; and exchange rates. SDG1, SDG8, SDG16
PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS  Economics  1022A/B Huron National income; aggregate supply and aggregate demand; inflation, unemployment and interest rates; money and monetary institutions; economic growth; balance of payments; and exchange rates. SDG1, SDG8, SDG16
PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS  Economics  1022A/B King's National income; aggregate supply and aggregate demand; inflation, unemployment and interest rates; money and monetary institutions; economic growth; balance of payments; and exchange rates. SDG1, SDG8, SDG16
EMPLOYMENT LAW  Law  5650A/D Western Main Campus This course provides an opportunity to examine the individual employer/employee relationship and the statutory protection of employment rights and benefits. SDG1, SDG8, SDG16
PHILOSOPHY OF ECONOMICS  Philosophy  2026F/G Western Main Campus Economic life and economic science in philosophical perspective. Classical and contemporary philosophers are studied on such issues as property and labor; efficiency, fairness and freedom in the market; rationality, utility and economic value; welfare and economic justice. The emphasis is on probing underlying assumptions about the economic system. SDG1, SDG8, SDG16
PHILOSOPHY OF ECONOMICS  Philosophy  2026F/G Huron Economic life and economic science in philosophical perspective. Classical and contemporary philosophers are studied on such issues as property and labor; efficiency, fairness and freedom in the market; rationality, utility and economic value; welfare and economic justice. The emphasis is on probing underlying assumptions about the economic system. SDG1, SDG8, SDG16
THE ETHICS OF PROFESSIONAL RELATIONSHIPS  Philosophy  2720F/G Western Main Campus Professionals have special rights and duties that attach to their professional roles. This course will focus on the special ethical obligations that professionals have to themselves, to their clients, to their employers, to third parties, to their professions, and to society at large. SDG1, SDG8, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO THE ARTS AND HUMANITIES  Arts and Humanities  1020E Western Main Campus A combined historical and thematic survey of select fields that comprise the Humanities and the various approaches and methods they employ in furthering our understanding of the human experience. The various forms of communication used in the arts will also be examined. SDG1, SDG8, SDG17
BUSINESS COMMUNICATIONS  Management and Organizational Studies  2205F/G Brescia An examination of the written, oral and visual aspects of business communication. Topics include genres of workplace writing; positive, negative and persuasive messages; oral communication; and employment seeking communications. SDG1, SDG8, SDG17
BUSINESS LAW  Management and Organizational Studies  2275A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to Canadian business law, including: tort law, contracts, property, employment, partnerships, corporations, debtor and creditor, bankruptcy and insolvency, sale of goods and consumer protection. Cases and current events are used to illustrate legal issues and to solve legal problems. SDG1, SDG8, SDG17
BUSINESS LAW  Management and Organizational Studies  2275A/B Brescia An introduction to Canadian business law, including: tort law, contracts, property, employment, partnerships, corporations, debtor and creditor, bankruptcy and insolvency, sale of goods and consumer protection. Cases and current events are used to illustrate legal issues and to solve legal problems. SDG1, SDG8, SDG17
BUSINESS LAW  Management and Organizational Studies  2275A/B Huron An introduction to Canadian business law, including: tort law, contracts, property, employment, partnerships, corporations, debtor and creditor, bankruptcy and insolvency, sale of goods and consumer protection. Cases and current events are used to illustrate legal issues and to solve legal problems. SDG1, SDG8, SDG17
BUSINESS LAW  Management and Organizational Studies  2275A/B King's An introduction to Canadian business law, including: tort law, contracts, property, employment, partnerships, corporations, debtor and creditor, bankruptcy and insolvency, sale of goods and consumer protection. Cases and current events are used to illustrate legal issues and to solve legal problems. SDG1, SDG8, SDG17
WRITING IN THE WORLD: INTRODUCTION TO PROFESSIONAL WRITING  Writing  2111F/G Western Main Campus This course will introduce students to various genres of workplace writing such as letters, memos, and reports. Topics include: employment communications (application letters and resumes); business writing style; positive, negative, and persuasive messages; cross-cultural communication; oral communication. SDG1, SDG8, SDG17
PROCESS ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  3326A/B/Y Western Main Campus This course introduces chemical engineering students to the basic concepts employed in chemical, biochemical and environmental industries and the fundamentals of heat transfer with and without phase change. This knowledge will be used for the design of various types of equipment such as heat exchangers, agitated reactors, and condensers. SDG1, SDG8, SDG9
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT II  Economics  3325A/B Western Main Campus This course takes a macroeconomic approach to development with an emphasis on models of economic growth. The course will cover the Malthusian model through the Industrial Revolution and into modern economic growth focusing on explaining differences in income per capita across countries. SDG1, SDG8, SDG9
CAPITALISM AND THE WORKING CLASS  History  3850F/G King's An exploration of the making of the working class in North America with the rise of industrial capitalism. Students will examine industrial discipline, labour commodification and dislocation, the experience of poverty and unemployment, family wage earning strategies, workers' religious, political, and labour organizations, among other aspects of the formation of working class consciousness. SDG1, SDG8, SDG9
ADVANCED LABOUR LAW SPEAKERS SERIES  Law  5646A/D Western Main Campus This speaker series provides a focused review of the leading issues in the regulation of labour and employment law, led by a faculty professor, and taught by visiting labour law and industrial relations academics, legal decision-makers and practitioners who are experts in their specific workplace law topic. SDG1, SDG8, SDG9
THE POLITICAL, ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL CONTEXT OF CANADIAN SOCIAL WORK PRACTICE  Social Work  3308F/G King's An analysis of major political, social and economic aspects of Canadian society relevant to the development and implementation of social welfare policies and the practice of Social Work. This course will include an emphasis on globalization, the role of the media as an interpreter, and practice elements such as advocacy, coalition building, lobbying, and political involvement. SDG1, SDG8, SDG9
ECONOMIC HISTORY OF CANADA II  Economics  2112F/G King's The economic growth of post-Confederation Canada with emphasis on the twentieth Century. Topics include: approaches to and theories of economic history, the growth of population, urbanization, capital, investment, industrial structure, infrastructure, money and banking, as well as public policy regarding business cycles, unemployment, inflation, free trade and globalization. SDG1, SDG8, SDG9, SDG10, SDG11
CANADIAN LITERATURE: CREATIVITY AND THE LOCAL  English  3580F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the literary cultures of Southwestern Ontario, examining the ways local writing accesses the public, builds communities, relates people to their environment, and connects local, national, and transnational networks. Students develop critical, creative, and experiential perspectives and employ community engaged learning to develop course concepts beyond the classroom. SDG1, SDG8, SDG9, SDG13, SDG17
PORTFOLIO MANAGEMENT  Business Administration  4433A/B Western Main Campus For individuals interested in money and capital markets, who may seek employment with any of the wide range of institutions involved in money management. Objectives: (1) knowledge of established portfolio theory, (2) understanding of the Canadian securities industries, and (3) consideration of basic ethical, communicative and organizational problems involved in management of financial assets. SDG1, SDG8, SDG9, SDG16, SDG17
ECONOMICS OF AIR TRANSPORTATION  Economics  2166F/G Western Main Campus Microeconomic theory and empirical techniques are applied to the study of national and international air transport. Topics may include demand analysis, costs of airport/airline operations, changes in technology organization of the airline industry, regulation and public policy, and pricing. SDG1, SDG9
COMPARATIVE PUBLIC OPINION  Political Science  3337F/G Western Main Campus This course critically situates the role and place of public opinion within the politics of advanced industrial democracies. Topics include defining the concept of public opinion; considering the individual and group sources of opinion; and evaluating the relationship of public opinion with public policy, media and various contemporary issues. SDG1, SDG9
SPECIAL TOPICS IN GOVERNANCE  Governance, Leadership and Ethics  3001F/G Huron Governance is about collective action and shared decision-making in complex organizational settings. This course provides an in-depth examination of key issues in governance theory and practice across the public, private, and community sectors. Topics include: inter-sectoral collaboration, multi-level governance, social innovation, and public policy learning. SDG1, SDG9, SDG16, SDG17
FOOD AND HEALTH IN THE MIDDLE AGES  Comparative Literature and Culture  2141A/B Western Main Campus Discover the fascinating world of medieval food culture and explore the role nutrition played in the theory of health and wellness. Study the presumed medicinal properties of the foodstuffs available in pre-Columbian Europe, their preparation and consumption, and try your hands on period recipes from the different regions. SDG2, SDG3
INTRODUCTORY HUMAN NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  1070A/B Brescia An introductory study of food and nutrition, with a particular emphasis on nutrient sources, physiological roles, including dietary requirements, and impact on health. SDG2, SDG3
FUNDAMENTALS OF HUMAN NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  2070A/B Brescia An introductory study of food and nutrition, with a particular emphasis on the role of diet and nutrients in supporting health and preventing the development of nutritional deficiencies and disease. Students have the opportunity to independently explore and conduct an analysis of a nutrient-health relationship. SDG2, SDG3
NUTRITIONAL ASSESSMENT  Foods and Nutrition  3344A/B Brescia A critical survey of the methods used in the assessment of food and nutrient intakes and nutritional status of groups and individuals, in both health and disease. SDG2, SDG3
FUNDAMENTALS OF COMMUNITY NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  3361F/G Brescia The role of nutrition at the local, regional, national and international levels. Emphasis will be placed on processes involved in planning and evaluating nutrition interventions and policy efforts to support population health. SDG2, SDG3
NUTRITION AND PHYSICAL ACTIVITY  Foods and Nutrition  3373A/B Brescia An integrative study of physical activity and its impact on health and performance. This course will emphasize the role of nutrition to support health, fitness and performance goals in a variety of populations and explore current trends in sport nutrition. SDG2, SDG3
CLINICAL NUTRITION II  Foods and Nutrition  4453A/B Brescia Advanced principles and practices of medical nutrition therapy and nutritional support. Metabolic, anatomical and physiological alternations in selected diseases are the basis for the nutritional care plan. SDG2, SDG3
CLINICAL NUTRITION III  Foods and Nutrition  4455A/B Brescia An advanced study of the role of medical nutritional therapy in the management of selected diseases, conditions and disorders. Case study approach. SDG2, SDG3
EXERCISE, NUTRITION & WELLNESS  Foods and Nutrition  4477A/B Brescia An overview of the impact of nutrition and exercise on selected health and exercise performance measures. Via lecture and reading materials, students will come to appreciate how lifestyle decisions which are under their control can enhance their health and performance. SDG2, SDG3
EXERCISE, NUTRITION & WELLNESS  Kinesiology  4477A/B Western Main Campus An overview of the impact of nutrition and exercise on selected health and exercise performance measures. Via lecture and reading materials, students will come to appreciate how lifestyle decisions which are under their control can enhance their health and their performance. SDG2, SDG3
PSYCHOLOGY OF EATING  Psychology  2054A/B Brescia This course examines the neurobehavioural, developmental, cognitive and social determinants of eating behaviour. Topics may include the biology of hunger and satiety, food preference and choice, social and cultural meanings of food, media influences, body image, emotions and eating, obesity and dieting, and disordered eating. SDG2, SDG3
ECONOMIC POLICY I  Economics  2288F/G Western Main Campus This course deals with contemporary microeconomic policy issues of the Canadian economy. Specific attention is paid to policy issues arising in agriculture, renewable and non-renewable resources (including energy), manufacturing, and the service sector (including health and education). Contemporary issues in trade, regional and industrial policy are also discussed. SDG2, SDG3, SDG4, SDG7, SDG9, SDG10, SDG12
BIOLOGY AND MICROORGANISMS  Biology  1290B Western Main Campus The fundamental principles of biology with emphasis on cell function and the role of microorganisms in public health, sanitation, food, and nutrition. Restricted to Food and Nutrition modules or by permission of the Department of Biology. SDG2, SDG3, SDG6
FOOD ANALYSIS  Foods and Nutrition  4435A/B Brescia Promotes understanding of the fundamentals, procedures, and laboratory techniques of physical, chemical and biochemical analyses (qualitative and quantitative) of foods. Emphasis on utilization and/or application in food science, public health, sanitation, foods and nutrition. SDG2, SDG3, SDG6
THE POLITICS OF INTERNATIONAL TRADE LAW AND NEGOTIATION  Political Science  4418F/G King's This course addresses the negotiation, contestation, implementation, and enforcement of international trade law. Particular emphasis will be placed on the relationship between international trade law and negotiations and ostensibly non-trade areas including health, development, aid, environment, food safety, agriculture, water, and democracy. SDG2, SDG3, SDG6, SDG10, SDG13
INTRODUCTION TO FOODS AND NUTRITION: LIFE CYCLE NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  0012A/B Brescia An introductory course about the basic aspects of Life Cycle Nutrition. Emphasis will be placed on how students can use credible resources to find information about nutrition recommendations and eating habits of Canadians of all ages and life stages, nutrition and disease prevention, nutrition and physical activity, safe food handling procedures, food biotechnology and global hunger. SDG2, SDG3, SDG12
NUTRITION, AGING AND HEALTH  Foods and Nutrition  3364A/B Brescia A study of the relationships among nutrition, aging and health including the current and projected aged Canadian population, their nutritional needs, limitations (economic, physical, behavioral, etc) to meeting those needs, nutrition/age related health issues and program/services available or needed. SDG2, SDG3, SDG8
CHRONIC DISEASE PREVENTION AND MANAGEMENT  Health Sciences  4740A/B Western Main Campus Chronic disease is a tremendous burden for our health care system and an economic burden for Canada. This course will examine the prevalence of chronic disease, key factors associated with the significant increase in chronic diseases, and strategies for primary prevention such as an active lifestyle, good nutrition, healthy weight, as well as secondary prevention of complications. SDG2, SDG3, SDG8
COMMUNITY NUTRITION II  Foods and Nutrition  4462A/B Brescia This seminar-based course will build on the concepts examined in Foods and Nutrition 3361F/G Fundamentals of Community Nutrition. Emphasis will be placed on populationlevel approaches to nutrition interventions from a public health perspective. SDG2, SDG3, SDG9, SDG17
NUTRITION EDUCATION AND COMMUNICATION  Foods and Nutrition  2266F/G Brescia An analysis of behaviour change and communication theory in the context of nutrition education. SDG2, SDG4, SDG17
GENDER AND THE ENVIRONMENT  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3312F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the relationship between gender and the environment, including the disproportionate impact of environmental degradation on women and children, gender and agricultural practices and policies, land tenure and access to and control of resources, and the role of gender in environmental activism at both local and global levels. SDG2, SDG5, SDG12, SDG13
ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY  Biology  2485A/B Western Main Campus Basic principles of environmental biology, human ecology, ecosystem structure and function. Human population growth and its impact on soil, water, energy, agriculture and natural populations of plants and animals. Environmental problems created by resource exploitation and possible solutions. SDG2, SDG6, SDG7, SDG12, SDG15
ECOPHYSIOLOGY OF PLANTS  Biology  3603A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to the physiological mechanisms governing the success and distribution of plants in different environments. Specific topics covered will include leaf energy balance, photosynthesis, water transport and mineral nutrition. This course will provide background information for further courses in plant ecology or plant physiology. SDG2, SDG6, SDG7, SDG13, SDG15, SDG16
FOOD PRODUCTION MANAGEMENT I  Foods and Nutrition  3348A/B Brescia The application of scientific principles to the procurement, storage, processing and service of institutional food. Menu- planning to meet nutritional requirements while working under the constraints of budgets and the available food supplies, equipment and staff. Food trends, sanitation and safety. SDG2, SDG6, SDG16
ENVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT CHALLENGES  Geography  1500F/G Western Main Campus Examines environmental change over long periods of earth history, considering both physical processes and human impacts. An integrative approach provides a basis for understanding some of the world's most pressing environment and development challenges, such as biodiversity loss, desertification, climate change, energy consumption, and persistent hunger and malnourishment. SDG2, SDG7, SDG13, SDG15
ANDEAN PREHISTORY  Anthropology  2234F/G Western Main Campus This course will focus primarily on the prehistory of the Peruvian Andes and Coast, with some overlap into Ecuador, Bolivia, Chile and Amazonia. We will study the area's archaeological record in some detail, touching on a variety of themes that are of general archaeological interest, e.g. agricultural origins, trade, the rise of complex societies, the role of religious ideology, and the interpretation of archaeological evidence. SDG2, SDG10
ANDEAN PREHISTORY  Anthropology  2234F/G Brescia This course will focus primarily on the prehistory of the Peruvian Andes and Coast, with some overlap into Ecuador, Bolivia, Chile and Amazonia. We will study the area's archaeological record in some detail, touching on a variety of themes that are of general archaeological interest, e.g. agricultural origins, trade, the rise of complex societies, the role of religious ideology, and the interpretation of archaeological evidence. SDG2, SDG10
ANDEAN PREHISTORY  Indigenous Studies  2234F/G Western Main Campus This course will focus primarily on the prehistory of the Peruvian Andes and Coast, with some overlap into Ecuador, Bolivia, Chile and Amazonia. We will study the area's archaeological record in some detail, touching on a variety of themes that are of general archaeological interest, e.g. agricultural origins, trade, the rise of complex societies, the role of religious ideology, and the interpretation of archaeological evidence. SDG2, SDG10
ANDEAN PREHISTORY  Indigenous Studies  2234F/G Brescia This course will focus primarily on the prehistory of the Peruvian Andes and Coast, with some overlap into Ecuador, Bolivia, Chile and Amazonia. We will study the area's archaeological record in some detail, touching on a variety of themes that are of general archaeological interest, e.g. agricultural origins, trade, the rise of complex societies, the role of religious ideology, and the interpretation of archaeological evidence. SDG2, SDG10
ARCHAEOLOGY AND WORLD PREHISTORY  Anthropology  2100 Western Main Campus The field of archaeology, with emphasis on the major discoveries of the discipline. Topics include the evolution of humans, their spread throughout the world, the origins of agriculture, urbanization, and the development of early civilizations. Major archaeological sites like Olduvai Gorge, Stonehenge, Giza, Ur and Teotihuacan will be discussed. SDG2, SDG11
INTRODUCTION TO FOODS & NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  10 Brescia An introductory course about foods and nutrition. Students will study nutrient content of food, food safety, and learn to apply nutrition recommendations throughout the life cycle. Emphasis will be placed on using credible resources of nutrition information. SDG2, SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO FOODS AND NUTRITION: HEALTHY EATING  Foods and Nutrition  0011A/B Brescia An introductory course about the basic aspects of Healthy Eating. Emphasis will be placed on how students can use credible resources to find information about the nutrient content of foods, read food labels, nutrition recommendations (including Canada's Food Guide) and the eating habits for their life stage and make healthy food choices for themselves. SDG2, SDG12
FOOD AND SOCIETY  Sociology  2142A/B Brescia This course explores issues associated with food and contemporary society such as access, production, consumption, marketing, identity, and nutrition. SDG2, SDG12
SUSTAINABILITY AND THE ENVIRONMENT  Integrated Science  2001F Western Main Campus An exploration of socio-scientific issues facing humanity, including climate change, world hunger, energy/water availability and habitat loss. The interdisciplinary nature and interconnectivity of these issues will be discussed. Students will access the scientific literature and government reports, critically SDG2, SDG13, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO THE PHILOSOPHY OF FOOD  Philosophy  2082F/G Western Main Campus A philosophical reflection on food and our current food system. Issues may include food and climate change, food justice, local and global hunger and food insecurity, the industrization of food and agriculture, the moral and political dimensions of genetically modified food, or the treatment of animals and lab cultured meat. SDG2, SDG13, SDG16
BIOLOGY OF THE FUNGI  Biology  3218F/G Western Main Campus This course provides an introduction to the fungi with emphasis on their biology, ecology, genetics and interactions with other organisms, including humans and their crops. Emphasis is on the true fungi, including yeasts, with brief treatment of other fungus-like microbes of the Kingdoms Chromalveolata and Amoebozoa. SDG2, SDG15
COMMUNICATIONS  Human Ecology  2266F/G Brescia A social-psychological analysis of communication theory in the context of interpersonal small-group and large-group dynamics. Group exercises to improve communication skills and to stimulate discussion. Assignments and laboratories to provide an opportunity to prepare and present information within the scope of foods and nutrition and human ecology. SDG2, SDG15, SDG17
POLICY DEVELOPMENT AND ADVOCACY  Foods and Nutrition  3380A/B Brescia This course examines policy development in government and the strategies and actions taken by advocacy groups to influence government in the making and implementation of policy and programs.  The focus will be on policies affecting foods and nutrition in Canada. SDG2, SDG16
ARCHAEOLOGY OF ONTARIO AND THE GREAT LAKES  Anthropology  2233F/G Western Main Campus The prehistoric societies of Ontario and surrounding areas. Topics include the entry of humans into the New World and their arrival in Ontario; development of agriculture; appearance of historic period societies such as the Huron, Neutral and Ojibwa; impact of European settlement and economic systems on native societies. SDG2, SDG8
ARCHAEOLOGY OF ONTARIO AND THE GREAT LAKES  Indigenous Studies  2233F/G Western Main Campus The prehistoric societies of Ontario and surrounding areas. Topics include the entry of humans into the New World and their arrival in Ontario; development of agriculture; appearance of historic period societies such as the Huron, Neutral and Ojibwa; impact of European settlement and economic systems on native societies. SDG2, SDG8
SLAVERY, RESISTANCE AND EMANCIPATION IN THE CARIBBEAN  History  3702F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the rise of Caribbean slavery, the Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade and the Caribbean region, the experience of enslavement, the relationship between bound labour and plantation agriculture, the forms and SDG2, SDG8, SDG10
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT II  Economics  2125A/B Western Main Campus Topics will include savings and the financing of capital formation in the development process; the role of international trade and capital flows; natural resources and agriculture in economic development. SDG2, SDG8, SDG10, SDG12
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT II  Economics  2125A/B Huron Topics will include savings and the financing of capital formation in the development process; the role of international trade and capital flows; natural resources and agriculture in economic development. SDG2, SDG8, SDG10, SDG12
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT II  Economics  2125A/B King's Topics will include savings and the financing of capital formation in the development process; the role of international trade and capital flows; natural resources and agriculture in economic development. SDG2, SDG8, SDG10, SDG12
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT STUDIES  Economics  3343F/G King's An examination of the causes of economic backwardness and the process of economic development. Topics will include: theories of economic growth and development; role of agriculture; rural- urban migration; development finance; international aspects of development. SDG2, SDG8, SDG11
PRINCIPLES OF FOOD SCIENCE  Foods and Nutrition  2232 Brescia A study of the physical structure, chemical composition and nutritive value of foods with emphasis on the effect on a finished product of the physical and chemical conditions, the proportion of ingredients and manipulative techniques. Discussion of aesthetic qualities and food economics. SDG2, SDG8, SDG12
GLOBALIZATION AND THEORIES OF JUSTICE  Philosophy  3820F/G Huron This course subjects globalization, as an economic, political and cultural phenomenon, to critical scrutiny, using tools provided by theories of justice. Topics considered may include: sweatshops; world hunger; refugee rights; the claim to universality in human rights discourse; and the ethics of militant protest to back demands for global justice. SDG2, SDG8, SDG16
ECONOMIC HISTORY OF CANADA I  Economics  2111F/G King's The economic development of Canada pre-confederation with emphasis on the nineteenth century. Topics include: the staples theory of economic history, the European background, population growth, agriculture and land settlement, money and banking, growth of capital and investment, industrialization, government revenues and expenditures, and the development of industry and transportation systems. SDG2, SDG8, SDG9, SDG16
GLOBAL AGRICULTURE AND FOOD SYSTEMS  Geography  3445F/G Western Main Campus Food is a basic human need and agriculture is one of the most fundamental ways that societies interact with their habitats. This course examines the diversity of world agriculture and the rise of a dominant industrial system, focusing on both the social and environmental dimensions of agrarian change and their interrelation. SDG2, SDG9
ADVANCED TOPICS IN GLOBAL POLITICAL ECONOMY  Political Science  3365F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the nature of relations between developing and industrialized states with special focus on such issues as development, aid, trade, investment, food and agriculture. SDG2, SDG9, SDG10
THE EVOLUTION OF CITIES  Sociology  2151A/B Western Main Campus Along with the "Agricultural Revolution" and the "Industrial Revolution" we have experienced an "Urban Revolution". This course examines the shift from rural life to "Urbanism" as our predominant way of life. Cities are analysed from cross-cultural, theoretical and evolutionary perspectives. SDG2, SDG9, SDG11
THE EVOLUTION OF CITIES  Sociology  2151A/B King's Along with the "Agricultural Revolution" and the "Industrial Revolution" we have experienced an "Urban Revolution". This course examines the shift from rural life to "Urbanism" as our predominant way of life. Cities are analysed from cross-cultural, theoretical and evolutionary perspectives. SDG2, SDG9, SDG11
INTRODUCTION TO THE HUMAN ENVIRONMENT  Geography  1400F/G Western Main Campus This course introduces students to the central problems, concepts, methods and applications of human geography. It pays particular attention to the ways humans interact with the world; for example, population growth, use of natural resources, culturally-based activities, urbanization and settlements, agricultural activities, and industrialization. SDG2, SDG9, SDG11, SDG12
GLOBALIZED CAPITALIST AGRICULTURE  Centre for Global Studies  3527F/G Huron An examination of the deployment and consumption of labour, natural resources, manufactured inputs, and transportation regimes in the production of agricultural products. This course examines each of these broad themes as it is shaped by and produces capitalist social, political, and material relations. SDG2, SDG9, SDG12
ADVANCED FOOD SCIENCE  Foods and Nutrition  3342A/B Brescia Selected processing methods and their effect on the nutritive value and acceptability of a product; properties and uses of food carbohydrates, fats and enzymes used in the food industry. SDG2, SDG9, SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO INTERPROFESSIONAL HEALTH EDUCATION  Health Sciences  3190F/G Western Main Campus This course is intended to aid students considering a career in any health-related profession. It will help to prepare students for education and practice in the evolving healthcare system and introduce concepts that will help them to understand how to be effective as part of an interprofessional team. Diverse methods of teaching and evaluation will be used, including online facilitation and small group learning. SDG3, SDG4
LIFESTYLE, INDIVIDUAL, FITNESS & EXERCISE  Kinesiology  2993A/B/Y Western Main Campus This course is an introduction to knowledge and techniques essential in designing exercise programs promoting individual active lifestyles. Using a variety of common exercise types, students will put into practice techniques to educate and motivate individuals to adopt an active healthy lifestyle to promote optimum health for all ages. SDG3, SDG4
APPLICATIONS OF PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  2990A/B Western Main Campus The purpose of this course is to acquaint students with some of the ways in which psychological evidence and techniques can be applied to the practice of law, business, education, the health sciences, etc. SDG3, SDG4
APPLICATIONS OF PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  2990A/B Brescia The purpose of this course is to acquaint students with some of the ways in which psychological evidence and techniques can be applied to the practice of law, business, education, the health sciences, etc. SDG3, SDG4
APPLICATIONS OF PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  2990A/B King's The purpose of this course is to acquaint students with some of the ways in which psychological evidence and techniques can be applied to the practice of law, business, education, the health sciences, etc. SDG3, SDG4
MENTAL HEALTH AND DEAFNESS  Psychology  4303F/G King's Topics include definitions of deafness, cultural models, education and language choices, identity and peer/family relationships. Clinical presentation of mental health disorders as well as best practices for treatment delivery will be examined. Issues of diversity in psychology will be highlighted as well as the role of clinician in specialty areas. SDG3, SDG4
SPORT AND HEALTH POLICY  Kinesiology  3515F/G Western Main Campus This course examines sport and health policy from national and international perspectives. It is concerned with social inclusion, focusing on the applicability of policies in terms of gender, race, ability, social class, and introduces various international examples of sport and health policy, including ramifications of hosting mega events, sport for development and peace, and sport diplomacy. SDG3, SDG4, SDG5, SDG16
COMMUNITY-BASED METHODS AND PRACTICES  Geography  3001F/G Western Main Campus This is an advanced community-based experiential course that combines in-class discussions with community based research. Students will train in methodologies and ethics of working with First Nations communities. Areas of research may include but not limited to ecological restoration, land claims, self-government, education, health and wellness and urban issues. SDG3, SDG4, SDG11, SDG15, SDG17
COMMUNITY-BASED RESEARCH IN INDIGENOUS STUDIES  Indigenous Studies  4023F/G Western Main Campus This is an advanced community-based experiential course that combines in-class discussions with community based research. Students will train in methodologies and ethics of working with Indigenous communities. Areas of research may include but not limited to ecological restoration, land claims, self-government, education, health and wellness and urban issues. SDG3, SDG4, SDG11, SDG15, SDG17
UNDERSTANDING SOCIETY: SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS AND SOCIAL CHANGE  Sociology  0011A/B Brescia This course explores different social institutions and the dynamics of social change. Topics include the sociological perspective and research techniques, families, education, religion, health, mass media, aging, the economy and work, population, collective behaviour, and urbanization. SDG3, SDG4, SDG11, SDG16
FIELD SCHOOL IN INDIGENOUS STUDIES  Indigenous Studies  4022E Western Main Campus An advanced seminar course combining in-class discussions of theoretical texts, research papers alongside community-based research. Students will be trained in appropriate methodologies and ethics of working with Indigenous Communities. Areas of research and instruction may include land claims, self-government, education, health care, and urban issues. SDG3, SDG4, SDG11, SDG17
SOCIAL POLICY AND THE PUBLIC GOOD  Political Science  2218F/G King's This course addresses core social policy debates (in areas such as health, education, immigration, among others), how the state marshals resources to create and administer these programs and how citizens mobilize to have their preferences heard. SDG3, SDG4, SDG12
COMPLEX PROBLEMS  Analytics and Decision Sciences  4294A/B King's Heuristics, satisficing, disruptive logic, and entrepreneurial thinking are explored and applied to concrete problems that do not fit into well-established frameworks. An intensive experiential learning component involves a 10-day group problem-solving project done in consultation with a not-for-profit, educational, private, or government partner. SDG3, SDG4, SDG16
LAW AND BIOETHICS  Disability Studies  3325F/G King's Learn about the intersection of Law and Bioethics through actual cases involving disability, mental health and chronic illness. Examine such topics through a Disability Studies lens: rights, workplace injury and accommodation, competence assessments, personhood, end-of-life, ethics of care, and the disabling role legal, healthcare, education and job systems can play. SDG3, SDG4, SDG16
APPLICATION OF PSYCHOLOGICAL PRINCIPLES  Psychology  0015A/B Brescia An introduction to the application psychology in different contexts. This course surveys core areas of psychology including development over the life span, personality, behaviour in a social context, psychological disorders and their treatment, and applications of psychology in areas such as industrial organizational, educational, and health psychology. SDG3, SDG4, SDG9
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT: PRACTICE  Sociology  3331F/G Brescia Exploring the practice of community development, students will cultivate their skills in problem diagnosis, problem solving and community-building initiatives via the analysis of case studies on topics such as literacy and education, health care, seniors, youth, global development, policing and justice, and building of community cultures. SDG3, SDG4, SDG9, SDG16, SDG17
EPIDEMIOLOGY OF MAJOR DISEASES  Epidemiology  3315B Western Main Campus A survey course covering the descriptive epidemiology (incidence and prevalence) and analytic epidemiology (risk and protective factors) of the infectious and chronic disease that are leading causes of death and disability. Effects of personal characteristics (age, gender), place (developing versus developed countries) and changes in occurrence over time are emphasized. SDG3, SDG5
INTIMATE RELATIONS: SEX, GENDER AND LOVE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2160A/B Western Main Campus Intimate Relations focuses on how expectations of intimacy and relationships rely on particular understandings of love, sex, sexuality and bodies to shape how we experience ourselves as gendered and sexual beings. The course considers how intimacy (sexual, maternal, familial, affectionate) is understood in relation to history, philosophy, health, society and popular culture. SDG3, SDG5
FEMINIST THEORY AND PRACTICE ACROSS THE DISCIPLINES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2220E Western Main Campus An examination of the implications of feminist theories and practices at work in many different disciplines, including arts, media, social sciences, health sciences, science, law. We introduce students to theoretical concepts and ask questions about the ways sex, gender and sexuality are understood and researched from a range of perspectives. SDG3, SDG5
FEMINIST TOPICS IN SEXUALITY STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2233F/G Western Main Campus Sexuality Studies is an interdisciplinary field focusing on the history and construction of human sexualities and gender identities. Areas of investigation may include anthropology, art, health care, law, literature, popular culture, psychology, sociology, and theatre. While specific topics will vary, the course will present various feminist perspectives on human sexualities. SDG3, SDG5
FEMINIST TOPICS IN SEXUALITY STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2243F/G Western Main Campus Sexuality Studies is an interdisciplinary field focusing on the history and construction of human sexualities and gender identities. Areas of investigation may include anthropology, art, health care, law, literature, popular culture, psychology, sociology, and theatre. While specific topics will vary, the course will present various feminist perspectives on human sexualities. SDG3, SDG5
WOMEN, LAW AND SOCIAL CHANGE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2260 Western Main Campus How does the law affect women? What important legal changes have women fought for and achieved? What is the relationship between law and social change? Topics in a national or global context may include citizenship and discrimination, reproduction, health care, violence, sexual assault and harassment, pornography, prostitution, divorce, and marriage. SDG3, SDG5
WOMEN, LAW AND SOCIAL CHANGE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2270A/B Western Main Campus How does the law affect women? What important legal changes have women fought for and achieved? What is the relationship between law and social change? Topics in a national or global context may include citizenship and discrimination, reproduction, health care, violence, sexual assault and harassment, pornography, prostitution, divorce, and marriage. SDG3, SDG5
FEMINIST TOPICS IN SEXUALITY STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3333F/G Western Main Campus Sexuality Studies is an interdisciplinary field focusing on the history and construction of human sexualities and gender identities. Areas of investigation may include anthropology, art, health care, law, literature, popular culture, psychology, sociology, and theatre. While specific topics will vary, the course will present various feminist perspectives on human sexualities. SDG3, SDG5
FEMINIST TOPICS IN SEXUALITY STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3343F/G Western Main Campus Sexuality Studies is an interdisciplinary field focusing on the history and construction of human sexualities and gender identities. Areas of investigation may include anthropology, art, health care, law, literature, popular culture, psychology, sociology, and theatre. While specific topics will vary, the course will present various feminist perspectives on human sexualities. SDG3, SDG5
FEMINIST TOPICS IN SEXUALITY STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3345F/G Western Main Campus Sexuality Studies is an interdisciplinary field focusing on the history and construction of human sexualities and gender identities. Areas of investigation may include anthropology, art, health care, law, literature, popular culture, psychology, sociology, and theatre. While specific topics will vary, the course will present various feminist perspectives on human sexualities. SDG3, SDG5
FEMINIST TOPICS IN SEXUALITY STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3356F/G Western Main Campus Sexuality Studies is an interdisciplinary field focusing on the history and construction of human sexualities and gender identities. Areas of investigation may include anthropology, art, health care, law, literature, popular culture, psychology, sociology, and theatre. While specific topics will vary, the course will present various feminist perspectives on human sexualities. SDG3, SDG5
FEMINIST TOPICS IN SEXUALITY STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3363F/G Western Main Campus Sexuality Studies is an interdisciplinary field focusing on the history and construction of human sexualities and gender identities. Areas of investigation may include anthropology, art, health care, law, literature, popular culture, psychology, sociology, and theatre. While specific topics will vary, the course will present various feminist perspectives on human sexualities. SDG3, SDG5
FEMINIST TOPICS IN SEXUALITY STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3373F/G Western Main Campus Sexuality Studies is an interdisciplinary field focusing on the history and construction of human sexualities and gender identities. Areas of investigation may include anthropology, art, health care, law, literature, popular culture, psychology, sociology, and theatre. While specific topics will vary, the course will present various feminist perspectives on human sexualities. SDG3, SDG5
SEXUALITY, GENDER, AND HEALTH  Health Sciences  3630F/G Western Main Campus This course explores how sexuality, gender, and health are experienced, valued, and socially constructed. The materials selected provide a sound overview of the basic concepts and theoretical approaches related to these three issues and also introduce students to some of the newer fields of research that are emerging. SDG3, SDG5
PLAGUE AND DEATH FROM ANTIQUITY TO THE CENTURY  History  18TH Western Main Campus From ancient 'plague' pestilences to the Black Death to outbreaks in London and Marseille, this course examines the disruption and uncertainty that characterized these disease episodes. How society and medicine understood disease causation, treatment options, and regulation will be examined through the lens of power, class, race, and gender. SDG3, SDG5
LIFE, LOVE & DEATH IN EARLY CANADA  History  3208F/G Western Main Campus This course explores everyday life in Canada between 1760 and 1914. Topics include birth, family and home, dress and etiquette, love and marriage, food, health, morality, death and mourning. Analytical themes include race, class, gender, social memory and identity. SDG3, SDG5
LIFE, LOVE & DEATH IN EARLY CANADA  History  4213F/G Western Main Campus This course explores everyday life in Canada between 1760 and 1914. Topics include birth, family and home, dress and etiquette, love and marriage, food, health, morality, death and mourning. Analytical themes include race, class, gender, social memory and identity. SDG3, SDG5
THE PSYCHOLOGY OF SEX  Psychology  2076A/B Western Main Campus This course explores human sexual behaviour from a psychological perspective. Topics include historical perspectives on sexual behaviour; theory and methodology in sex research; the physiology and development of sexual function; gender and sexual orientation; attraction, love and sex in relationships; sexual health; coercion; and sex work. SDG3, SDG5
THE PSYCHOLOGY OF SEX  Psychology  2076A/B King's This course explores human sexual behaviour from a psychological perspective. Topics include historical perspectives on sexual behaviour; theory and methodology in sex research; the physiology and development of sexual function; gender and sexual orientation; attraction, love and sex in relationships; sexual health; coercion; and sex work. SDG3, SDG5
SOCIOLOGY OF AGING  Sociology  2202 Western Main Campus A sociological approach to the study of population and individual aging. Various theoretical approaches are studied, followed by an examination of different research strategies. This serves as foundation for examining selected topics such as gender differences, family ties, retirement, health, and living arrangements. SDG3, SDG5
GENDER AND SOCIETY  Sociology  2242A/B Western Main Campus This course considers gender issues including the conceptualization of gender and how gender structures theory and research in Sociology as well as areas of social life such as class and change, demography, race and ethnicity, and health and aging. SDG3, SDG5
GENDER AND SOCIETY  Sociology  2242A/B Brescia This course considers gender issues including the conceptualization of gender and how gender structures theory and research in Sociology as well as areas of social life such as class and change, demography, race and ethnicity, and health and aging. SDG3, SDG5
MANAGEMENT OF HEALTH AND ILLNESS  Sociology  3305F/G King's This course presents a critical examination of the profile of health problems in Canada at the present time and how our health care system is organized to manage them. Special attention is given to heart disease, cancer, accidental deaths and how these vary in terms of age, social class, gender, ethnicity, and region. SDG3, SDG5
WORK AND HEALTH ACROSS THE LIFE COURSE  Sociology  3308F/G Western Main Campus A sociological approach to the study of work and health across the life course. Issues related to work and health will be considered with special attention to socioeconomic status, gender and age. SDG3, SDG5
GLOBAL HEALTH AND HUMAN RIGHTS  Sociology  3371F/G King's A comprehensive study of the intersection between health and human rights in contemporary global settings.  Using a critical lens, and drawing upon recent theoretical and ethnographic studies, the course will explore specific health issues in-depth including HIV/AIDS, emerging infectious diseases, organ donations, violence and displacement, and gender inequalities and health. SDG3, SDG5, SDG10, SDG16
BIOARCHAEOLOGY: PRACTICE AND THEORY  Anthropology  3311F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to current theoretical and methodological issues in bioarchaeology. Use of ancient human, animal, and plant tissues to reconstruct relationships among biology, culture and environment in international contexts is emphasized. Topics include: diet, demography, disease, identity, mobility, landscape, childhood, gender, ideology, political economy, violence, work, urbanism, and globalization. SDG3, SDG5, SDG11, SDG13
SOCIOLOGY OF HEALTH AND ILLNESS  Sociology  2246A/B Western Main Campus This course examines how health and illness are related to social processes and social structure. We will investigate how the social organization of Canadian society influences and is influenced by the types and distribution of disease and illness. Patterns of health and illness in Canada will be studied in relation to the variables of age, gender, class and race. In addition the impact of stress, work and the environment on the health of Canadians will be addressed. This will be followed by an examination of the social experience of illness. SDG3, SDG5, SDG13
INFORMAL GLOBAL GOVERNANCE  Political Science  3308F/G King's This course critically analyzes informal governance, laws, practices, processes, and norms, covering key global issues including peace, war, economy, gender, race, environment, internet, and health. It also investigates everyday practices of states, non-state actors, and informality in major international organizations, such as the UN, EU, AU and ASEAN. SDG3, SDG5, SDG13, SDG16
HOW EPIDEMICS CHANGE THE WAY WE LIVE  History  2819F/G Western Main Campus Focusing on the 19th and 20th centuries, this course investigates the disruption and changes arising from disease outbreaks. Disease can permanently alter society, with lives lost, community practices modified, and individual habits scrutinized. The role of government, society’s expectations, science and medicine, power, class, race, and gender will be explored. SDG3, SDG5, SDG16, SDG17
WOMEN AND HEALTH  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2244 Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of historical, social, economic, political and biological influences on women's health. Using a feminist perspective, both experiential and theoretically based knowledge will be explored through the process of critical reflection. SDG3, SDG5, SDG8
WOMEN AND HEALTH  Health Sciences  2244 Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of historical, social, economic, political and biological influences on women's health. Using a feminist perspective, both experiential and theoretically based knowledge will be explored through the process of critical reflection. SDG3, SDG5, SDG8
MANY WAYS OF BEING HUMAN  Anthropology  1020 Western Main Campus An introduction to anthropology (the study of human beings, past and present) co-taught by specialists in biological anthropology, archaeology, linguistic anthropology, and sociocultural anthropology. Students will explore anthropological approaches to and findings concerning: human evolution; variation and adaptation; diverse forms of social, political, and economic organization; culture; ritual; language; communication; identity; gender; health; social inequality; and globalization. SDG3, SDG5, SDG8, SDG10, SDG17
RIVER ECOSYSTEMS  Geography  3343A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to riverine ecosystems. General principles of the physical, chemical and biological patterns and processes of river systems are presented in a landscape context. The course emphasizes human driven landscape changes in the health and sustainability of river systems and teaches techniques for river monitoring and assessment. SDG3, SDG6, SDG11, SDG15
ENVIRONMENTAL HAZARDS AND HUMAN HEALTH  Geography  3432A/B Western Main Campus This is a survey course regarding the links between human health and environmental hazard exposure. Issues will include the health impacts of water pollution, air pollution, solid and hazardous waste, toxic substances, pesticides and radiation. The limitations of models and methods are discussed. SDG3, SDG6, SDG12, SDG15
SEX DIFFERENCES AND BEHAVIOURAL NEUROSCIENCE  Psychology  3215F/G Brescia This course examines sex differences in the brain and behaviour of both humans and non-human species. Topics may include strategies and methods for evaluating sex differences, genetic and hormonal influences, cognition, affiliative behaviour, stress, motivation, reward, energy regulation, immune functioning, pain, and disease. SDG3, SDG7
TRANSPORTATION GEOGRAPHY AND GIS  Geography  3225A/B Western Main Campus Provides a comprehensive introduction to concepts, theories, and models in the field of transportation geography. GIS and spatial analysis methods for solving transport issues and problems will be presented. Topics covered include accessibility, planning, public transit, active transport, smart mobility, impacts on land use, health, energy, environment, and social equity. SDG3, SDG7, SDG10, SDG13, SDG15
PRIVATE EQUITY  Business Administration  4554A/B Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of the world of private equity, and how it fits into both the asset allocation decisions of many investors as well as the broader capital markets. SDG3, SDG10
SOCIAL DETERMINANTS OF MENTAL HEALTH  Health Sciences  3624A/B Western Main Campus In this course, we will discuss the interplay between social and personal determinants of mental health. We will also discuss the interrelatedness of mental disorder, social inequity, and both trauma and adversity in childhood. SDG3, SDG10
DEVELOPMENT AND HEALTH INEQUALITIES  Sociology  2180A/B Western Main Campus This course covers the health of populations in comparative and historical context. It focuses on the factors behind the recent improvements in health and the causes of large health inequalities. Major health policy issues in both developing and developed countries are investigated, such as reproductive health, HIV/AIDS, smoking, and violence. SDG3, SDG10
BUILDING HEALTHY COMMUNITIES  Sociology  3369F/G King's Focusing on health equity and the social determinants of health, this experiential learning course explores the development, implementation, and outcomes of health policy in Canada. Working with community-based partners, students will identify pressing physical and mental health concerns experienced by Canadians and how they can be addressed through policy change. SDG3, SDG10
HEALTH INEQUALITIES: THE SOCIAL DETERMINANTS OF HEALTH  Sociology  4472F/G Western Main Campus There are marked inequalities in health by socioeconomic class, race/ethnicity, and immigration experiences. The goal of this course is to understand the patterns of inequality, identify the determinants and consequences of health inequality, and envision policy interventions that can diminish health inequalities across the above-mentioned subpopulations. SDG3, SDG10
HEALTH IN A GLOBAL CONTEXT  Nursing  3310A/B Western Main Campus This course will address people's health and contextual factors influencing health in countries or regions with limited resources. Through a focus on particular situations, students will consider context-relevant health promotion and analyze issues of social justice in health and health care. SDG3, SDG10, SDG12, SDG16
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE IN GLOBAL CONTEXT  Nursing  3311A/B Western Main Campus A supervised practicum in which students will provide culturally-appropriate care. Health promotion, caring, mutual goal-setting, social justice, and advocacy will be addressed in situations of limited resources. Preparatory and follow-up activities are required. SDG3, SDG10, SDG12, SDG16
GEOGRAPHY OF HEALTH AND HEALTH CARE  Geography  3431A/B Western Main Campus A critical examination of the major themes in the geography of health and health care. The focus will be on the importance of understanding place, space and environment as they relate to health. Geographical aspects of health inequalities, access and utilization will be explored. SDG3, SDG10, SDG13
SOCIAL DETERMINANTS OF HEALTH  Health Sciences  1002A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces key social determinants of health, and orients students to viewing health in relation to social factors, equity, and social justice. Students will be introduced to basic terms, concepts, and measurements related to health, public health, population health, and health inequalities. SDG3, SDG10, SDG16
FUTURE DIRECTIONS FOR NURSING & HEALTH CARE  Nursing  4440A/B Western Main Campus This course focuses on contemporary issues in nursing, health care and health policy. Students will explore the role of nursing in shaping and influencing future directions incorporating program concepts such as social justice, empowerment, and change and transformative theory. SDG3, SDG10, SDG16
PROMOTION OF COMMUNITY HEALTH  Sociology  2179A/B Western Main Campus The course examines health from a community perspective. The main focus will be on understanding the influence of the community on health, with particular attention to the relationship between social inequality and health. The course will also consider the implications of a sociological perspective for health promotion policies. SDG3, SDG10, SDG17
PROMOTION OF COMMUNITY HEALTH  Sociology  2179A/B King's The course examines health from a community perspective. The main focus will be on understanding the influence of the community on health, with particular attention to the relationship between social inequality and health. The course will also consider the implications of a sociological perspective for health promotion policies. SDG3, SDG10, SDG17
FUTURE OF HEALTH CARE  Health Sciences  4410A/B Western Main Campus Canada's health care system is facing significant challenges and structural reforms. Students will learn how Canada's system is performing relative to other countries. Based on these international experiences and other forces of change, students will investigate what needs to change in order to create a sustainable system for the future. SDG3, SDG11
PLAGUE, POX AND FLU: DISEASE IN GLOBAL HISTORY  History  2812E Western Main Campus This course examines the role of disease in history, exploring how disease swept through cities, devastated populations, and transformed politics, public health and economies. Spanning from antiquity to present day, this global survey investigates society's experience with, and response to, such diseases as the plague, leprosy, smallpox, and AIDS/HIV. SDG3, SDG11
POPULATION STUDIES  Sociology  2236A/B Western Main Campus Students in this course will learn the basic concepts, methods and theories of the study of population. Some topics include: Population History, Population Age-Sex Structure, Fertility, Mortality and Population Health, Migration, Explanations of Nuptiality Change and Canadian Nuptiality Trends, Urbanization, Population and Resources, and Population Change and Policy Concerns. SDG3, SDG11, SDG12
POPULATION AGING AND HEALTH  Health Sciences  3704A/B Western Main Campus Responding to the health needs of an aging population, this course will examine global aging and investigate issues unique to aging populations. Topics include demographic and population trends, global burden of disease, evolving models of care, contextual factors such as the environment, health system design and capacity, age-friendly cities and health policy considerations driven by an aging population. SDG3, SDG11, SDG13
AIR POLLUTION CONTROL  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  4405A/B Western Main Campus The nature, effects and mitigation strategies for air pollution including the structure and physical behavior of the atmosphere, types and origins of air pollutants, chemical reactions in the atmosphere, atmospheric dispersion, techniques of pollutant evaluation, control, surveys and effects of air pollution on health and other aspects of urban and natural environments. SDG3, SDG11, SDG13, SDG15
AIR POLLUTION  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4405A/B Western Main Campus The nature and effects of air pollution including the structure and physical behavior of the atmosphere, types and origins of air pollutants, chemical reactions in the atmosphere, atmospheric dispersion, techniques of pollutant evaluation and surveys and effects of air pollution on health and other aspects of urban and natural environments. SDG3, SDG11, SDG13, SDG15
HEALTHY CITIES  Geography  2160A/B Western Main Campus A survey course exploring the connections between urban environments, health, and wellbeing, including key historical developments, theories, problems, and solutions. Hands-on activities throughout will teach skills and knowledge suitable for careers in planning, urban development, public health, medicine, business, civil engineering, and municipal government. SDG3, SDG11, SDG13, SDG16
SPORT FOR DEVELOPMENT AND PEACE  Kinesiology  3510F/G Western Main Campus This course involves a critical examination of sport and its role in international development, health promotion, and global politics. Topics will include, but are not limited to, sport for development and peace; international physical activity policies; the politics of sport for disease prevention and health promotion (i.e. aids awareness, obesity); and sport for urban and community development. SDG3, SDG11, SDG16, SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO ETHICS AND HEALTH  Health Sciences  2610F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to basic moral theory and development of an understanding of moral reasoning. The course will also teach students to apply basic principles of sound moral decision-making to important ethical issues in health including: concepts of health, wellness, and illness, allocation of scarce resources, the notion of "consent". The methods of explaining/justifying moral decisions in health will be explored by surveying major philosophical approaches to ethics. SDG3, SDG12
FOUNDATIONS OF MENTAL HEALTH  Health Sciences  4620F/G Western Main Campus A survey of contemporary and historical issues in mental health sciences, including: the relation between mental and physical health and related concepts of disability; evolution and comparison of various diagnostic systems; in-depth case studies on issues such as pain, addiction, marketing and testing of pharmaceutical products; and culture bound syndromes. SDG3, SDG12
HUMAN RESOURCES ADMINISTRATION FOR HR STUDENTS  Management and Organizational Studies  4485F/G Western Main Campus Overview of the key theories and practices of human resource management (HRM) in different organizational settings. Topics include job design and analysis, strategic planning, staffing, performance management, training, development, health and safety, as well as other aspects affecting HRM. SDG3, SDG12
HUMAN RESOURCES ADMINISTRATION FOR HR STUDENTS  Management and Organizational Studies  4485F/G King's Overview of the key theories and practices of human resource management (HRM) in different organizational settings. Topics include job design and analysis, strategic planning, staffing, performance management, training, development, health and safety, as well as other aspects affecting HRM. SDG3, SDG12
PHARMACOLOGY AND TOXICOLOGY OF NATURAL SOURCED MEDICINES  Pharmacology  4430A/B Western Main Campus Contemporary use of medicines derived from natural sources. Regulatory aspects of their use and the scientific basis for assessment of efficacy, quality, and safety of these products will be discussed. The mechanism(s) of beneficial and harmful effects of selected natural health products, including herb-drug interactions, will be included. SDG3, SDG12
ECOSYSTEM HEALTH  Biology  4230A/B Western Main Campus A characterization of ecosystems, contaminants, and the human health concerns. Course material will cover the production, transport, transformation and fate of environmental contaminants, with an emphasis on their anthropogenic impacts. Emphasis will include the assessment of human health exposure and biomarkers of environmentally associated disease. SDG3, SDG12, SDG15
ADVANCED HEALTH POLICY  Health Sciences  4400A/B Western Main Campus Critical health policy issues across and health care sectors, including financing of health care, models of health care delivery and the evolution of health care institutions, health human resources and consumer participation in health care. Examines Canadian Health policy in comparative (international) perspective. SDG3, SDG12, SDG16
CHRISTIAN BIOETHICS  Religious Studies  2239F/G King's A specialized course concerning Catholic moral principles with clinical/ pastoral applications for a pluralistic world. Topics: reproduction issues, abortion, organ transplants, genetics, death and dying, resource allocation, and global ethics. Expert guest speakers included. Many applications to health care institutions. SDG3, SDG12, SDG16
EMERGING TRENDS IN HEALTH CARE  Health Sciences  2045A/B Western Main Campus Health care systems have undergone profound change in the last decade due to changing demographics, funding constraints, new and emerging technologies and a significant rise in chronic diseases. This course examines new and emerging trends in health care at provincial, national and international levels to prepare students for future careers in a changing health care environment. SDG3, SDG13
RESILIENCE AND THE CREATION OF WELLBEING  Health Sciences  2110A/B Western Main Campus Personal resilience is widely recognized to be a cornerstone of wellbeing, and is considered essential to success in environments ranging from schools to workplaces. In this interdisciplinary course, we study “good vs poor” mental health, cultivation of resilience, creation and maintenance of wellbeing, and living well with compromised mental health. SDG3, SDG13
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: MENTAL HEALTH  Nursing  2660Q/R/S/T Western Main Campus Students will apply their knowledge and skills with clients experiencing mental health challenges. Practice will take place in a simulated environment. SDG3, SDG13
INDIGENOUS HEALTH: THE INFLUENCE OF POLICY AND PRACTICES  Nursing  3456A/B Western Main Campus This course will provide an interprofessional learning environment with opportunities for students to critically examine and reflect on Indigenous health and health care practices. Health policy concepts will be embedded within historical, social, cultural and political realities. SDG3, SDG13
ANIMAL HEALTH, HUMAN HEALTH, AND COMPARATIVE PATHOLOGY  One Health  4100F/G Western Main Campus The One Health concept acknowledges the global interdependence of people, animals, and the environment. This course focuses on the animal component of One Health. Areas of exploration will include wildlife, livestock, and companion animals, in addition to the use of animals in research, and comparative human and animal pathology. SDG3, SDG13
CURRENT TOPICS IN RESPIRATORY HEALTH AND DISEASE  Physiology  4200A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the normal pulmonary environment, including lung development and adaptations  to high altitude and exercise, and a variety of pathophysiological conditions and processes. For each condition or disease, physiological abnormalities and current therapies will be discussed, as will pathophysiological mechanisms with some emphasis on chronic and acute inflammation. SDG3, SDG13
BIOLOGICAL AND SOCIAL DETERMINANTS OF INFECTIOUS DISEASE  Microbiology and Immunology  3500B Western Main Campus A trans-disciplinary approach to examine the introduction, spread and ecological impact of infectious diseases; the underlying biological and social determinants of infectious diseases with an emphasis on the effects of environment and socio-economic status; lessons learned from global pandemics; treatment/prevention of infectious diseases and challenges with implementation in under-resourced communities. SDG3, SDG13, SDG15, SDG17
ADVOCACY WITH CHILDREN - CANADA  Childhood and Social Institutions  3352F/G King's This course examines the discourses and practices of the rapidly evolving childhood advocacy environment, considering examples at the provincial level as well as within more local civic, justice, social service and health agencies in Canada. With reference to children’s rights students will be enabled to contribute to ongoing dialogue and debate. SDG3, SDG13, SDG16
PUBLIC HEALTH AND ENVIRONMENT  Geography  2430A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to current issues in public health and the environment. Theory, method and case study discussions focus on the important role of geography in understanding and explaining patterns of diseases, health and health care in communities, regions and nations. SDG3, SDG13, SDG17
DETERMINANTS OF HEALTH AND DISEASE  Health Sciences  3071A/B Western Main Campus Many factors such as individual characteristics and behaviour, social status, physical and social environments and personal relationships affect the health of individuals and communities. This course will provide an in-depth investigation of the key determinants of health and disease, with special attention to modifiable and non-modifiable factors. SDG3, SDG13, SDG17
PATHOLOGY TO PATHOGRAPHY: ADV HEALTHCARE COMMUNICATION  Writing  3222F/G Western Main Campus This course prepares students for careers traversing a variety of healthcare delivery models by engaging writing and rhetorical strategies for clinical, forensic, and corporate environments. Topics include everything from narrative medicine and medical blogging to executive hospital communication, as well as the influence of the popular media on patient expectations. SDG3, SDG13, SDG17
GENERAL BIOLOGY I  Biology  1201A Western Main Campus This course provides an understanding of fundamental biological concepts with emphasis on function in and relevance to humans. Topics include inheritance, evolution, ecology, behaviour, ecosystem health. This course is not available to students enrolled in the Faculty of Science (students registered in the Faculty of Science should select Biology 1001A). SDG3, SDG15
THE BIOLOGY OF AGING: CELLULAR AND MOLECULAR ASPECTS  Biology  4355F/G Western Main Campus Aging is an extremely complex multifactoral process governed by genetic, epigenetic and environmental factors. This course will explore current topics including: model organisms to study aging, identification of "aging genes", longevity variation among different species, signalling pathways and the role of reactive oxygen species in aging and age-associated diseases. SDG3, SDG16
EXPLORING DISABILITY  Disability Studies  1010A/B King's Explores provocative ethical and practical Disability Studies topics using a Liberal Arts framework. Students actively engage both sides of cases with legal, medical, and recreational significance. Examines how disability, mental health and neuro-diversity intersect with modern culture and social institutions. SDG3, SDG16
HEALTHCARE LAW  Health Sciences  3101A/B Western Main Campus A survey of the law governing the provision of treatment, counselling and care in Ontario. Topics and issues may include capacity to consent, negligence, documentation, confidentiality, disclosure, mandatory reporting, and health information privacy legislation. SDG3, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO THE HISTORY OF MEDICINE  History of Science  2220 Western Main Campus An overview of the development of medicine from antiquity to the present, including the growth of medical sciences, concepts of disease, therapies, and the history of medical practice and institutions. SDG3, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO THE HISTORY OF MEDICINE  History of Science  2220 King's An overview of the development of medicine from antiquity to the present, including the growth of medical sciences, concepts of disease, therapies, and the history of medical practice and institutions. SDG3, SDG16
HEALTHCARE LAW  Law  3101A/B Western Main Campus A survey of the law governing the provision of treatment, counseling and care in Ontario.  Topics and issues may include capacity to consent, negligence, documentation, confidentiality, disclosure, mandatory reporting and health information privacy legislation. SDG3, SDG16
HEALTHCARE LAW & POLICY  Law  5310A/C/D Western Main Campus This course will introduce students to the legal principles and policies governing the healthcare system in Canada.  It is also designed to assist students in developing effective research and writing skills.  Course materials will be presented in seminars by the instructor and guest speakers. SDG3, SDG16
HEALTH CARE ETHICS  Philosophy  2715F/G Western Main Campus An examination of key concepts in health care ethics, such as respect for patient autonomy, medical paternalism, patient competence, justice in health care, "death with dignity," "sanctity of life," commodifying human life. Goals are to understand these ideas and how to apply them to practical issues in health care. SDG3, SDG16
POPULATION AND SOCIETY  Sociology  2232 King's The course will examine major issues in the field of population studies including patterns of marriage and cohabitation, childbearing, immigration, health, mortality and population aging. Particular attention will be paid to the implications of population patterns for other social institutions and for social policy. SDG3, SDG16
MEDICAL SOCIOLOGY  Sociology  2245 Brescia The social components of health, illness, and patienthood with emphasis on the nature of health institutions and professions and current issues of lay or professional concern. SDG3, SDG16
MEDICAL SOCIOLOGY  Sociology  2245 King's The social components of health, illness, and patienthood with emphasis on the nature of health institutions and professions and current issues of lay or professional concern. SDG3, SDG16
TRANSLATIONAL CONCEPTS IN CANCER BIOLOGY  Biochemistry  4455G Western Main Campus The translation of cancer research discoveries into clinical practice, emphasizing critical thinking, research design, evaluation of data from the literature and ethics. Students will engage with community partners associated with cancer research, patient support and care, and will work on a team project relevant to the partners’ needs. SDG3, SDG17
CANCER BIOLOGY RESEARCH PROJECT AND SEMINAR  Biochemistry  4486E Western Main Campus The major laboratory course for the Honours Specialization in Biochemistry and Cancer Biology. Lectures on safety, use of animals in research, scientific integrity; an independent cancer-related research project (topic and advisor chosen by consultation between student and faculty); scientific communication (two seminars and a written report). SDG3, SDG17
HEALTH PROMOTION  Health Sciences  2250A/B Western Main Campus Overview of concepts of health promotion and disease prevention in Canada: health promotion models and theories; health promotion program planning, implementation and evaluation including needs assessments, social marketing and community advocacy. SDG3, SDG17
HEALTH ADVOCACY  Health Sciences  3141Y Western Main Campus Advocacy plays a key role in the development of health policy. The Canadian Public Health Association, for example, describes advocacy as a “core function” of public health associations. Effective advocacy requires both knowledge and experience, which students will develop by creation of an advocacy campaign that will impact local communities and beyond. SDG3, SDG17
HEALTH COMMUNICATION  Health Sciences  3210A/B Western Main Campus This course will review the growing importance of health communication through an examination of theoretical frameworks, communication techniques and technologies that promote the health of individuals, communities, and populations. Topics may include health literacy, clinician to client communication, peer to peer communication, 'edutainment' communication, effective public health messages and mass media campaigns, risk and emergency communication. SDG3, SDG17
ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH PROMOTION  Health Sciences  3240A/B Western Main Campus This service learning course focuses on the application of concepts and theory in environmental health promotion, in support of healthy individuals and communities. Identification of hazards, assessment of risk, environmental management, and public health program planning and evaluation will be highlighted. SDG3, SDG17
GLOBAL HEALTH PROMOTION PRACTICUM  Health Sciences  3251F/G Western Main Campus Based on a service-learning philosophy, students will have an opportunity to provide an important community service and to benefit from `learning-in-context' about health promotion within a global perspective. This field placement will enable students to practice the skills (e.g., community development, activism) learned within Health Sciences 3250F/G. SDG3, SDG17
AGING GLOBALLY: LESSONS FROM SCANDINAVIA  Health Sciences  3721A/B Western Main Campus This international course will introduce students to healthcare systems, public health policies, homecare practices, hospitals, long-term care, and aging research in Norway, Sweden and Denmark. Students will gain cultural competencies and acquire knowledge in gerontology by collaborating with students overseas, and meeting older adults, researchers and policy makers throughout Scandinavia. SDG3, SDG17
FUNDAMENTALS OF ACADEMIC COMMUNICATION IN THE HEALTH SCIENCES  Health Sciences  3910F/G Western Main Campus Students will be introduced to a variety of practices in communicating health information in academic and applied settings. Topics include critical appraisal in evidence-based practice, effective proposal preparation, poster presentations, and the practice of preparing brief but informative speeches. SDG3, SDG17
HEALTH SCIENCES IN PRACTICE  Health Sciences  3995A/B Western Main Campus This course is intended to enhance self-awareness and professionalism through the acquisition of problem solving, presentation, clinical, and transferable skills in a professional context. Students will gain experience and cultivate stronger career pathways through Community Engaged Learning projects, and acquire tangible skills to excel in the field of health studies and allied health. SDG3, SDG17
HEALTH PROMOTION IN PRACTICE  Health Sciences  4205A/B Western Main Campus This practical and hands-on course will develop your conceptual and applied understanding of elements necessary for planning, designing, and conducting community health promotion program evaluations. The course culminates in an opportunity to participate in program evaluation efforts with a community partner. SDG3, SDG17
PROFESSIONALISM & LEADERSHIP IN PRACTICE  Kinesiology  3895A/B Western Main Campus This course is intended to enhance self-awareness and professionalism through the acquisition of problem solving, presentation, clinical, and transferable skills in a professional context. Students will gain experience and cultivate stronger career pathways through Community Engaged Learning projects, and acquire tangible skills to excel in Kinesiology and allied health professions. SDG3, SDG17
ADDRESSING HEALTHCARE MISCONCEPTIONS USING SCIENTIFIC INQUIRY  Medical Sciences  4300A/B Western Main Campus Online work focuses on the underlying pathophysiology, biochemistry, and epidemiology of modern health and healthcare challenges. In-class sessions include active learning exercises and discussions with community members. A community-service learning project is undertaken related to health communication and/or promotion. SDG3, SDG17
INTERDISCIPLINARY THINKING AND RESEARCH LITERACY IN MEDICAL SCIENCES  Medical Sciences  4930F Western Main Campus This capstone course investigates selected topics in medical science research. Students learn about human diseases/conditions that impact health systems (e.g., diabetes, cancer, neurodegenerative disease, etc.) from disciplinary lenses and engage in discussions about the academic publication process. Students develop research literacy, critical and interdisciplinary thinking, and communication skills. SDG3, SDG17
HEALTH PROMOTION & CARING: FAMILIES AND COMMUNITIES  Nursing  2220A/B Western Main Campus This course provides students with opportunity to deepen their understanding of health, empowering health promotion, and caring in the context of family, community and populations across the lifespan. Normal growth and development, family health, and community health are addressed. SDG3, SDG17
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: FAMILIES AND COMMUNITIES  Nursing  2221A/B Western Main Campus This course will provide students opportunity to apply and integrate theory related to family and community health into nursing practice. SDG3, SDG17
FAMILY AND COMMUNITY HEALTH  Nursing  2400A/B Western Main Campus This course provides a philosophical and theoretical foundation for understanding family and community health issues. Primary health care, health promotion, social determinants of health and population health are critically examined as they relate to family and community health nursing practice. SDG3, SDG17
COMMUNITY HEALTH PROMOTION  Nursing  3324A/B Western Main Campus This course provides a philosophical and theoretical foundation for understanding community health issues. Primary health care, health promotion, social determinants of health and population health are critically examined as they relate to community health nursing practice in Nursing 3325W/X. SDG3, SDG17
PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE III: COMMUNITY HEALTH  Nursing  3325W/X Western Main Campus This course provides students with the opportunity to develop their knowledge and skills in health promoting nursing practice within communities. Students will engage in learning experiences in community agencies and neighbourhoods, working through a process of community health assessment, planning, implementation, and evaluation. SDG3, SDG17
APPROACHES TO MENTAL HEALTH CARE  Nursing  3400A/B Western Main Campus This course covers foundational concepts of mental health and nursing care in the context of mental illness, including addictions. Key course principles include health promotion, a recovery orientation, trauma and violence-informed care, stigma reduction, and the continuum of mental health. Learning includes participatory engagement in mental health assessment and therapeutic communication. SDG3, SDG17
PRINCIPLES OF PUBLIC HEALTH  Nursing  3420A/B Western Main Campus This course has been designed to explore foundational knowledge, skills and abilities necessary for the practice of public health nursing. The focus will be on the Public health nursing competencies including public health sciences, assessment and analysis, policy development, program planning, implementation and intervention, partnership, advocacy, diversity, therapeutic communication, leadership, and professionalism in independent practice. SDG3, SDG17
FOUNDATIONS IN ONE HEALTH  One Health  3300A/B Western Main Campus The history, core concepts and foundational approaches fundamental to this multi-sectoral and collaborative discipline are presented in lectures and in-depth case studies of the three pillars of One Health (human health, animal health and environmental health). SDG3, SDG17
ONE HEALTH IN ACTION  One Health  3600A/B Western Main Campus Key research designs and methodologic approaches fundamental to the multi-sectoral and collaborative discipline of One Health are presented in both lectures and in-depth case studies. Topics include study design and methods, data surveillance systems, engaging stakeholders, and implementing the One Health approach into action and policy change. SDG3, SDG17
RESEARCH ETHICS  Philosophy  3730F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to ethical issues in human experimentation, covering ethical frameworks for research ethics, informed consent, confidentiality, benefit-harm analysis, participant selection, and vulnerable participants and communities. Special topics, such as randomized controlled trials, gene therapy trials, cluster randomized trials, and health policy and systems research may also be covered. SDG3, SDG17
CELLULAR/MOLECULAR NEUROBIOLOGY  Physiology  4680A/B Western Main Campus Cellular function and communication in the central nervous system. Topics will cover physiological mechanisms of intrinsic neuronal activity, excitatory and inhibitory synaptic transmission, integrative neuronal activities and protein processing pathways related to neuronal signalling and degeneration in Alzheimer's disease. Specific examples relevant to neuronal functions and dysregulations will be used. SDG3, SDG17
FUNDAMENTALS OF COMMUNITY PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  3318F/G Brescia This course will examine the history, values, theories and practice of the sub-discipline of Community Psychology. Topics may include the history of Community Psychology, the interrelationships between micro, meso and macro levels of society, intersectionality, communitybased interventions, community mental health promotion and participatory-action research methods. SDG3, SDG17
CIVIL ENGINEERING DESIGN PROJECT  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4441 Western Main Campus Students undertake a comprehensive engineering design project which involves the creative, interactive process of designing a structure/system to meet a specific need subject to economic, health, safety, and environmental constraints. Each group of students is required to write an engineering report and deliver a public lecture. SDG3, SDG8
CASE STUDIES IN CIVIL ENGINEERING  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4478A/B Western Main Campus Students will examine a number of "cases" in which some critical engineering decisions must be made. These decisions may be influenced by technical, social, economic, political, legal, ethical, health and safety or regulatory considerations. SDG3, SDG8
FINANCIAL ECONOMICS OF THE FIRM  Economics  2120A/B Huron Links between economic variables and the financial health of the firm are examined, including the nature of the firm and its requirement for funds, long-term capital investment evaluation, firm growth and working capital requirements and measures of the financial health of the firm. SDG3, SDG8
ECONOMICS OF HEALTH CARE  Economics  2169F/G Western Main Campus Examination of health as an economic good and the economics of health services. Topics include international comparison of health services systems, private versus public financing, consequences of information asymmetry between buyers and sellers of medical services, and valuation of life and health in cost-benefit analysis. SDG3, SDG8
LABOR ECONOMICS II  Economics  3345A/B Western Main Campus Covers topics on the "new labor economics" including economics of discrimination, fertility, marriage, health and crime. SDG3, SDG8
LABOR ECONOMICS II  Economics  3345A/B Huron Covers topics on the "new labor economics" including economics of discrimination, fertility, marriage, health and crime. SDG3, SDG8
LABOR ECONOMICS II  Economics  3345A/B King's Covers topics on the "new labor economics" including economics of discrimination, fertility, marriage, health and crime. SDG3, SDG8
INTRODUCTION TO HEALTH ECONOMICS  Epidemiology  4600A Western Main Campus A course focusing on the economics concepts and methods relevant to understand health policy decisions from an economic perspective. This course will cover following topics: microeconomic tools for health economics, demand for and supply of healthcare, health insurance, market failure in the health sector and methods of economic evaluation. SDG3, SDG8
HEALTH ECONOMIC EVALUATION  Epidemiology  4615B Western Main Campus This course will cover topics related to the theoretical economic foundation of cost-utility and cost-benefit analyses, and decision analytic models and statistical methods for the economic evaluation of health interventions. Application of Decision Tree Model, Markov Model and Microsimulation Model and uncertainty in health & medicine will be considered. SDG3, SDG8
INTRODUCTION TO HEALTH ECONOMIC EVALUATION METHODS  Health Sciences  3840A/B Western Main Campus This course will introduce basic concepts in methods for the economic evaluation of health interventions, and discuss how they are used to assess “value for money” in health care. Students will learn how to recognize and interpret health economic studies in the literature and develop skills to critically appraise economic evaluations. SDG3, SDG8
GLOBAL HEALTH: INEQUALITY, THERAPEUTIC CITIZENSHIP, AND THE DESIRE TO HELP  Health Sciences  4505F/G Western Main Campus This course provides an introduction to key areas of concern and debate in Global Health, with a topical emphasis on the ways in which ever-changing cultural, political, and economic relations impact on our lines of vision, as well as to the ‘fit’ of particular health strategies within specific locales. SDG3, SDG8
LIFE AND DEATH IN RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION EUROPE  History  2103 Brescia Cultural, social, economic, and political themes including the Protestant and Catholic Reformations; the rise of absolutism; the commercial revolution; heresy; witchcraft, and skepticism; plague and health problems; the origins of modern science; demographic trends; the Puritans; baroque art and music; Cromwell, Gustavus Adolphus, and the creation of the modern army. SDG3, SDG8
EPIDEMICS IN NORTH AMERICA  History  2195A/B King's The course will examine the social and economic impact of epidemic disease in North America by discussing outbreaks of yellow fever, cholera, diphtheria, smallpox, Spanish influenza, polio and encephalitis. Also analyzed will be the evolution of public health services, medical theories and governmental regulations in response to such epidemics. SDG3, SDG8
EUROPE AND ENGLAND IN THE AND17TH CENTURIES  History  16TH Western Main Campus Cultural, social, economic, and political themes including the Protestant and Catholic Reformations; the rise of absolutism; the commercial revolution; heresy, witchcraft, and scepticism; plague and health problems; the origins of modern science; demographic trends; the Puritans; baroque art and music; Cromwell, Gustavus Adolphus, and the creation of the modern army. SDG3, SDG8
EUROPE AND ENGLAND IN THE AND17TH CENTURIES  History  16TH Brescia Cultural, social, economic, and political themes including the Protestant and Catholic Reformations; the rise of absolutism; the commercial revolution; heresy, witchcraft, and scepticism; plague and health problems; the origins of modern science; demographic trends; the Puritans; baroque art and music; Cromwell, Gustavus Adolphus, and the creation of the modern army. SDG3, SDG8
EUROPE AND ENGLAND IN THE AND17TH CENTURIES  History  16TH Huron Cultural, social, economic, and political themes including the Protestant and Catholic Reformations; the rise of absolutism; the commercial revolution; heresy, witchcraft, and scepticism; plague and health problems; the origins of modern science; demographic trends; the Puritans; baroque art and music; Cromwell, Gustavus Adolphus, and the creation of the modern army. SDG3, SDG8
EUROPE AND ENGLAND IN THE AND17TH CENTURIES  History  16TH King's Cultural, social, economic, and political themes including the Protestant and Catholic Reformations; the rise of absolutism; the commercial revolution; heresy, witchcraft, and scepticism; plague and health problems; the origins of modern science; demographic trends; the Puritans; baroque art and music; Cromwell, Gustavus Adolphus, and the creation of the modern army. SDG3, SDG8
THE POLICIES AND POLITICS OF HEALTH CARE  Political Science  2276F/G Brescia This course considers the operation of Canada's health care system and the public-policy initiatives designed to address the political and economic challenges of delivering health care services in Canada. SDG3, SDG8
LIFE & DEATH IN RENAISSANCE & REFORMATION EUROPE  Religious Studies  2233 Brescia Cultural, social, economic, and political themes including the Protestant and Catholic Reformations; the rise of absolutism; the commercial revolution; heresy, witchcraft, and scepticism; plague and health problems; the origins of modern science; demographic trends; the Puritans; baroque art and music; Cromwell, Gustavus Adolphus, and the creation of the modern army. SDG3, SDG8
PRACTICE IN HEALTH CARE  Social Work  4454A/B King's An exploration of the knowledge, attitudes and skills social workers need to practice effectively in health care settings. A case study approach is used. SDG3, SDG8
THE ORGANIZATION AND EXPERIENCE OF WORK  Sociology  2166A/B Western Main Campus Reviews trends in the organization of work in capitalist societies, and workers' experiences of working, with a focus on Canadian society. Emphasis is placed on the changing organization of work, and organizational impacts on workers' health, skills, and well-being. The links between work and social inequality are also explored. SDG3, SDG8, SDG10
INTRO TO GLOBAL CHALLENGES  Interdisciplinary Studies  1000F/G Brescia An introduction to key world-wide challenges in the areas of politics, economics, culture, and society. Topics may include human rights, international trade, globalization of disease, and environmental issues. SDG3, SDG8, SDG10, SDG16
CROSS SECTOR HEALTH PARTNERSHIP MODELS  Health Sciences  3042A/B Western Main Campus Strategic inter-sectoral partnerships and collaborations are becoming increasingly important in health care environments world-wide. This course will compare and contrast models used in different health care settings, explore social and economic value, cross-sector models of collaboration, and examine strategies for forming successful cross-sector partnerships to ensure optimal delivery of health care. SDG3, SDG8, SDG13, SDG17
SOCIOLOGY OF HEALTH CARE  Sociology  2247A/B Western Main Campus This course examines how health care in Canada is related to social processes and social structure. We will investigate how the health care system in Canada is organized to respond to health and illness. Various occupations within the health care division of labour will be studied. This will be followed by an examination of key institutions involved in the provision of health care, both public and private. Finally, the role of the state in the health care system and various strategies of health reform will be examined. SDG3, SDG8, SDG16
AGING AND COMMUNITY HEALTH  Health Sciences  4705A/B Western Main Campus Focusing on innovative multi-sectorial collaborative models to support  economical, optimal aging at home for older adults with multiple chronic diseases, the objective of this course is to introduce students to the concepts of active aging, consumer engagement in health, community capacity development, and the role of communities in promoting health. SDG3, SDG8, SDG9, SDG17
HEALTH SECTOR LEADERSHIP & INNOVATION  Business Administration  4547A/B Western Main Campus This course is for students who have an interest, or wish to pursue careers, in the health sector. It will be of interest, also, to those seeking insight into challenges that require leadership and innovation, as well as students interested in leveraging their interests in the life sciences. SDG3, SDG9
STEEL DESIGN  Civil and Environmental Engineering  3346A/B Western Main Campus Behaviour and Limit States Design of tension members, columns, beams, beam-columns, and connections. P-delta analyses for unbraced frames. Building systems. Current professional issues in steel construction. Health and safety issues are discussed. SDG3, SDG9
MOVEMENT MAKING  Dance  2274A/B Western Main Campus The ability to create movement combinations, patterns, and sequences based on specific guidelines or components is essential for those who work in applied movement fields such as fitness, recreation, and teaching. The building process, understanding and use of essential and accessory ingredients, and development of instructor skills will be considered. SDG3, SDG9
HEALTH INNOVATION AND LEADERSHIP  Health Sciences  4490A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed to provide students with a broad understanding of leadership and innovation strategies in the health care system in Canada. The course will also provide students with "hands on" experience/exposure to health care system issues through guest speakers, debates and in-class assignments. SDG3, SDG9
HOLISTIC HEALTH ASSESSMENT I  Nursing  1080A/B Western Main Campus This interactive course building upon Health Promotion and Caring for Self, Colleagues and Clients I, enables the student to continue to further develop an understanding of caring and relational practice as the basis for health promotion in nursing. Using a variety of theories, concepts and conceptual frameworks, the student will acquire an enhanced perspective of how individual values, beliefs, perceptions and experiences impact relationships with our selves, colleagues and clients. SDG3, SDG9
HEALTH PROMOTION AND CARING FOR SELF, COLLEAGUES AND CLIENTS II  Nursing  1170A/B Western Main Campus This interactive course building upon Health Promotion and Caring for Self, Colleagues and Clients I, enables the student to continue to further develop an understanding of caring and relational practice as the basis for health promotion in nursing. Using a variety of theories, concepts and conceptual frameworks, the student will acquire an enhanced perspective of how individual values, beliefs, perceptions and experiences impact relationships with our selves, colleagues and clients. SDG3, SDG9
PATHOPHYSIOLOGY FOR NURSE PRACTITIONER  Nursing  4490Y Western Main Campus A systems approach is used to examine concepts in pathophysiology as a basis for advanced nursing practice. A case study approach provides a comprehensive overview of the etiology, pathogenesis, and clinical manifestations of diseases in adults and children. Builds upon knowledge of normal anatomy and physiology across the lifespan. SDG3, SDG9
INNOVATIONS IN REHABILITATION  Rehabilitation Sciences  4212A/B Western Main Campus This course examines both conceptual and practical approaches to innovations in rehabilitation practice including those that incorporate: 1) health promotion /self-management perspectives, 2) high-intensity activity-based approaches, and 3) evidence-informed ways to implement practice change. Examples will focus on neuro-rehabilitation practice associated with persons with spinal cord and acquired brain injury. SDG3, SDG9
INTEGRATIVE PRACTICUM  Nursing  4497 Western Main Campus The final course in the program, builds upon knowledge and experience gained in previous courses and integrates theory with practice. Consists of concurrent seminars and practica, evaluated separately. Seminars use problem-based and case study methods. Practica in urban and rural health care settings are based upon student learning needs. SDG3, SDG9, SDG11
INTRODUCTION TO RURAL COMMUNITIES  Health Sciences  3010F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to rural communities and how they differ from urban communities. Rural vs. urban comparisons will be introduced from sociological, infrastructure, political, and health services perspectives. SDG3, SDG9, SDG11, SDG17
SCHULICH MEDICAL SCHOOL HEALTH CARE MANAGEMENT  Business Administration  4540A/B Western Main Campus To provide participants with tools and concepts so that they can perform effective leadership roles in health care delivery. The course has been designed as a cross-discipline/cross professional schools initiative as students in the course will be HBA students of the Ivey Business School along with 4th year MD students of the Schulich Medical School. The joint interaction of future physicians and future industry leaders will provide a stimulating environment for all student participants. SDG3, SDG9, SDG13
PHILOSOPHY OF RISK  Philosophy  2263F/G Huron Drawing on probability and decision theory, the philosophy of mind, ethics, and legal philosophy, the course will deal with personal choice and the perception of risk, the moral and social acceptability of risks, and the legal management of risk. Sample topics: industry, finance, health, intimacy, sports, the environment, paternalism. SDG3, SDG9, SDG13
SURVIVAL ANALYSIS AND ITS APPLICATIONS  Biostatistics  4115B Western Main Campus An introduction to survival analysis and its applications in a variety of areas including: 1) genetic epidemiology; 2) clinical trials; and 3) cost-effectiveness analysis. This course will provide students with contemporary analysis skills applicable to jobs in the pharmaceutical industry, in government organizations and in other health technology assessment settings. SDG3, SDG9, SDG16
HEALTH OCCUPATIONS  Health Sciences  3002A/B Western Main Campus Lecture and case studies are used to explore the diversity of health issues and delivery systems within Canada and the international community. Guest lecturers from health services, industry, and the community will outline current practices as they relate to health services and their relationship to present and future health sciences-oriented needs. SDG3, SDG9, SDG17
GERONTOLOGY IN PRACTICE  Health Sciences  4711A/B Western Main Campus This service-learning course provides an opportunity to small groups of students to work alongside community partners on projects related to health and aging. Students research real-life problems, examine theories of aging, critically evaluate current practices and advocate for change. Through reflection, discussion, presentation and an implementation document, students provide innovative solutions for betterment of lives of seniors. SDG3, SDG9, SDG17
ADVANCED HEALTH ASSESSMENT AND DIAGNOSIS II  Nursing  4404B Western Main Campus This course builds on applies the skills and frameworks, concepts and methods of health assessment and clinical decision-making studied in AHAD I to specific populations across the lifespan, to families and to the community. Advanced practice skill pertaining to diagnostic test assessment is examined. SDG3, SDG9, SDG17
CHILDREN'S CULTURE & LITERATURE:  English  1700-1914 King's Students will read texts written for children in order to map changing perceptions of childhood from the 1700s to 1914 - to understand what effects these works were intended to produce, what controversies they generated, and what ideas they embodied about education, adult-child relations, class, nationality, gender and race. SDG4, SDG5
CHILDREN'S CULTURE & LITERATURE: THE TO THE PRESENT  English  1950'S Huron Students will read texts written for children in order to map changing perceptions of childhood from the 1950s to the present - to understand what effects these works were intended to produce, what controversies they generated, and what ideas they embodied about education, adult-child relations, class, nationality, gender and race. SDG4, SDG5
CHILDREN'S CULTURE & LITERATURE: THE TO THE PRESENT  English  1950'S King's Students will read texts written for children in order to map changing perceptions of childhood from the 1950s to the present - to understand what effects these works were intended to produce, what controversies they generated, and what ideas they embodied about education, adult-child relations, class, nationality, gender and race. SDG4, SDG5
INTRODUCTION TO JEWISH PHILOSOPHY EARLY MODERN TO CONTEMPORARY  Philosophy  2:00 Huron Topics include: Spinoza and the critique of traditional religion; Judaism and the Enlightenment; historical scholarship and reform; the reassertion of tradition; Jewish speculative philosophy of history; other faiths; rationalism; evil, suffering, and the Holocaust; issues of inclusion -- the role of women; Zionism; rationality and belief at the present time. SDG4, SDG5
THE SPIRITUALITY OF MUSLIM WOMEN  Religious Studies  3131A/B Huron Explore the spirituality of Muslim women past and present including the female companions of the Prophet Muhammad, how they affected revelation and the development of Islam, medieval saints and scholars who played a central role in promoting charity and education, and contemporary activists who claim Islam against extremists and secularists. SDG4, SDG5
INTRODUCTION TO EQUITY, DIVERSITY, AND HUMAN RIGHTS  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  1024F/G Western Main Campus This course surveys theory and practice in the fields of equity, diversity, and human rights as they are taken up in institutional domains such as social work, education, and law and in schools of thought such as critical race studies, feminism and gender studies, sexuality studies, and disability studies. SDG4, SDG5, SDG10, SDG16
FEMINIST PERSPECTIVES AND PRACTICES IN DIGITAL CULTURE  Media, Information and Technoculture  3369F/G Western Main Campus This course uses feminist theoretical perspectives to explore the following topics: virtual feminist communities and cyberspaces; representation of women in education, media and information professions; the uses of the Internet for networking, feminist activism and community development; teleworking and female entrepreneurship; training for information technologies; issues of demography and diversity. SDG4, SDG5, SDG17
TOPICS IN THE HISTORY OF WOMEN IN CANADA  History  3209E King's Topics include native women's lives at the time of European contact; the frontier experience; "separate spheres" in the British North American context; paid work before and after industrialization; religion, education and social reform; origins and impact of feminist movements. SDG4, SDG5, SDG9
FOOD WRITING  Writing  2222F/G Western Main Campus In the novel "Like Water for Chocolate", Mexican author Laura Esquivel reveals the powerful force of food to educate, and to influence emotions, culture and life. In this course students will practice food writing (through memoir, history, reportage, biography and narrative) while developing specific research methods to understand food systems. SDG4, SDG6
LEADING CHANGE IN SOCIETY: EQUITY, DIVERSITY, AND INCLUSION  Leadership Studies  4330A/B Brescia This course synthesizes key concepts and theories of systems change, social movements, feminist activism, anti-racism, and systems leadership to address intractable societal issues in equity, diversity, and inclusion. An experiential component of the course requires leading an actionable change process. SDG4, SDG10
EQUITY, DIVERSITY, AND INCLUSION IN ORGANIZATIONS  Management and Organizational Studies  2182F/G Huron This course is an examination of the impact of equity, diversity, and inclusion in organizations. Theoretical perspectives will be examined along with practical applications. SDG4, SDG10
EDUCATION AND SOCIETY  Sociology  4450F/G Western Main Campus This seminar will look at classical and contemporary theories as well as recent empirical research in the sociology of education. Emphasis will be placed on examining: the relationship between educational institutions and processes and the reproduction of social inequality; and the competing visions of educational reform offered in recent years. SDG4, SDG10, SDG16
DESTINATION THEATRE  Theatre Studies  3900F/G Western Main Campus This course provides students with the opportunity to develop their drama education more deeply through the experience of theatre abroad, in cities such as New York and London, England. Students' attendance at live performance will be complemented with daily lectures, and tours of theatres, archives, and relevant historical sites. SDG4, SDG11
LIFE IN THE CONTEMPORARY CITY  Sociology  2152A/B Western Main Campus Modern cities offer a multitude of opportunities (jobs, housing, education, goods and services), but with these can come problems (like pollution, crime, and class conflict). This course examines the problems of contemporary city life, as well as the policy initiatives aimed at addressing these problems. SDG4, SDG11, SDG15
LIFE IN THE CONTEMPORARY CITY  Sociology  2152A/B King's Modern cities offer a multitude of opportunities (jobs, housing, education, goods and services), but with these can come problems (like pollution, crime, and class conflict). This course examines the problems of contemporary city life, as well as the policy initiatives aimed at addressing these problems. SDG4, SDG11, SDG15
RENAISSANCE LITERATURE AND CULTURE  Comparative Literature and Culture  3341F/G Western Main Campus The Renaissance has had enormous repercussions for Western and world culture. What began as a program of educational reform ended as a reflection on the nature of humanity and the production of some of the world's finest artistic creations. This course investigates Renaissance art, architecture, literature, philosophy, and music. SDG4, SDG12
FROM CONEY ISLAND TO THE REAL HOUSEWIVES OF BEVERLY HILLS: THE HISTORY OF AMERICAN POPULAR CULTURE  History  2132A/B Western Main Campus This course traces the evolution of American popular culture from its emergence as an increasingly inclusive "mass" culture in the nineteenth century to the more fragmented and kinetic cultural productions that are disseminated by American media - art, literature, television, film, music, the internet, etc.- today. SDG4, SDG12
INSTRUMENTAL ENSEMBLE PEDAGOGY  Music  4840A/B Western Main Campus A continuation of Music 3841A/B with a focus on pedagogical and organizational aspects of instrumental teaching. Topics include rehearsal strategies, choosing repertoire, programing for comprehensive musicianship, beginning band techniques, writing objectives, assessment ideas, and resources for the instrumental music educator. SDG4, SDG12
PROBLEMS IN MASS SOCIETY  Sociology  2173A/B Western Main Campus This course provides general coverage of the literature related to the notion of late-modern mass society. It focuses on an analysis of popular culture, education, and the media, with an emphasis on how mass production, mass marketing, and mass consumption have penetrated these institutions. SDG4, SDG12, SDG16
PROBLEMS IN MASS SOCIETY  Sociology  2173A/B Brescia This course provides general coverage of the literature related to the notion of late-modern mass society. It focuses on an analysis of popular culture, education, and the media, with an emphasis on how mass production, mass marketing, and mass consumption have penetrated these institutions. SDG4, SDG12, SDG16
MINERAL DEPOSIT GEOCHEMISTRY  Earth Sciences  4432A/B Western Main Campus The principles of metal concentration and deposition in magmatic and hydrothermal environments are examined. Natural and experimental data, including fluid inclusion, stable isotope, metal solubility, mineral stability, and metal partition behavior, are used to develop genetic models for ore deposits. Such models form the basis of mineral exploration strategies. SDG4, SDG13
CHILDHOOD SYSTEMS AND LIFEWORLDS  Childhood and Social Institutions  2213F/G King's In this course, systems initiatives in areas such as environmental education, civic engagement, and child directed organizations are examined. Inter- and intra-generational relationships, citizenship, participation, rights, responsibilities, experiential age, and fairness constructed by children during their everyday play and work engagements with peers and adults are examined. SDG4, SDG16
CHILDREN'S RIGHTS IN SCHOOLS  Childhood and Social Institutions  2251F/G King's Through case studies, students will better understand the importance of the rights which have been conferred upon them and their obligation to ensure that these rights are respected in our public schools. The case studies represent real situations of rights violations, sometimes by even well-meaning educators. SDG4, SDG16
CHILDHOOD, CITIZENSHIP, AND PARTICIPATION  Childhood and Social Institutions  3300F/G King's An examination of various attempts to include children in the decision making processes of social projects, settings, agencies and institutions. Various arguments for inclusion of children will be discussed along with an assessment of the outcomes associated with each attempt. SDG4, SDG16
CHILDHOOD, EDUCATION POLICY AND LAW  Childhood and Social Institutions  3365F/G King's An introduction to the primary debates, experiences, policies, and law confronting childhood and youth within educational institutions and programs in Canada SDG4, SDG16
THE HOLOCAUST  History  3416F/G Western Main Campus Examines why and how the Nazi government undertook to murder European Jews, and also the educated elite of Poland, Soviet POWs, Roma and Sinti, and the mentally handicapped. We examine the roles played by Hitler and close associates, contemporary responses to the murders, and the postwar historiography of the subject. SDG4, SDG16
INTERNSHIP  History  3900 King's Preparatory consultation with a faculty mentor, and 4-8 month placement with an NGO, governmental, education institution, or private business/practice. Following the internship, the student will produce a written report. SDG4, SDG16
THE CANADIAN SPORT SYSTEM  Kinesiology  3377F/G Western Main Campus The central purpose of this course is to examine current issues in the sport, physical activity and recreation systems in Canada. An overview of Canada's sport system will be presented, including, governments and sport (federal, provincial and municipal), sport and education, national sports organizations and commercial/professional sport and recreation. SDG4, SDG16
POLITICS AND MEDIA IN A GLOBALIZED WORLD  Political Science  4208F/G Western Main Campus Does the government control the media - or do the media control the government? Do the news media educate or manipulate the citizenry? This course looks at the relationship between politics and media, and explores how media, civic engagements, and politics are intertwined, drawing on examples from around the world. SDG4, SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF EDUCATION  Sociology  2144A/B Western Main Campus A comprehensive study of educational institutions in modern society. SDG4, SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF EDUCATION  Sociology  2144A/B Brescia A comprehensive study of educational institutions in modern society. SDG4, SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF EDUCATION  Sociology  2144A/B King's A comprehensive study of educational institutions in modern society. SDG4, SDG16
SCHOOLING THE NATION: EDUCATION, NATIONALISM AND THE STATE  Sociology  3383F/G King's An application of sociological perspectives to current national and global educational developments, issues and controversies. Special attention is paid to the use of normative and empirical components in institutionally based radical, reformist, and critical educational discourses. SDG4, SDG16
FRENCH FOR LIBERAL ARTS PROFESSIONS  French  3206A/B Huron A language course built around a variety of activities designed to strengthen oral and written French and increase cross-cultural communication skills in order to prepare students to enter a globalized economy via liberal arts careers such as Education, Government, Journalism, Media, Travel, Tourism. SDG4, SDG16, SDG17
INCLUSION AND ACCESSIBILITY IN CAMPS  Disability Studies  2220A/B King's There is no single solution for inclusion in camp and community recreational settings that satisfies the desires and needs of diverse kids. We study theories and cases of mainstream, specialized and reverse inclusion and their operationalization in organizational contexts including best practices for training, intake, disability support, accessibility and integration. SDG4, SDG17
TEACHING & LEARNING IN CONTEXT  Education  4405B Western Main Campus Concurrent students participate in a culminating Education program that puts the prior learning of the concurrent program into the context of professional practice.  Course content includes community learning, workshops, seminars, lectures, and professional reflection.  Assignments include an essay on the issues and concerns of professional practice in relation to particular teaching subjects. SDG4, SDG17
MAKING: THEORY AND PRACTICE  Media, Information and Technoculture  3778A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the ideas, methods and politics of making—from hobby, craft, repair and DIY cultures, to the more entrepreneurial ‘makerspaces’ and ‘fab labs’ promoted by education and business. This hands-on, collaborative course explores making, breaking and taking apart through in-class projects and individual final projects. SDG4, SDG17
MUSIC EDUCATION IN COMMUNITY  Music  3812A/B/Y Western Main Campus Students will explore issues affecting music education in practice through readings, lectures, films and class discussion alongside a service-learning placement in a school or community music organization in London or the surrounding area. SDG4, SDG17
SOCIAL JUSTICE AND SOCIAL WORK: EXAMINING ISSUES OF OPPRESSION, INCLUSION, AND DIVERSITY  Social Work  3344A/B King's This course explores diversity in the context of anti-oppressive practice at micro, mezzo and macro levels. A critical theoretical perspective is used to examine conceptual frameworks related to diversity, such as social inclusion and multiculturalism. Students will learn culturally competent approaches to working with individuals and diverse communities. SDG4, SDG17
BUSINESS SKILLS FOR FINANCIAL PROFESSIONALS, DATA SCIENTISTS AND OTHER QUANTITATIVE PROFESSIONALS  Statistical Sciences  4960F/G Western Main Campus This course aims to develop important business skills that are often not emphasized in the formal education of quantitative financial professionals. The course focuses on four main topic areas: how businesses work, financial statement analysis, oral and written communications skills, and leadership and people management. SDG4, SDG17
PROFESSIONAL PERSPECTIVES  Human Ecology  2222A/B Brescia Introduction to the history, mission, and philosophy of the Human Ecology/Home Economics professions in North America and the evolving concepts of Human Ecology/Home Economics as a field of study in higher education. Socialization toward professionalism will include the development of knowledge, skills and values appropriate to the profession. SDG4, SDG8
CONTROVERSIES IN SOCIOLOGY  Sociology  1026F/G Western Main Campus Conceptions of ourselves and society are often based on taken-for-granted meanings. This course critically analyzes these meanings in order to disclose what likely are their underlying economic, political, religious, educational and gender/sexual themes. SDG4, SDG8
ECONOMICS OF HUMAN BEHAVIOUR  Economics  3350F/G Western Main Campus A survey of economic theories of human behaviour that help to understand economic/social problems such as earnings and education inequality, discrimination, and crime. SDG4, SDG8, SDG10
CHILDHOOD AND PUBLIC POLICY  Childhood and Social Institutions  2210F/G King's This course examines childhood and youth as they are structured by public policies of citizenship rights, labour and education. Students are introduced to historical, ethnographic, discursive, and structural approaches as they explore how childhood and youth is produced and contested through institutional practices and policy debates. SDG4, SDG8, SDG16
RESPONDING TO CHILD AND FAMILY ISSUES  Social Work  2284 King's Social, educational, work-related, and economic trends affecting children and their families. Focus on how these trends have been turned into "issues" and "problems" by various advocacy and service groups, agencies, and government bodies. Resulting advocacy, program and policy interventions will be examined. SDG4, SDG8, SDG16
THERAPEUTIC COUNSELLING  Psychology  3371F/G King's Professional counselling and psychotherapy; various processes and techniques of therapeutic counselling; special relationship problems; transference, resistance; interpretation techniques and group counselling; special areas of application of psychotherapeutic counselling: marriage, family, human relations in education and in industry, counselling and problems of values. SDG4, SDG9
SPECIAL TOPICS IN EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  3695F/G Brescia This course will cover selected topics of current interest in Educational Psychology. Both research and theory in this field will be discussed, and their implications for educational practice. The course will build upon topics covered in the introductory course, such as learning, development, teaching styles, and effectiveness and assessment. SDG4, SDG9
ENGINEERING IN A GLOBAL CONTEXT  Engineering Science  3310A/B Western Main Campus This course exposes undergraduate engineering students to: (i) social and business/industrial culture through lectures and visits to selected cultural sites; (ii) engineering education practices through hands-on experience; and, (iii) state-of-the-art industrial technologies through visits to selected design and production facilities, allowing them to build international linkages facilitating global engagement and to prepare for the competitive worldwide job market. SDG4, SDG9, SDG12
SYSTEMS OPTIMIZATION  Electrical and Computer Engineering  4468A/B Western Main Campus Engineering problems as optimization problems. Single-variable optimization. Multi-variable unconstrained optimization. Advanced techniques for unconstrained optimization. Equality and inequality constraints and optimality criteria. Techniques for constrained optimization. Linear programming. SDG5, SDG10
EQUALITY IN THE WORKPLACE: PERSPECTIVES, POLICY AND PRACTICE  Management and Organizational Studies  3356F/G Western Main Campus This course presents comparative and critical analyses of legislative, policy and practical solutions to inequality based on gender and other forms of systemic discrimination in the Canadian workplace. It also offers theoretical and problem-solving tools for diagnosing workplace inequality and developing effective responses to this persistent problem. SDG5, SDG10
EQUALITY IN THE WORKPLACE: PERSPECTIVES, POLICY AND PRACTICE  Management and Organizational Studies  3356F/G Brescia This course presents comparative and critical analyses of legislative, policy and practical solutions to inequality based on gender and other forms of systemic discrimination in the Canadian workplace. It also offers theoretical and problem-solving tools for diagnosing workplace inequality and developing effective responses to this persistent problem. SDG5, SDG10
WOMEN, SEX, AND POLITICS  Political Science  3207F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the politics of gender, race, class and sexuality in global contexts by introducing students to the political history of women's movements, feminist political debates, political theories of gender inequality, and critical analyses of gender representations in political and social media. SDG5, SDG10
(IN)EQUALITY AND VIOLENCE  Political Science  3301F/G King's This course examines two inter-related topics central to modern political theory and modern societies: first, equality and inequality; second, violence. Readings include canonical statements (Rousseau, Marx, Fanon, Arendt), contemporary treatments and case studies. These include the purpose of equality, the distribution of wealth, the psychology of violence and its justifications. SDG5, SDG10
THE SOCIAL CONSTRUCTION OF GENDER  Sociology  3341F/G Western Main Campus The course will consider the ways in which our view of gender has changed from one that saw gender as an attribute of individuals to one that sees gender as a social construction that shapes social life. Implications of this change for gender inequality will also be explored. SDG5, SDG10
THE SOCIAL CONSTRUCTION OF GENDER  Sociology  3341F/G Brescia The course will consider the ways in which our view of gender has changed from one that saw gender as an attribute of individuals to one that sees gender as a social construction that shapes social life. Implications of this change for gender inequality will also be explored. SDG5, SDG10
THE SOCIAL CONSTRUCTION OF GENDER  Sociology  3341F/G King's The course will consider the ways in which our view of gender has changed from one that saw gender as an attribute of individuals to one that sees gender as a social construction that shapes social life. Implications of this change for gender inequality will also be explored. SDG5, SDG10
WOMEN AND CRIME  Sociology  3358F/G Western Main Campus The objective of this course is to provide an overview of women's criminality. Throughout this course we will examine how the intersections of gender, race, ethnicity, and class inequality create and perpetuate crime. Specific emphasis will be given to feminist criminological theories. SDG5, SDG10
WOMEN AND CRIME  Sociology  3358F/G King's The objective of this course is to provide an overview of women's criminality. Throughout this course we will examine how the intersections of gender, race, ethnicity, and class inequality create and perpetuate crime. Specific emphasis will be given to feminist criminological theories. SDG5, SDG10
CONTEMPORARY CHALLENGES IN THE GLOBAL COMMUNITY II  International Relations  4704F/G Western Main Campus This course expands on current affairs in world politics, global trends, and policy challenges that shape international relations. Topics will include global pandemics, global gender relations, competition between major powers, the spread of populism and racism in media and information politics, climate change, and the global efforts to address inequality. SDG5, SDG10, SDG13
GLOBAL RESISTANCE MOVEMENTS  Centre for Global Studies  3514F/G Huron An examination of the political, social and cultural foundations of resistance movements that claim a transnational, global or international scale. Cases may include: anti-globalization, environmentalism, indigenous people's rights, women's rights, human rights, Fair Trade, and alternative trade organizations. SDG5, SDG10, SDG16
SOCIAL DIVERSITY, GENDER AND THE LAW  Political Science  4203F/G Western Main Campus This course assesses the Canadian legal system's potential to address inequalities based on group differences such as race, ethnicity, religion, Aboriginality, socioeconomic class and sexual identity. Particular attention is paid to the internal tensions that often arise where women's equality rights and the rights claims of minority social groups conflict. SDG5, SDG10, SDG16
THE PSYCHOLOGY OF PREJUDICE  Psychology  3725F/G King's In this course, we will examine and critique psychological theory and research related to prejudice and intergroup relations. Topics to be addressed include the causes and forms of prejudice and discrimination, experiences of disadvantage and privilege, approaches to improving intergroup attitudes, and fostering intergroup equality and social justice. SDG5, SDG10, SDG16
GENDER AND SOCIETY  Sociology  2282F/G King's Considering both femininity and masculinity, this course explores individuals' lived experiences, alongside the reproduction of gender within social institutions. Through these micro and macro lenses, gendered inequality; the intersections of gender with 'race', class, and sexuality; and the failure of sex/gender binaries are examined. SDG5, SDG10, SDG16
VICTIMOLOGY  Sociology  3356F/G King's This course provides a sociological overview and analysis of victimization from multiple theoretical and critical perspectives. The nature, types, and diverse experiences of victims in the Canadian criminal justice system are examined, with specific focus on the intersections of victimization and race, gender, class, and other forms of social inequality. SDG5, SDG10, SDG16
CYBER-LIFE: COMMUNICATION IN THE DIGITAL AGE  Media, Information and Technoculture  3376F/G Western Main Campus An exploration of the importance of electronic communications and learning technologies to society, politics and culture. Topics include: theories relating communications to social organization; political economy of information  and media; power, privacy, equity, access, gender, emergent cultures/ identity in cyberspace; changing knowledge and learning in an age of convergent communications. SDG5, SDG10, SDG17
ATOMIC AMERICA:THE UNITED STATES DURING THE  History  1950S Western Main Campus This seminar examines some key aspects of political, social, and cultural life in the United States during the 1950s. Topics include social classes, urban and suburban growth, family and gender relations, McCarthyism, and civil rights movements. The impact and legacy of events and issues of the 1950s are evaluated. SDG5, SDG11, SDG16
FEMINIST LITERARY THEORY  English  3200F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to critical debates in twentieth-century feminist literary theory. Students will study (1) the diversity of feminist approaches to literature, literary production, the politics of language, questions of genre and subjectivity; and (2) the intersections among feminist literary theories, postcolonialism, Marxism, anti-racist criticism, queer theory, and post-structuralism. SDG5, SDG12
FEMINIST LITERARY THEORY  English  3200F/G King's An introduction to critical debates in twentieth-century feminist literary theory. Students will study (1) the diversity of feminist approaches to literature, literary production, the politics of language, questions of genre and subjectivity; and (2) the intersections among feminist literary theories, postcolonialism, Marxism, anti-racist criticism, queer theory, and post-structuralism. SDG5, SDG12
CRITICAL RACE THEORY  English  3204F/G Western Main Campus This course explores key concepts in critical race theory, focusing on: cultural constructions of race and their connection to settler colonialism and imperialism; the links between race, class, gender, and sexuality; processes of racialization; whiteness as an “invisible” category; the hypervisibility of racialized subjects; and anti-racist cultural production. SDG5, SDG12
GENDER AND FASHION  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2164A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the world of fashion from a critical feminist perspective. Topics covered may include fashion's role in gender and sexuality identity; the relationship between women's fashions and women's liberation; the history, sociology, aesthetics of fashion; the mass production of fashion; and feminist concerns about exploitation and sweatshop labour. SDG5, SDG12
SEXUAL SUBJECTS  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2273E Western Main Campus This interdisciplinary course focuses on sexuality as a subject of study and considers how sexuality defines individual and social subjectivity. The course will explore sexual subjects within a theoretical context and might include sexology, psychoanalysis, queer theory, feminism, the history of sexual identity, and its representation in cultural production. SDG5, SDG12
HETEROSEXUALITIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2275F/G Western Main Campus This course is interested in the interdisciplinary study of heterosexualities. Topics covered will include: social and historical productions of (hetero)sexualities; cultural performances of (hetero)sexualities; heterosexual pleasures and dangers; heterosexed pornographies and sexwork; erotic (hetero)sexual power play; and heterosexualities that cross the boundaries of (cis)gender, race, age, ability, class and nation. SDG5, SDG12
KILLER CULTURE: WAR AND THE MEDIATION OF REALITY IN THE CENTURIES  Media, Information and Technoculture  20TH-21ST Western Main Campus War is the machine that created many of the technologies that we depend on in this century. This course considers the ways in which we sift war through media filters, the stories we tell ourselves (and the way we mediate those stories) about gender and power, truth and myth, the body and spirit, the technosphere and biosphere. Using a wide variety of media products, the course will examine the mediation of high-tech information systems, global armament, and the mechanization of death. SDG5, SDG12
GENDER AND SEXUALITY  Philosophy  2077F/G Western Main Campus An investigation of ways that contemporary philosophers deal with concepts of gender and sexuality, addressing such issues as the regulation and production of normative sexuality, the question of essentialism, the construction and disciplining of the gendered body, and the effects of new media on sexual identity. SDG5, SDG12
GENDER AND SEXUALITY  Philosophy  2077F/G Huron An investigation of ways that contemporary philosophers deal with concepts of gender and sexuality, addressing such issues as the regulation and production of normative sexuality, the question of essentialism, the construction and disciplining of the gendered body, and the effects of new media on sexual identity. SDG5, SDG12
ADVANCED SOCIOLOGY OF LAW  Sociology  4455F/G Western Main Campus This course examines law as a social institution; as a product of social organizations and processes. Various theoretical frameworks with different explanations of how the law operates will be examined. Topics to be analyzed include law and social control, violence against women, and factors influencing the outcome of legal decisions. SDG5, SDG12, SDG16
ADVANCED SOCIOLOGY OF LAW  Sociology  4455F/G Brescia This course examines law as a social institution; as a product of social organizations and processes. Various theoretical frameworks with different explanations of how the law operates will be examined. Topics to be analyzed include law and social control, violence against women, and factors influencing the outcome of legal decisions. SDG5, SDG12, SDG16
ADVANCED SOCIOLOGY OF LAW  Sociology  4455F/G King's This course examines law as a social institution; as a product of social organizations and processes. Various theoretical frameworks with different explanations of how the law operates will be examined. Topics to be analyzed include law and social control, violence against women, and factors influencing the outcome of legal decisions. SDG5, SDG12, SDG16
FEMINIST PERSPECTIVES IN ANTHROPOLOGY  Anthropology  2255E Western Main Campus Critical assessment of feminist theory and methodology for cross-cultural interpretations. Topics include: critical examination of gender, division of labor, power, production and reproduction, ideology, communication, "nature"; controversies over nature/nurture, nature/culture, public/private. SDG5, SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCOPHONE WOMEN'S LITERATURE  French  3730F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions of Francophone Women, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG5, SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCOPHONE WOMEN'S LITERATURE  French  3730F/G Huron Through the study of the cultural productions of Francophone Women, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG5, SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCOPHONE WOMEN'S LITERATURE  French  3730F/G King's Through the study of the cultural productions of Francophone Women, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG5, SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCOPHONE WOMEN'S LITERATURE  French  3731F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions of Francophone Women, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG5, SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCOPHONE WOMEN'S LITERATURE  French  3731F/G King's Through the study of the cultural productions of Francophone Women, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG5, SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCOPHONE WOMEN'S LITERATURE  French  3732F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions of Francophone Women, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG5, SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCOPHONE WOMEN'S LITERATURE  French  3732F/G King's Through the study of the cultural productions of Francophone Women, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG5, SDG12, SDG17
MANAGING THE PROFESSIONAL SERVICE FIRM  Business Administration  4489Q/R/S/T Western Main Campus This course will teach how to understand the impact of the current environment on the professional firm, the strategic alternatives available as well as how the structure and administrative systems of the firm relate to the strategy. It will also cover women in management, ethics and globalization relative to the professional firm. SDG5, SDG13
TESTIMONY, TRAUMA AND REVITALIZATION IN INDIGENOUS WRITINGS  English  3671F/G Western Main Campus Students will study Indigenous writings including memoirs, graphic novels, poetry and prose. Students will also read theoretical materials on trauma and healing in decolonial contexts. Topics for discussion may include the land and environment, the missing and murdered Indigenous Women and Girls, Idle No More, and language and literary revitalization. SDG5, SDG13
CINEMAS OF DISASTER  Film Studies  2162A/B Western Main Campus Offering an overview of cinemas of disaster from Hollywood and beyond, this course analyzes representative films from a number of different perspectives in relation to such issues as gender, sexuality, race, the family, and the environment and considers the cinematic technologies that have defined and influenced the genre's development. SDG5, SDG13
ZOMBIE FILM  Film Studies  2166A/B Western Main Campus This course considers how this horror subgenre has developed over the past century and why it continues to resonate with filmmakers and filmgoers. Using various approaches, we'll examine the cultural anxieties the films raise in relation to such issues as gender, sexuality, race, capitalism, technology, religion, and the environment. SDG5, SDG13
INTRODUCTION TO MODERN JEWISH THOUGHT  Jewish Studies  1250F/G Huron A selective survey of various recent Jewish philosophical self-understandings, including an examination of some contemporary Jewish biblical scholarship dealing with disputed moral issues such as sexuality, reproductive issues, the position of women, capital punishment, and the environment. SDG5, SDG13
MEDIA, REPRESENTATION, AND IDENTITY  Media, Information and Technoculture  2150F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the role of media and visual culture in shaping our environment, worldviews, and senses of self and identity, including issues related to gender, sexuality, class, race and ethnicity, and ability and disability. SDG5, SDG13
MEDIA AND SOCIAL MOVEMENTS  Media, Information and Technoculture  2152F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the relationships between media, social movements, and social change. By exploring struggles over issues such as democracy, the environment, human rights, gender equality, class relations, and race and ethnic relations, we will map the ways that participants use media, and the obstacles they confront. SDG5, SDG13, SDG16
ISSUES IN CONTEMPORARY POLITICAL THEORY  Political Science  2538F/G Western Main Campus This course applies the concepts justice, equality, and liberty to relevant contemporary political issues including multiculturalism, race and sex, global justice, climate change, historical injustice, and immigration. The focus will be on teaching you how to critically review arguments and develop your own views of these matters. SDG5, SDG13, SDG16
CULTURES OF THE PACIFIC  Anthropology  2212F/G Western Main Campus Focusing on the cultures of Melanesia, Micronesia and Polynesia, this course reveals how people often understood as peripheral are at the centre of global processes. The course addresses topics including social structure, gender, politics, economies, ecologies, cosmologies, and the representation of Pacific peoples. SDG5, SDG15
CULTURES OF THE PACIFIC  Indigenous Studies  2212F/G Western Main Campus Focusing on the cultures of Melanesia, Micronesia and Polynesia, this course reveals how people often understood as peripheral are at the centre of global processes. The course addresses topics including social structure, gender, politics, economies, ecologies, cosmologies, and the representation of Pacific peoples. SDG5, SDG15
MUSIC, DANCE AND PERFORMANCE IN THE HISPANIC WORLD  Comparative Literature and Culture  3382F/G Western Main Campus This course focuses on the performing arts of the Hispanic World and how they incorporate cross-cultural influences and traditions, relate t other art forms such as the literary and visual arts, intersect with the world of mass media and entertainment, and address issues of identity, gender, social (in)justice, and/or resistance. SDG5, SDG16
ENGLISH LITERATURE OF VICTORIAN PERIOD  English  2324E Huron A survey of selected poetry, fiction, and prose by men and women writers designed to introduce students to the diversity of an age notable for its experimentation in literary forms and subjects, for its defences of individual liberty, and for its affirmations of women's rights. SDG5, SDG16
THE WOMAN QUESTION: NINETEENTH-CENTURY WOMAN WRITERS  English  3353F/G Western Main Campus In the nineteenth century, women readers and women writers were an important part of the new mass market for English literature, often leading in the emergent campaign for women’s rights. This course will discuss these and other issues in fiction, non-fiction, and poetry by women from the 1790s to 1900. SDG5, SDG16
BALLOTS AND BULLETS: US LITERATURE AND CIVIL RIGHTS  English  3471F/G Western Main Campus This course considers literature that produced, reflected, and reacted to the emergence of the various American civil rights movements. Approaches will vary but likely topics include: the revolution and founding; “Indian Removal” and indigenous rights; slavery, abolition, and Jim Crow; women’s rights and feminism; the sexual revolution and queer identity. SDG5, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO GENDER AND WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  1020E Western Main Campus A survey of selected topics in the study of gender structures and the status of women in historical and cross-cultural perspective. These will include consideration of social and psychological processes by which gender identity is established in the individual, its institutional manifestations, and its articulation with class and race structures. SDG5, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO GENDER AND WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  1020E Brescia A survey of selected topics in the study of gender structures and the status of women in historical and cross-cultural perspective. These will include consideration of social and psychological processes by which gender identity is established in the individual, its institutional manifestations, and its articulation with class and race structures. SDG5, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO GENDER AND WOMEN'S STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  1020E King's A survey of selected topics in the study of gender structures and the status of women in historical and cross-cultural perspective. These will include consideration of social and psychological processes by which gender identity is established in the individual, its institutional manifestations, and its articulation with class and race structures. SDG5, SDG16
FOUNDATIONS OF FEMINIST THOUGHT  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2240F/G Western Main Campus This course takes up foundational readings in the history of feminist thought from early feminists' calls for women's equality and rights to postmodern understandings of gender. The course will consider how feminist thought has emerged, developed and evolved in response to various historical, intellectual, social, political and cultural challenges. SDG5, SDG16
CONTEMPORARY QUEER TOPICS  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3163F/G Western Main Campus This course investigates topics in contemporary queer life, including same-sex marriage, gay and queer radicalism and the fight for sexual liberation, the growth of assimilatory politics and its consequences, homonationalism and pink-washing, homophobia and bullying, the role of religion, and the globalization of LGBT human rights rhetoric and politics. SDG5, SDG16
FRAGILE FREEDOMS? HUMAN RIGHTS IN CANADA  History  2110A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the history of human rights in Canada. It explores the creation of rights linked to ethnicity, gender, language, religion, region, class and other characteristics. It asks both why rights have been created and what factors have limited the development of rights. SDG5, SDG16
DRAFT DODGERS, HIPPIES, AND BLACK PANTHERS: THE U.S. IN THE  History  1960S Western Main Campus The 1960s is often perceived as a period of radical change, especially in the United States. We examine the civil rights movement, the Vietnam War and antiwar protests, the Free Speech and Women's Liberation movements, Great Society programs, and the development of a counterculture. SDG5, SDG16
THE HISTORY OF THE MODERN MIDDLE EAST  History  2608F/G Western Main Campus The course surveys the disintegration of the Ottoman Empire, the transformation of political institutions, the formation of independent Arab states in the 20th century, Arab nationalism, fundamentalism, the impact of European and American imperialism, and the challenges of modernity for the family and status of women. SDG5, SDG16
MAKING WAVES: WOMEN'S ACTIVISM IN THE ATLANTIC WORLD  History  2813F/G Huron This course examines selected themes in the history of women¿s social and political movements in the Atlantic world, 1750-present.  Topics include: women and revolution; abolition, temperance and women's rights; suffrage/anti-suffrage movements, and the rise and intersection of modern feminisms. SDG5, SDG16
THE REBELLIOUS DECADE: CULTURE AND CONFLICT IN THE U.S. IN THE  History  1960S Western Main Campus This course will focus on the key social movements of the 1960s (including The Great Society, civil rights, women's rights, gay rights, free speech, anti-Vietnam War, and the Counterculture) and examine the roots of these movements, the contexts in which they began and operated, and their successes and failures. SDG5, SDG16
COSH BOYS & KLEPTOS: CRIME AND GENDER IN MODERN BRITAIN  History  3406F/G Huron This course examines the importance of gender, relationships and the body to crime in modern Britain. We examine the history of crimes explicitly linked to gender including infanticide, shoplifting, rape and domestic assault, and the history of institutions charged with discovering, prosecuting and punishing crime. SDG5, SDG16
RIGHTING WRONGS: HUMAN RIGHTS IN CANADA  History  4204F/G King's How have Canadians thought about rights throughout our history? This course explores this question by examining rights campaigns in 19th and 20th century Canada. Themes include indigenous rights, gender and sexuality, race, and conflict and rights. SDG5, SDG16
CRIME AND SOCIETY IN ENGLAND,  History  1800-1900 Western Main Campus This seminar explores nineteenth-century reform of the criminal law: the rise of modern policing and the transformation of both the criminal trial and punishment. It considers the impact of gender and class on definitions of crime and the treatment of offenders as well as the historiography of criminal justice. SDG5, SDG16
THE FRENCH REVOLUTION AND HUMAN RIGHTS  History  4860F/G King's This course explores human rights history, focussing on the language and practice of rights in the French Revolution. Students examine the foundational rights texts of the revolutionary era, and the expansion, limitation, denial of rights for women, religious minorities and people of African origins, enslaved and free, in colonial contexts. SDG5, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN RIGHTS  Human Rights Studies  2800E King's This course examines the historical development and philosophical foundations of human rights, and the efficacy of legal, diplomatic and political frameworks designed to protect human rights. Topics include women’s rights; the rights of minorities; refugees and displaced persons; remedies for human rights violations in domestic and international law. SDG5, SDG16
CONTEMPORARY INDIGENOUS ISSUES: FROM THE WHITE PAPER TO THE TRUTH AND RECONCILIATION COMMISSION  Indigenous Studies  1969 Western Main Campus This course explores the critical challenges still faced by Indigenous peoples in Canada. The material covered will be timely and relevant, including: legal and political mobilization; jurisdictional authority and self-determination; land rights and treaty relationships; the Truth and Reconciliation Commission; and the Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls inquiry. SDG5, SDG16
CANADIAN HUMAN RIGHTS LAW  Law  5340A/D Western Main Campus This course studies the role of human rights and equality law in Ontario and Canada.  It examines the development, interpretation and enforcement of Canadian human rights legislation, with a primary emphasis on the Ontario Human Rights Code.  It also considers the equality provision of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. SDG5, SDG16
SEX DISCRIMINATION AND THE LAW  Law  5355A/C/D Western Main Campus This seminar course addresses the ways in which sex discrimination has (and has not) been conceptualized and remedied in Canadian law. The course materials engage questions about the nature of sex discrimination and equality rights, and debates about the kinds of legal interventions and remedies most conducive to achieving gender equality. SDG5, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO MEDIEVAL STUDIES  Medieval Studies  1022 Western Main Campus This course will introduce civilization and thought in Europe and the Mediterranean between 400 and 1500, with emphasis on the medieval roots of many modern institutions and attitudes, including philosophy, technology, law, governance, courtly love and attitudes to women, warfare, art and archaeology, Christianity and Islam, literature, music and coinage. SDG5, SDG16
ADVANCED INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY  Philosophy  1022E Western Main Campus Questions about knowledge and reality, mind and body, morality and justice, truth and beauty,sex and gender, God's existence and attributes, and rationality and philosophical paradoxes are explored in this course designed for students with some acquaintance with philosophy who wish to further develop their analytic and expressive skills. SDG5, SDG16
CANADIAN JUDICIAL THINKING  Philosophy  2270 King's This case-based course examines Canadian judicial thinking. Focusing on controversial rulings, students examine the legal structures and principles that operate in Canadian judicial thinking and its effect on Canadian life. Topics include: the constitution and charter of rights, fundamental freedoms, equality rights, Indigenous issues, civil and criminal responsibility, and sovereignty. SDG5, SDG16
SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY  Philosophy  2370F/G Western Main Campus A study of the relationships between scientific practice, cultural institutions, and human values. Attention will be devoted to such topics as the commercialization of research, military research, genetically modified organisms, and the study of race and gender. SDG5, SDG16
SOCIAL CONSTRUCTION OF INSTITUTIONS  Philosophy  3880F/G Huron An exploration of social ontology, examining a range of questions about the nature of social reality. Topics considered may include: social norms, statuses, roles and institutions; the social construction of race, gender and other identities; collective intentionality; collective goods; interactive kinds; and the distinction between system and life-world as forms of social integration. Readings may include works by several contemporary philosophers, including Sally Haslanger, Ian Hacking, John Searle, Jürgen Habermas, and Charles Taylor. SDG5, SDG16
FOUNDATIONS OF POLITICAL THEORY  Political Science  2537F/G Western Main Campus This course offers a topical survey of a very diverse field. It will address: (i) what is the purpose of the state? (ii) what is freedom and what are the limits of liberty? (iii) what is equality and should we pursue it? (iv) what is justice and how is it best achieved? SDG5, SDG16
THEORIES OF HUMAN RIGHTS  Political Science  3212F/G Western Main Campus This course examines recent attempts to make sense of the idea of human rights. What are human rights? How are they justified? What do human beings have rights to? What is the point of a theory of human rights? How are human rights related to the goal of distributive equality? SDG5, SDG16
HISTORY OF POLITICAL THEORY  Political Science  3215F/G Western Main Campus This course surveys classic works in the history of political theory. Key themes include the bases of political authority and political obligation, the nature and defence of individual rights, the idea of a social contract, the meaning and status of equality, and the critique of liberal democracy. SDG5, SDG16
REPRESENTING DIVERSITY: PATHS TO POWER  Political Science  3327F/G King's For women’s and minority movements equal political representation has been a significant goal. However, attaining equal representation has been elusive and complicated with significant implications for citizenship and political power. This course examines the complexities of insuring the representation of diversity in political institutions. SDG5, SDG16
GENDER AND THE INTERNATIONAL  Political Science  3354F/G Huron Utilizing various critical feminist approaches, this course examines the gendered effects of war and conflict, gendered constructions of political identity, and the gendered aspects and implications of international governance. SDG5, SDG16
POLITICAL SCIENCE AFRICAN POLITICS  Political Science  3359F/G Huron An introduction to the politics of contemporary Africa, with emphasis on the legacies of colonialism and leadership and governance trends. The course uses theoretical literature on Africa's politics and development, as well as focused case studies, to explore issues including conflict, China in Africa, development aid, women in politics, and HIV/AIDS. SDG5, SDG16
WOMEN AND POLITICAL LEADERSHIP  Political Science  4216F/G Western Main Campus This course presents a deep treatment of the subject of women’s political leadership. The main case under study is Canada. However, reference to women’s leadership in other states helps frame the Canadian experience. A variety of methodological approaches will be engaged, including institutional, behavioural and comparative analysis. SDG5, SDG16
HUMAN/ANIMAL/SUBHUMAN  Religious Studies  2120A/B Huron Examine differing conceptions of what it means to be human and how humans relate to non-human animals. Topics addressed will include dehumanization, humans and nonhumans in religious texts, race, gender, and animal rights. SDG5, SDG16
WOMEN IN THE CHRISTIAN TRADITION FROM THE TWELFTH CENTURY TO THE PRESENT  Religious Studies  2252F/G Brescia This survey will focus upon the activities of women within the Christian tradition from the twelfth century onward. Reasons for the interruption in their earlier gains in ministry, ecclesiastical government and cultural excellence will be given. Attention will be focused on the re-emergence of women into the public life of the Church since the 1840's. SDG5, SDG16
GENDER IN ISLAM  Religious Studies  2502F/G King's This course explores Islam's social, institutional, doctrinal, and historical expressions through the prism of gender. How gender is textually defined and socially enacted in and through the foundational discourses of Islam, as well as Women's assertion of power through mystical experiences rituals, prayer, and oral/textual transmission of knowledge will be explored. SDG5, SDG16
ISLAM, JUSTICE AND PEACE  Religious Studies  3360F/G King's By exploring the religious foundations of justice and peace in Islam’s theology, Sufism, and law, this course examines Muslims' conceptualizations and (successful or failed) expressions of justice and peace in historical and modern contexts. Of particular interest will be contemporary issues of social, gender, racial, and environmental justice. SDG5, SDG16
ISLAM, JUSTICE AND PEACE  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3360F/G King's By exploring the religious foundations of justice and peace in Islam's theology, Sufism, and law, this course examines Muslims' conceptualizations and (successful or failed) expressions of justice and peace in historical  and modern contexts. Of particular interest will be contemporary issues of social, gender, racial, and environmental justice. SDG5, SDG16
MUSIC, DANCE AND PERFORMANCE IN THE HISPANIC WORLD  Spanish  3591F/G Western Main Campus This course focuses on the performing arts of the Hispanic World and how they incorporate cross-cultural influences and traditions, relate to other art forms such as the literary and visual arts, intersect with the world of mass media and entertainment, and address issues of identity, gender, social (in)justice, and/or resistance. SDG5, SDG16
MEDIA LAW  Law  5350A/D Western Main Campus The course will focus on Canadian media law.  Media law brings together elements from a number of different areas - most prominently criminal law, constitutional law and the law of torts.  Media law applies equally to all media of communication.  The course is organized around four key concepts: freedoms of expression and the Constitution, state security and public order, free expression and the courts, and free expression and private rights. SDG5, SDG16, SDG17
LANGUAGE, GENDER AND SEXUALITY  Anthropology  2151A/B Western Main Campus This course explores the relationship between language and sex/gender systems from a critical linguistic anthropology perspective. Areas investigated include: language and gender stereotypes; gender variation in language usage; power and women's status; and male vs female communicative styles in different contexts. SDG5, SDG17
LANGUAGE, GENDER AND SEXUALITY  Anthropology  2251F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the relationship between language and sex/gender systems from a critical linguistic anthropological perspective. Areas investigated include: language and gender stereotypes; gender variation in language usage; power and women's status; and male vs female communicative styles in different contexts. An essay on a relevant topic is required. SDG5, SDG17
LANGUAGE VARIATION AND CHANGE  Anthropology  3339F/G Western Main Campus This course uses approaches from sociolinguistics and historical linguistics to explore topics related to variation across and within languages and linguistic changes over time. Topics covered may include: sound change, morphological change, syntactic change, linguistic reconstruction, variations according to class, gender, age, ethnicity, communities of practice, and place. SDG5, SDG17
FIRST NATIONS TO MANY NATIONS  Canadian Studies  2200E King's A full year course surveying a range of Canadian topics stressing Canada's evolution as a socially complex community of diverse peoples. The significance of how class, gender, race, ethnicity and region contribute to a dynamic process of identity construction will be explored using literature, film, music and interdisciplinary scholarship. SDG5, SDG17
HONOURS SEMINAR: GENDER  Centre for Global Studies  4014F/G Huron Examinations of the pervasiveness of gender and gender-specific experiences in social encounters, interrelations and communal structures in the world. For core themes in the current session, please see the Centre for Global Studies. SDG5, SDG17
THE CHINESE DIASPORA AND ITS LITERARY REPRESENTATION  Chinese  2243F/G Huron A study of Chinese literary works written by Chinese-Canadian writers. This course examines the Chinese diaspora in relation to social constructions of ethnicity, identity, community, gender and sexuality. It also looks into reflections on the relations of the diasporic community, the homeland and the host country. SDG5, SDG17
SOCIAL MEDIA, VIRTUAL GAMING AND NETWORKED LIFE  Digital Communication  2310A/B Western Main Campus This course explores social media, such as Facebook and Twitter, virtual worlds, online games, networked communities, new media and e-learning. It examines topics including on online identity, gender in cyberspace, videogame culture, Web 2.0, digital design, surveillance and privacy. SDG5, SDG17
DIGITAL COMMUNICATIONS SYSTEMS  Electrical and Computer Engineering  4433A/B Western Main Campus Transceiver design for digital communication systems, design goals and tradeoffs. Deterministic and random signals. Digital modulation techniques, optimal receiver design, performance analysis under noisy conditions. Digital communication through bandlimited channels. Characteristics of wireless channel, intersymbol interference, channel estimation, adaptive equalization. Synchronization techniques. Multiple access techniques, CDMA, TDMA, FDMA. Principles of OFDM, cyclic prefix, in-band pilots, PAPR, applications of OFDM. SDG5, SDG17
PARENTING  Family Studies and Human Development  2226A/B Brescia Using parenting theory and research, this course investigates the topic of parenting in-depth, exploring relevant topics such as infant development, parent-child communication, gender socialization, discipline, and more. SDG5, SDG17
QUEENSHIP AND POWER IN EARLY MODERN EUROPE  History  3400F/G Brescia This course examines conflicts over gender and power, concerning the legitimacy of female rule in Europe 1450-1800. It emphasizes the political role and challenges of female rulers as queens regnant, queen-consorts, queen-mothers, and regents, who collaborated in the transmission of dynastic power through official and unofficial channels. SDG5, SDG17
SOCIAL MEDIA, VIRTUAL GAMING AND NETWORKED LIFE  Media, Information and Technoculture  2155A/B Western Main Campus This course explores social media, such as Facebook and Twitter, virtual worlds, online games, networked communities, new media and e-learning. It examines topics including on online identity, gender in cyberspace, videogame culture, Web 2.0, digital design, surveillance and privacy. SDG5, SDG17
WOMEN IN THE CHRISTIAN TRADITION AND SOCIETY  Religious Studies  2253F/G Brescia An examination of Christian traditions from the perspective of women's experience, including how they have reinforced society's oppression of women and how women have created alternative structures within ecclesial communities. Contemporary women's writings, with scripture and other sources of the tradition, are the major sources. SDG5, SDG17
ADVANCED ALTERNATIVE DISPUTE RESOLUTION  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3385F/G King's This course prepares students to facilitate inter-community dialogue in times of conflict. Students will focus on the ways power, individual and community identities, race, ethnicity, gender and sexuality, along with experiences of oppression, complicate social relations, communication and understanding. Simulations, case studies and contemporary disputes/events are integrated into the curriculum. SDG5, SDG17
INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION IN A GLOBALIZED WORLD  Sociology  2281A/B Western Main Campus This course examines contemporary international migration from a sociological and demographic perspective. Topics covered may include: migration theories; immigration trends and policies of developed nations; causes and consequences of migration; integration and citizenship; gender and migration; forced migration and trafficking; undocumented migration; refugees; transnationalism and networks; ethnic communities and multiculturalism. SDG5, SDG17
ANTHROPOLOGY OF THE FAMILY  Anthropology  2270F/G Brescia This course examines the dynamics of family and kinship cross-culturally in traditional and globalizing contexts. We will explore themes including variability in family form, marriage patterns, gender relations, household economics, historical change in family structure, and the effects of globalization and modernity on family structure and practice. SDG5, SDG8
ECONOMIES OF DEVELOPMENT  Centre for Global Studies  3516F/G Huron This course examines alternative tools for assessing development, such as development indicators and indices (GNP/GDP, Human Development/Poverty Indices, Physical Quality of Life Index, Gender Empowerment Measure), community-based indicators, and explanations of economic development in micro and macro contexts. SDG5, SDG8
ITALIAN POPULAR FILMS  Comparative Literature and Culture  2133A/B Western Main Campus Study Italian Cinema and its popular genres. Explore topics such as the Italian economic boom, the evolution of the Italian family, sexuality and gender relations. Spaghetti Western, crime movies, Italian-style horror and comedy will be among the genres considered. SDG5, SDG8
SPECIAL TOPICS IN WOMEN AND WORK  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2251F/G Western Main Campus Selected topics on issues connected to women's paid and unpaid labour in Canada and globally. Consult the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies and Feminist Research for current offerings. SDG5, SDG8
HISTORY OF WOMEN AND GENDER RELATIONS IN AFRICA  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  4607F/G Western Main Campus In the past African women were powerful leaders, strong economic contributors, and respected members of their extended families. This course will examine these historical roles as well as factors that undermined African women's status and changed gender relations, such as slavery, economic forces and colonialism. SDG5, SDG8
MIDWIVES, MADONNAS, WITCHES AND WHORES: WOMEN IN EARLY MODERN EUROPE, -  History  1700 Brescia This course will provide critical perspectives on the lives of European women 1500 to 1700. Students will analyze early modern perceptions of women, female life cycles, and the various roles of women: wife, mother, nun, martyr, midwife, citizen, soldier, worker, property owner, and artist, plus female rulers and regents. SDG5, SDG8
THE HISTORY OF SPORT  History  2172A/B King's This course offers an overview of a growing field of study. Drawing on a series of historical examples from antiquity to the present, the course examines the relationship of sport to nationalism, race, class, gender, politics and war, consumer culture, and economics. SDG5, SDG8
MIDWIVES, MADONNAS, WITCHES AND WHORES: WOMEN IN EARLY MODERN EUROPE,  History  1500-1700 Brescia This course will provide critical perspectives on the lives of European women 1500 to 1700. Students will analyze early modern perceptions of women, female life cycles, and the various roles of women: wife, mother, nun, martyr, midwife, citizen, soldier, worker, property owner, and artist, plus female rulers and regents. SDG5, SDG8
VICTORIAN BRITAIN  History  3432F/G Brescia The history of Victorian Britain is characterized by dramatic changes and striking contrasts. This course introduces students to various and competing strands of British and imperial society, considering social, political, economic, religious, intellectual, cultural, gender, and environmental dimensions of Victorian Britain and its empire. SDG5, SDG8
JAPAN SINCE  History  1945 Western Main Campus Selected topics, such as Japan's phenomenal economic growth, its competitive drive for the control of world markets, big business in politics, the debates on the Constitutional revision and remilitarization, student radicalism and the changing roles of women in contemporary Japan, are examined. SDG5, SDG8
HISTORY OF WOMEN AND GENDER RELATIONS IN AFRICA  History  4607F/G Western Main Campus In the past African women were powerful leaders, strong economic contributors and respected members of their extended families. This course will examine these historical roles as well as factors that undermined African women's status and changed gender relations, such as slavery, economic forces and colonialism. SDG5, SDG8
ITALIAN POPULAR CINEMA  Italian  2241F/G Western Main Campus Study Italian Cinema and its popular genres. Explore topics such as the Italian economic boom, the evolution of the Italian family, sexuality and gender relations. Spaghetti Western, crime movies, Italian-style horror and comedy will be among the genres considered. SDG5, SDG8
CANADIAN LEGAL HISTORY  Law  5745A/C/D Western Main Campus This seminar course concerns central problems of Canadian Legal history in the 19th century. The focus is on law and society in Victorian Ontario, and on parallel developments in the United States and Britain. The course examines the bearing of law on issues including the advent of big business, labour unions, and the position of women in society. The techniques and politics of historical research and writing are also addressed. SDG5, SDG8
WOMEN AND THIRD WORLD DEVELOPMENT  Sociology  2212A/B Western Main Campus This course is an introduction to theories and debates that merge feminist theory with the study of global economic development. In particular, the course will examine changes in the lives of Third World women wrought by development and by their incorporation into global economic and political systems. SDG5, SDG8
CONTEXTUAL THEOLOGY  Theological Studies  3210F/G Huron An exploration of the importance of context in the formulation of theological discourse globally. Attention will be given to such contextual factors as culture, gender, ethnicity, politics and economics, and to the majority voice and perspectives of contemporary non-Western Christianity. SDG5, SDG8
THE POLITICS OF ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT  Political Science  3358F/G Huron A seminar course that examines the theoretical debates and issues surrounding economic development. It surveys the main theoretical approaches that seek to explain the causes of underdevelopment and the development strategies they advocate. Case studies include micro-credit, fair trade, foreign aid, child labour, gender and development, and foreign debt. SDG5, SDG8, SDG10
ECOFEMINISM  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3362F/G King's This course investigates the intersections of gender and ecology through an ecofeminist lens. It analyzes the historical and contemporary oppressions of women and nature in systems of patriarchy and maps links between the current climate crisis and gender. Social, economic, development and Indigenous perspectives are also examined. SDG5, SDG8, SDG13, SDG15
THE VICTORIAN WORLDVIEW: NINETEENTH-CENTURY BRITAIN  History  3414F/G Western Main Campus This seminar examines the worldviews of men and women in nineteenth-century Britain: economic, political, social, and scientific, taking into account both conservative and radical perspectives. It also explores the domestic ideology commonly associated with the period, and the challenges posed to the Victorian domestic ideal. SDG5, SDG8, SDG15
CAPITALISM AND DEMOCRACY  Political Science  2102A/B Western Main Campus A conceptual and historical examination of 'capitalism' and 'democracy' and of various understandings of the relationship between them. The course will examine: the relationship of capitalism and democracy to such ends as freedom, equality and justice; the economic, political and social aspects of capitalism and democracy. SDG5, SDG8, SDG16
ADVANCED GENDER RELATIONS: THE WORLD OF WORK  Sociology  3380F/G Brescia This seminar course focuses on the interrelatedness of social policy to the institution of work and the union movement in Canada. Students develop a greater understanding of gender in relation to occupational roles, labour movements, union organization, and both union executives' and committee responses to the needs of workers. SDG5, SDG8, SDG16
MIGRATION  Sociology  4416F/G Western Main Campus This course will examine issues regarding Migration in both less developed and more developed countries. Topics will include economic integration of immigrants; ethnic communities and settlement patterns; language, diversity and identity issues; gender and migration; economic development; family; models of vulnerabilities and refugees; immigration policies. SDG5, SDG8, SDG17
PROBLEMS OF GLOBAL DEVELOPMENT  Centre for Global Studies  2002F/G Huron This course provides a comparative and theoretical examination of societies and cultures undergoing significant change and of the complex global relations between developing and industrialized areas.  It offers an interdisciplinary perspective on such issues as economic development, development indicators, gender, foreign policy, development aid, participatory development and post-development. SDG5, SDG8, SDG9
FROM ARCADES TO ESPORTS: VIDEO GAME CULTURE, TECHNOLOGY, AND INDUSTRY  Media, Information and Technoculture  3371F/G Western Main Campus Video and computer games have, over the last thirty years, revolutionized popular culture, digital technology and the entertainment industry. At the same time they have provoked intense controversy over issues from game addiction to virtual violence to digital gender. This course gives an overview of the history of interactive gaming, its economic dynamics, the social formations it is catalyzing and the new theories of aesthetics, simulation and play it has generated. SDG5, SDG8, SDG9
IDENTITIES IN CONFLICT: CANADIAN SOCIAL HISTORY SINCE  History  1800 Brescia This course examines the social history of Canada since 1800, including such topics as industrialization, urbanization, class struggle, labour strife, rural depopulation, immigration and migration, ethnic tension, racism, gender struggle, sexuality, social reform, religion, culture, and regionalism. Considerable attention will be paid to the historiography and/or methodologies of the field. SDG5, SDG8, SDG9, SDG11
IDENTITIES IN CONFLICT: CANADIAN SOCIAL HISTORY SINCE  History  1800 Huron This course examines the social history of Canada since 1800, including such topics as industrialization, urbanization, class struggle, labour strife, rural depopulation, immigration and migration, ethnic tension, racism, gender struggle, sexuality, social reform, religion, culture, and regionalism. Considerable attention will be paid to the historiography and/or methodologies of the field. SDG5, SDG8, SDG9, SDG11
IDENTITIES IN CONFLICT: CANADIAN SOCIAL HISTORY SINCE  History  1800 King's This course examines the social history of Canada since 1800, including such topics as industrialization, urbanization, class struggle, labour strife, rural depopulation, immigration and migration, ethnic tension, racism, gender struggle, sexuality, social reform, religion, culture, and regionalism. Considerable attention will be paid to the historiography and/or methodologies of the field. SDG5, SDG8, SDG9, SDG11
CANADA AND THE AGE OF CONFLICT,  History  1896-1945 Western Main Campus "Modern" Canada was largely shaped between 1896 and 1945, decades that witnessed a massive immigration boom, two world wars, and an economic depression. This upper-year seminar course will examine such issues as politics, war, regionalism, culture, gender, sexuality, modernity, class, race, ethnicity, religion, industrialization, urbanization, nationalism, foreign affairs, and age/generation. SDG5, SDG8, SDG9, SDG11
WOMEN IN LEADERSHIP  Business Administration  4538A/B Western Main Campus This course is for students who want to promote the movement of women into leadership positions in Canadian business organizations. Through case studies, debates, and conversations with senior women leaders, we will investigate the factors enhancing women's career opportunities and identify the skills that it takes for women to build successful careers. SDG5, SDG9
VICTORIAN LITERATURE (SURVEY)  English  2325F/G Huron A reading of works of poetry, fiction, and prose by representative men and women writers. The course examines continuities with the previous age as well as innovations in literary forms and subjects. SDG5, SDG9
NINETEENTH-CENTURY LITERATURE: CREATIVITY OPTION  English  3168E Brescia This course explores how Romantic and Victorian novelists, poets, essayists, and dramatists consider issues such as nature and imagination, science and rationalism, gender and sexuality, nation and empire, industry and work, prophecy and vision. SDG5, SDG9
NINETEENTH CENTURY LITERATURE  English  3368E Brescia From revolution to evolution, this course explores how Romantic and Victorian literature shaped the modern world. Through the study of major novelists, poets, essayists, and dramatists, we will consider issues such as nature and imagination, science and rationalism, gender and sexuality, nation and empire, industry and work, prophecy and vision. SDG5, SDG9
NINETEENTH CENTURY LITERATURE  English  3368E Huron From revolution to evolution, this course explores how Romantic and Victorian literature shaped the modern world. Through the study of major novelists, poets, essayists, and dramatists, we will consider issues such as nature and imagination, science and rationalism, gender and sexuality, nation and empire, industry and work, prophecy and vision. SDG5, SDG9
NINETEENTH CENTURY LITERATURE  English  3368E King's From revolution to evolution, this course explores how Romantic and Victorian literature shaped the modern world. Through the study of major novelists, poets, essayists, and dramatists, we will consider issues such as nature and imagination, science and rationalism, gender and sexuality, nation and empire, industry and work, prophecy and vision. SDG5, SDG9
GENDER, BODIES, WORK, VALUE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2212F/G Western Main Campus Gender is mobilized in both insidious and obvious ways to de/value bodies, appropriate power, profit and wealth from labour, and alienate people. This course mobilizes intersectional, decolonial, feminist, anti-capitalist and liberatory scholarship to organize a deep understanding of value, and builds toward deshaming and reclaiming the humanizing praxis of work. SDG5, SDG9
QUEER NORTH AMERICAN HISTORIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2817F/G Western Main Campus Studies the history of North Americans who claim identities, create social worlds, and build movements based on the fact that they desire members of the same sex, or challenge gender boundaries of male/female. Students will learn when, why, and how sexuality became a mode of human social and political identity. SDG5, SDG9
MODERN EUROPE, TO THE PRESENT: CONFLICT AND TRANSFORMATION  History  1715 Western Main Campus Examines central events and themes of modern European history, including: origins and impact of the French and industrial revolutions; Napoleonic wars; liberalism and reaction; socialism; nationalism; women's emancipation movements; imperialism, national rivalries and world wars; the Russian Revolution, Communist rule, and the collapse of the Soviet Union; Nazism; European integration. SDG5, SDG9
MODERN EUROPE, TO THE PRESENT: CONFLICT AND TRANSFORMATION  History  1715 Brescia Examines central events and themes of modern European history, including: origins and impact of the French and industrial revolutions; Napoleonic wars; liberalism and reaction; socialism; nationalism; women's emancipation movements; imperialism, national rivalries and world wars; the Russian Revolution, Communist rule, and the collapse of the Soviet Union; Nazism; European integration. SDG5, SDG9
MODERN EUROPE, TO THE PRESENT: CONFLICT AND TRANSFORMATION  History  1715 Huron Examines central events and themes of modern European history, including: origins and impact of the French and industrial revolutions; Napoleonic wars; liberalism and reaction; socialism; nationalism; women's emancipation movements; imperialism, national rivalries and world wars; the Russian Revolution, Communist rule, and the collapse of the Soviet Union; Nazism; European integration. SDG5, SDG9
MODERN EUROPE, TO THE PRESENT: CONFLICT AND TRANSFORMATION  History  1715 King's Examines central events and themes of modern European history, including: origins and impact of the French and industrial revolutions; Napoleonic wars; liberalism and reaction; socialism; nationalism; women's emancipation movements; imperialism, national rivalries and world wars; the Russian Revolution, Communist rule, and the collapse of the Soviet Union; Nazism; European integration. SDG5, SDG9
CANADA'S PAST: A CRITICAL HISTORY FROM THE ORIGINS TO THE PRESENT  History  2201E Western Main Campus This course surveys the history of Canada with an emphasis on Indigenous peoples, colonialism and imperialism; the history of warfare and international relations; immigration, industrialization and state formation; and the diverse ways that gender, class and race shaped the lives of everyday Canadians. SDG5, SDG9
CANADA'S PAST: A CRITICAL HISTORY FROM THE ORIGINS TO THE PRESENT  History  2201E Brescia This course surveys the history of Canada with an emphasis on Indigenous peoples, colonialism and imperialism; the history of warfare and international relations; immigration, industrialization and state formation; and the diverse ways that gender, class and race shaped the lives of everyday Canadians. SDG5, SDG9
CANADA'S PAST: A CRITICAL HISTORY FROM THE ORIGINS TO THE PRESENT  History  2201E Huron This course surveys the history of Canada with an emphasis on Indigenous peoples, colonialism and imperialism; the history of warfare and international relations; immigration, industrialization and state formation; and the diverse ways that gender, class and race shaped the lives of everyday Canadians. SDG5, SDG9
CANADA'S PAST: A CRITICAL HISTORY FROM THE ORIGINS TO THE PRESENT  History  2201E King's This course surveys the history of Canada with an emphasis on Indigenous peoples, colonialism and imperialism; the history of warfare and international relations; immigration, industrialization and state formation; and the diverse ways that gender, class and race shaped the lives of everyday Canadians. SDG5, SDG9
CANADA'S CONTESTED PAST  History  2206 Brescia This course surveys the history of Canada with an emphasis on Indigenous peoples, colonialism and imperialism; the history of warfare and international relations; immigration, industrialization and state formation; and the diverse ways that gender, class and race shaped the lives of Canadians. SDG5, SDG9
QUEER NORTH AMERICAN HISTORIES  History  2817F/G Western Main Campus Studies the history of North Americans who claim identities, create social worlds, and build movements based on the fact that they desire members of the same sex, or challenge gender boundaries of male/female. Students will learn when, why, and how sexuality became a mode of human social and political identity. SDG5, SDG9
THE BRITISH ISLES FROM GLORIOUS REVOLUTION TO 'BROKEN BRITAIN'  History  1688:00:00 Western Main Campus This is course covers British history from the constitutional revolution of 1688/9 through Britain's triumph as the first industrial nation and a great imperial power to the post-industrial, post-imperial present often described as 'Broken Britain'. Themes include the development of parliamentary democracy but also class, race and gender relations. SDG5, SDG9
THE BRITISH ISLES FROM GLORIOUS REVOLUTION TO 'BROKEN BRITAIN'  History  1688:00:00 Brescia This is course covers British history from the constitutional revolution of 1688/9 through Britain's triumph as the first industrial nation and a great imperial power to the post-industrial, post-imperial present often described as 'Broken Britain'. Themes include the development of parliamentary democracy but also class, race and gender relations. SDG5, SDG9
THE BRITISH ISLES FROM GLORIOUS REVOLUTION TO 'BROKEN BRITAIN'  History  1688:00:00 Huron This is course covers British history from the constitutional revolution of 1688/9 through Britain's triumph as the first industrial nation and a great imperial power to the post-industrial, post-imperial present often described as 'Broken Britain'. Themes include the development of parliamentary democracy but also class, race and gender relations. SDG5, SDG9
THE BRITISH ISLES FROM GLORIOUS REVOLUTION TO 'BROKEN BRITAIN'  History  1688:00:00 King's This is course covers British history from the constitutional revolution of 1688/9 through Britain's triumph as the first industrial nation and a great imperial power to the post-industrial, post-imperial present often described as 'Broken Britain'. Themes include the development of parliamentary democracy but also class, race and gender relations. SDG5, SDG9
WOMEN'S TELEVISION: HISTORY, GENDER, FEMINISM  Media, Information and Technoculture  3208F/G Western Main Campus This course considers the television industry's address to women viewers, focusing on the multichannel transition and the post-network period. We will consider the roles played by genre, character and content in making "women's television", and will pay particular attention to the medium's ongoing dialogue with feminism. SDG5, SDG9
HUMAN ADJUSTMENT  Psychology  2050 Brescia Utilizing information from several branches of psychology, this course focuses on an appreciation of how psychology principles and insights can be applied to everyday adjustment to life tasks. Topics will include: coping with stress, building self-esteem, self-control, social relationships, gender, sexuality, work, and psychological disorders. SDG5, SDG9
HUMAN ADJUSTMENT  Psychology  2050 Huron Utilizing information from several branches of psychology, this course focuses on an appreciation of how psychology principles and insights can be applied to everyday adjustment to life tasks. Topics will include: coping with stress, building self-esteem, self-control, social relationships, gender, sexuality, work, and psychological disorders. SDG5, SDG9
HUMAN ADJUSTMENT  Psychology  2050 King's Utilizing information from several branches of psychology, this course focuses on an appreciation of how psychology principles and insights can be applied to everyday adjustment to life tasks. Topics will include: coping with stress, building self-esteem, self-control, social relationships, gender, sexuality, work, and psychological disorders. SDG5, SDG9
IDENTITIES IN CONFLICT: CANADIAN SOCIAL HISTORY SINCE  History  1800 Western Main Campus This course examines the social history of Canada since 1800. Focusing on the lives of everyday people and utilizing issues of gender, race, class, and sexuality, this course explores topics related to industrialization, urbanization, immigration, family, crime, and social reform. Considerable attention is paid to the historiography/methodologies of the SDG5, SDG9, SDG11
CITY STUDIO: WOMEN IN CIVIC LEADERSHIP  Political Science  3320E Brescia Women continue to be underrepresented in civic leadership. This course offers a unique experience for students who identify as women and are interested in becoming engaged in civic leadership and community building. Students are paired with a female civic leader to learn about the opportunities and barriers facing women. SDG5, SDG9, SDG17
CITY STUDIO: WOMEN IN CIVIC LEADERSHIP  Political Science  3320E King's Women continue to be underrepresented in civic leadership. This course offers a unique experience for students who identify as women and are interested in becoming engaged in civic leadership and community building. Students are paired with a female civic leader to learn about the opportunities and barriers facing women. SDG5, SDG9, SDG17
CITY STUDIO: WOMEN IN CIVIC LEADERSHIP  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3320E King's Women continue to be underrepresented in civic leadership. This course offers a unique experience for students who identify as women and are interested in becoming engaged in civic leadership and community building. Students are paired with a female civic leader to learn about the opportunities and barriers facing women. SDG5, SDG9, SDG17
GOING FASTER AND FARTHER: THE SCIENCE OF THE SPORTING ENVIRONMENT  Physics  2065A/B Western Main Campus The athlete's goal is typically to go faster or throw farther than the competition. Designed for non-science students, this course will highlight examples in many different sports where an understanding of physical principles has helped in 'cheating' the wind or the water to improve performance. SDG6, SDG7
NEUROPHYSIOLOGY OF HOMEOSTASIS AND STRESS  Physiology  4650A/B Western Main Campus The hypothalamus and limbic system contribute to the neural integration of autonomic, endocrine and skeletomotor responses which contribute to homeostasis and adaptive behaviors. Topics include the regulation of neuroendocrine function, blood pressure, energy and water balance, circadian rhythms and the integration of reproductive function. SDG6, SDG7
APPROPRIATE TECHNOLOGIES FOR INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT  Civil and Environmental Engineering  3328A/B Western Main Campus The course will introduce the concept of appropriate technology in the context of international development to students. It will examine the application of technologies to critical human needs in development, such as housing, transportation, provision of safe water and sanitation, waste management, and as energy. SDG6, SDG7, SDG12
ENVIRONMENTAL LEADERSHIP  History  4704E Brescia This course examines environmental issues in Canada and the United through biography, focusing on leadership by individuals and groups in historical context. Issues include changing ideas of nature, conservation of renewable resources, preservation of habitats, air and water pollution, energy projects, and human health/environmental justice. SDG6, SDG7, SDG12, SDG15, SDG16
ECOSYSTEM ECOLOGY  Biology  4405A/B Western Main Campus This course traces the flow of water, energy, and nutrients from their abiotic origins, to their cycles through microbes, plants, and animals. This course will synthesize current advances in ecology with established theory to offer a comprehensive survey of ecosystem pattern and process. SDG6, SDG7, SDG15
INTRODUCTION TO ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING  Civil and Environmental Engineering  2217A/B Western Main Campus A course introducing the application of chemistry and engineering principles to an understanding of environmental issues associated with human activity. Topics include mass and energy transfer, environmental chemistry, water and air pollution, pollutant transport modeling, pollution management, and risk assessment. SDG6, SDG7, SDG15
"NATURE" IN THE CITY  Anthropology  2260F/G Western Main Campus This course examines how changing notions of social control, sanitation, property value, class, security, and individual well-being have shaped the social production of green spaces in urban environments. We will also explore how green spaces are experienced by urban inhabitants and influence their imagination of the city. SDG6, SDG11, SDG12, SDG13
ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE AND SUSTAINABILITY  Environmental Science  1021F/G Western Main Campus An overview of the science underlying key environmental issues (e.g. climate change, loss of biodiversity and ecosystem function, air and water pollution, and resource use) and how each issue impacts environmental sustainability from the local to global scale. SDG6, SDG11, SDG12, SDG13, SDG15
ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE AND SUSTAINABILITY  Environmental Science  1021F/G Huron An overview of the science underlying key environmental issues (e.g. climate change, loss of biodiversity and ecosystem function, air and water pollution, and resource use) and how each issue impacts environmental sustainability from the local to global scale. SDG6, SDG11, SDG12, SDG13, SDG15
MUNICIPAL ENGINEERING DESIGN  Civil and Environmental Engineering  3355A/B Western Main Campus Application of hydraulics and hydrology in design of water-related municipal systems. Topics include municipal water requirements and waste volumes; surface and ground water supplies; water treatment, transportation and distribution; sewerage, drainage and flood control. SDG6, SDG12
WATERSHED MODELING  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4463A/B Western Main Campus Systems (GIS) to water resources management. Applications of GIS to hydrologic and hydraulic issues. This course will add insight to a number of hydrologic and hydraulic problems using computer packages such as HEC-HMS, HEC-GeoHMS, HEC-RAS, HECGeoRAS and ArcGIS modules. SDG6, SDG12
GEOLOGY FOR ENGINEERS  Earth Sciences  2281A/B Western Main Campus Introduction to physical geology with emphasis on the engineering oriented aspects of the Earth Sciences. Topics include: minerals and rocks; mass movements; interpretation of aerial photographs, topographic and geologic maps; surficial processes and their manifestations; surface and ground water; structural geology and subsurface processes; and earth resources. SDG6, SDG12
WATERSHED HYDROLOGY  Earth Sciences  3340A/B Western Main Campus Occurrence, movement, and behavior of water in the hydrologic cycle. The development of quantitative representations of hydrologic processes (e.g., precipitation, evapotranspirtation, runoff, infiltration and unsaturated flow, saturated flow, surface flow). Analysis of stream response hydrographs. Statistical models of predicting flood responses and water resource management. SDG6, SDG12
EARTH, ENVIRONMENT AND SUSTAINABILITY  Earth Sciences  1081A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to geologic materials and processes and examines their significance to humans. Emphasis is placed on the evidence for perturbations of Earth's natural environments by humans that impact on our planet's future. Specific topics include utilization of natural resources, waste management, water quality, geological hazards, and global change. SDG6, SDG12, SDG13
NATURAL SCIENCE OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROBLEMS  Environmental Science  3300F/G Western Main Campus Topics will include: water pollution from toxic chemicals and biological sources; waste disposal and recycling of materials; other current pollution problems. Instruction and practice in library research and essay writing involving aspects of these topics. SDG6, SDG12, SDG15
THE PRODUCTION AND CONSUMPTION OF GLOBAL COMMODITIES  Anthropology  2262F/G Western Main Campus This course focuses on communities of commodity producers and consumers in an integrated global political economy. Weekly lectures centre on particular commodities (rubber, gold, sapphires, oil, water, etc.) and on how anthropologists have attempted to study the roots and effects of their production and consumption. SDG6, SDG12, SDG17
HYDROGEOLOGY: PRINCIPLES, PROCESSES, AND PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE  Earth Sciences  4440A/B Western Main Campus Occurrence, distribution, movement, chemistry and composition of ground water as a function of the geological environment; water quality and ground water contamination; collection and evaluation of hydrogeologic data; modelling ground-water flow and advective transport; case histories. SDG6, SDG13
INTRODUCTION TO THE PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT  Geography  1300A/B Western Main Campus Introduction to the phenomena and processes of the Earth-atmosphere system that underlie human environment interactions and environmental change: the physical geography of Earth. Topics include: the atmosphere and fundamentals of weather and climate, water in the environment, Earth surface processes, biogeography, and human appropriation and modification of earth-atmosphere systems SDG6, SDG13
WORLD RIVERS  Geography  2071F/G Western Main Campus This course introduces students to the interactions between rivers, their physiographic environments, and human activities. SDG6, SDG13
PALEOLIMNOLOGY AND GLOBAL ENVIRONMENTAL CHANGE  Geography  3352A/B Western Main Campus This course provides students with an introduction to paleolimnology, which uses the physical, chemical and biological characteristics of lake sediments to determine past environments. SDG6, SDG13
ISOTOPE GEOCHEMISTRY IN EARTH AND ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE  Earth Sciences  4431A/B Western Main Campus Stable isotopes (O,H,C, S,N), atmosphere, hydrosphere, sedimentary and diagenetic systems, hydrothermal systems, fluid migration, ore-forming fluids, igneous and metamorphic rocks. Environmental applications: groundwater, oceans, wetlands, acid rain; acid mine drainage, climate fluctuation; global cycle modification. Radiogenic isotopes: dating techniques; crust and mantle evolution, environmental tracing. SDG6, SDG13, SDG14
AQUATIC ECOLOGY  Biology  3415F/G Western Main Campus This course examines water as a habitat for life and the ecology of freshwater and marine environments. Emphasis will be placed on the diversity and roles of zooplankton and microorganisms in aquatic ecosystems. Ecological impacts of ocean acidification, invasive species, and eutrophication will also be examined. SDG6, SDG13, SDG14, SDG15
CHEMISTRY OF THE ENVIRONMENT  Chemistry  2210A/B Western Main Campus Explore the current and future impact of human activity on our environment from a chemical perspective. Analyze the chemistry behind topics such as air pollution, climate change, fossil fuels, nuclear and other power sources, the ozone hole, and water purification. SDG6, SDG13, SDG15
NUMERICAL MODELING FOR ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERS  Civil and Environmental Engineering  3386A/B Western Main Campus Principles of model development and solution for environmental systems including river and lake water quality, groundwater flow and contamination, and atmospheric pollution. Application of these principles using a range of numerical techniques, including current commercial software packages, through all stages of the modeling process from conceptualization to calibration and validation. SDG6, SDG13, SDG15
WATERS AND GEOCHEMICAL CYCLES  Earth Sciences  3341A/B Western Main Campus Acquisition of solutes by rain, surface and subsurface waters and their transportation and deposition in natural environments (e.g., formation of ore deposits). Natural sources of potential pollutants (e.g., heavy metals). Geochemical cycles of solutes and waters. SDG6, SDG13, SDG15
WATER AND CIVILIZATION: LITERATURE, ECOLOGY, ACTIVISM  English  2262F/G King's This course examines non-fictional accounts of the relationship between water (its management and mythology) and the development of diverse civilizations. This course alternates between historical examples from around the world and a specific focus on the Great Lakes Basin, including a group project for improving the ecology of the Thames. SDG6, SDG15
DRINKING WATER QUALITY & TREATMENT  Civil and Environmental Engineering  3362A/B Western Main Campus In the course students will be taught the basic principles of water quality and treatment with particular focus on developing communities. Specific topics will include drinking water quality guidelines and legislation, identifying drinking water sources with adequate quality and quantity, drinking water treatment technologies and water distribution systems in developing communities. SDG6, SDG17
WATER RESOURCES MANAGEMENT  Civil and Environmental Engineering  3361A/B Western Main Campus Introduction to water resources management for engineers. Water resources management principles and tools; regulatory issues; economic analysis; water supply; water demand; sustainable development; climate change; extremes (floods and droughts); water management in the Upper Thames River basin. Exposure to and use of computer-based tools in solving water resources management problems. SDG6, SDG8, SDG11, SDG12, SDG13
ONTARIO AND THE GREAT LAKES  Geography  2011A/B Western Main Campus A detailed examination of the province as part of the Great Lakes region, with special reference to its historical development, natural resources and patterns of human and economic activity. SDG6, SDG8, SDG12
HEATING, VENTILATING & AIR CONDITIONING II  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  4460A/B Western Main Campus Design of air distribution components and systems; fan/pump laws; air quality and ventilation; hot water heating systems; steam heating systems; cooling equipment; heat generation and transfer equipment; building automation controls; operations and maintenance. SDG6, SDG9, SDG11
ENERGY AND POWER  Geography  3443F/G Western Main Campus This course investigates the political ecology of energy. Issues of politics and power, social equity, and environmental impact are examined through Canadian and international case studies. The concept of 'energy justice' is used both to critically assess current patterns of energy production and use and to explore more sustainable possibilities. SDG7, SDG10, SDG11, SDG12, SDG15, SDG16
CONVENTIONAL, RENEWABLE AND NUCLEAR ENERGY  Electrical and Computer Engineering  4439A/B Western Main Campus Global energy resources, distribution and consumption. Sustainability. Principles of operation and control of thermal, nuclear, thermal and hydroelectric, photovoltaic solar and wind power plants. Distributed Generation (DG) and renewable energy technologies. Grid integration of distributed generation. SDG7, SDG11, SDG12
SUSTAINABILITY AND ART  Art History  3674F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the growing field of art works and art writing related to the environment, ecology, and sustainability. Students will learn how artists and museums have considered, responded to, and proposed solutions for complex environmental issues such as climate change, environmental justice, waste, and energy production. SDG7, SDG11, SDG12, SDG13, SDG15, SDG16
MICROMETEOROLOGY  Geography  3311A/B Western Main Campus Principles of weather and climate at micro-, local, and meso-scales; processes associated with transfer of heat, mass, and momentum and resulting climates near the surface; local winds, fog, urban climates and air pollution. SDG7, SDG11, SDG13, SDG15
SUSTAINABLE CHEMICAL ENGINEERING & LIFE CYCLE ANALYSIS  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  3316A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the approaches used to evaluate the environmental impacts of chemical technology and processes such as energy conversion, food production, transportation and waste management. This course will also focus on the application of green engineering concepts in chemical process design and evaluation. SDG7, SDG12
PLANET EARTH: SHAKEN AND STIRRED  Earth Sciences  1023A/B Western Main Campus An overview of the origin and development of Earth and solar system; constitution and active processes of Earth interior; how these processes have shaped Earth evolution in the past and how they continue to control surface phenomena such as earthquake and volcanic activity. Labs will introduce the main resource exploration techniques. SDG7, SDG12
PLANETARY SYSTEMS  Astronomy  2201A/B Western Main Campus An examination of planets and their environments, both in our own Solar System and in planetary systems around other stars. Celestial mechanics; dynamics of the Earth; the Earth-Moon System; planets, including atmospheres and interiors; satellites; comets; meteors; the interplanetary medium; detection, origin and evolution of planetary systems. SDG7, SDG13
WIND ENGINEERING  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4480A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to wind effects on structures. Topics covered include wind climate, the atmospheric boundary layer and its description, bluff body aerodynamics and aeroelastic effects, quasi-static and dynamic approaches SDG7, SDG13
WEATHER AND CLIMATE  Geography  2310A/B Western Main Campus Fundamentals of the physical processes underlying weather and climate; radiant energy, energy balances, clouds, atmospheric dynamics and thermodynamics; principles of the "Greenhouse Effect", mid-latitude cyclones and aspects of weather forecasting, severe weather phenomenon and atmospheric optics. SDG7, SDG13
HEATING, VENTILATING & AIR CONDITIONING  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  4483A/B Western Main Campus The psychrometry of air conditioning processes, comfort and inside design conditions, climate and outside design conditions, heat gains from solar and other sources, cooling load and heating load calculations, ventilation and filtration. SDG7, SDG13
UNDERSTANDING EARTH'S ATMOSPHERE  Physics  2070A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed for non-science students and examines the atmosphere in which we live, how it affects our everyday life, and how we in turn, as the technologically dominant earth-borne species, affect it. Atmospheric phenomena such as wind, temperature, composition, precipitation and electricity are used to illustrate basic physical principles. SDG7, SDG13
FLUID FLOW  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  2221A/B Western Main Campus To introduce chemical engineering students to the basics of momentum transfer and fluid flow; their application to the solution of engineering problems. Topics include: conservation of mass, momentum and energy, flow of fluids, measurement of fluid flow, laminar and turbulent flow, compressible and incompressible flow, pumps, nozzles, flow meters, turbines. SDG7, SDG15
INTRODUCTION TO FLUID MECHANICS AND HEAT TRANSFER  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  2273A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to fluid mechanics and heat transfer. The fluid mechanics covers fluid properties, fluid statics including buoyancy and stability, one-dimensional fluid dynamics including conservation of mass and energy and losses in pipe networks. Heat transfer covers development of the general energy equation for three dimensions and steady-state conduction in one and two dimensions. SDG7, SDG15
INTRODUCTION TO FLUID MECHANICS AND HEAT TRANSFER  Mechatronic Systems Engineering  2273A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to fluid mechanics and heat transfer. The fluid mechanics covers fluid properties, fluid statics including buoyancy and stability, one-dimensional fluid dynamics including conservation of mass and energy and losses in pipe networks. Heat transfer covers development of the general energy equation for three dimensions and steady-state conduction in one and two dimensions. SDG7, SDG15
INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS I  Physics  1101A/B Western Main Campus An introductory algebra-based course in physics covering the foundation principles of kinematics, forces, conservation of energy and momentum, torque, equilibrium, geometric optics and optical instruments. Fundamental physics concepts are introduced with examples from biological applications. SDG7, SDG15
ELECTRONIC MATERIALS AND DEVICES  Physics  4810A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the principles governing modern electronic devices. Topics include crystal structure (lattices, reciprocal lattices, X-ray diffraction), lattice vibrations (phonons, thermal properties), metals (free-electron model, energy bands), semiconductors (band gaps, mobility, doping), and semiconductor devices (diodes, transistors, device fabrication). SDG7, SDG16
NATURAL RESOURCE AND ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS  Economics  2172A/B Western Main Campus Economic issues pertaining to the exploitation and conservation of renewable and nonrenewable natural resources such as fisheries, forests and energy. The course also explores the tension between economic growth and environmental quality and evaluates alternative approaches to environmental problems. SDG7, SDG8, SDG12, SDG14, SDG15
GLOBAL ENERGY REGIMES  Centre for Global Studies  3531F/G Huron This course examines global regimes of energy production, circulation, and consumption, with emphases on the renderings of nature and biological life into exhaustible commodities, the forces and governance of extractivist politics, economic and aesthetic territorializations of the world into divisible energy forms, and critical engagement with possible alternative energy futures. SDG7, SDG8, SDG12, SDG16
ENERGY AND FUELS PRODUCTION SYSTEMS  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  4432A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to different sources of energy and fuels and their production systems, operations, feedstock and products characteristics. Description of main conversion processes and their evolution will be discussed in the context of environmental and economic considerations. Current trends and future of the industry will be addressed. SDG7, SDG8, SDG9, SDG12
INDUSTRIAL CHEMISTRY  Chemistry  3330F/G Western Main Campus Industrial applications of chemistry including a survey of the chemical industry and its principal products; mass and energy balances as applied to chemical processes and the comparative economics of chemical processes will be discussed. SDG7, SDG8, SDG9, SDG12
ENERGY AND ENVIRONMENT  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  3307A/B Western Main Campus An overview of energy conversion efficiency and related environmental impact aspects in the chemical engineering industry. SDG7, SDG9
ENERGY AND SOCIETY  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  4485A/B Western Main Campus Energy is the greatest challenge facing humanity in the 21st century. This course will cover the historical aspects of energy conversion and use by humans, the types of energy available (including both renewable and non-renewable), their conversion to useful forms of energy, conversion efficiency, and cost of conversion. A very important aspect of the course is the environmental effect of energy conversion. The atmospheric pollution by greenhouse gases as well as conventional pollutants during energy conversion will be discussed. The main methods of pollution reduction by power industries will be presented. SDG7, SDG9, SDG13, SDG15
GLOBAL INEQUALITIES BASED ON SEXUAL DIFFERENCES  Centre for Global Studies  3519F/G Huron This course examines core ways in which persons and populations are situated in positions of inequality under globalization and development contexts on bases of sexual difference and differences in sexuality. Students will study the significance of these differences and will gain practice in research methods appropriate to such a focus. SDG10
OVERCOMING MANAGEMENT PARADIGMS IN GLOBAL DEVELOPEMENT  Centre for Global Studies  3520F/G Huron This course critically examines how practices of Global Development are typically reduced to problems of management and how such paradigms are problematic and incompetent with respect to the global inequalities that provoke development as a question. Students will explore alternative approaches,  seeking greater practical address of responsibilities in development work. SDG10
POSTCOLONIAL GLOBAL STUDIES  Centre for Global Studies  3524F/G Huron This course investigates the ongoing impacts of European colonial regimes on contemporary postcolonial societies. It explores the character of and conditions underlying postcolonial challenges to modern global orders and organisations. Included are explorations of social, political, and intellectual movements to address specifically postcolonial problems of difference, inequality, and violence. SDG10
GREECE AND THE EAST  Classical Studies  3515F/G Western Main Campus In this course we explore the historical interactions between Greece and its eastern neighbors through archaeological discoveries and primary texts. Focus is placed not only on trade and diplomacy, but also the resultant hybridized cultures that are visible through art and material remains from the Neolithic to the Hellenistic period. SDG10
THE FIRM AND FINANCIAL MARKETS  Economics  2121A/B Huron The course examines the structure and workings of financial markets as sources of funds to the firm. The behaviour of banks, bond and equity markets and international currency markets are considered. SDG10
FOUNDATIONS OF FINANCIAL ECONOMICS  Economics  2181A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to portfolio selection by individuals and firms. Topics include mean-variance portfolio theory, standard equilibrium pricing models, debt and equity instruments, and options and other derivatives. Although theory is integral to the subject matter, applications will be emphasized. SDG10
INTERNATIONAL TRADE  Economics  3352A/B Western Main Campus This course explains why nations trade, what are the gains from trade, what determines the pattern of trade, and what are the causes and consequences of various restrictions on trade such as tariffs, quotas, and voluntary export restraints. Foreign investment and the theory of the multinational enterprise are also discussed. SDG10
INTERNATIONAL TRADE  Economics  3352A/B Huron This course explains why nations trade, what are the gains from trade, what determines the pattern of trade, and what are the causes and consequences of various restrictions on trade such as tariffs, quotas, and voluntary export restraints. Foreign investment and the theory of the multinational enterprise are also discussed. SDG10
INTERNATIONAL TRADE  Economics  3352A/B King's This course explains why nations trade, what are the gains from trade, what determines the pattern of trade, and what are the causes and consequences of various restrictions on trade such as tariffs, quotas, and voluntary export restraints. Foreign investment and the theory of the multinational enterprise are also discussed. SDG10
INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL MARKETS  Economics  3356A/B Huron An examination of the structure, operation, financial instruments, and recent developments in International Financial Markets. Topics include foreign exchange market mechanics, currency futures, swap, and option markets, and international bond, equity, and money markets. SDG10
FINANCIAL MARKETS AND INVESTMENTS  Financial Modelling  2557A/B Western Main Campus Interest rate determinants. Duration, convexity and immunization. Basic securities, financial market conventions, swaps, arbitrage pricing and hedging of forwards/futures, equity options, bonds, theories of the term structure, factors affecting option prices, arbitrage relations of calls and puts, trading strategies involving options. SDG10
SOCIAL GEOGRAPHY  Geography  2410A/B Western Main Campus A geographical investigation of the links between spatial change and social processes. Selected topics will focus on the ways social relations, identities and inequalities are created and practiced over space, with examples from Canadian and international contexts. SDG10
WARS THAT CHANGED THE WORLD  History  1810E Western Main Campus This course examines four transformational wars in the history of the world in detail, both in lectures and in small discussion groups that will also focus on the development of foundational analytical and writing skills. Topics include the implications and effects of war for civilians, trade, popular culture and technology. SDG10
TREASURE: OBJECTS OF DESIRE IN GLOBAL HISTORY  History  1818F/G Huron This course explores how precious objects such as religious relics, ancient artifacts, luxury goods, and commodities have shaped global history. Using the lens of comparative material culture, students will investigate how diverse cultures have interpreted, competed over, and used objects of desire in religion, diplomacy, trade, war, imperialism, and migration. SDG10
FOOD IN WORLD HISTORY  History  2158A/B Brescia This course explores the role of food in world history with an emphasis on international exchange and cultural interaction following the discovery of the Americas. Students will consider the impact and influence of food upon politics, trade, conflict, and other aspects of society and culture. SDG10
RESTITUTION & UNJUST ENRICHMENT  Law  5535A/C/D Western Main Campus An examination of the juridical principles underlying the modern doctrine of restitution or unjust enrichment and of the various instances at common law or equity of the recovery of money in the absence of a contractual, proprietary or tortious basis for action. SDG10
CORPORATE FINANCE  Law  5555A/C/D Western Main Campus Legal aspects of corporate finance, including debt vs. equity financing, private company internal and external financing, secured transactions, equipment leasing and financing aspects of asset and share purchases and public security issuances. The class will examine an actual bank financing transaction. SDG10
INTERNATIONAL PROTECTION OF INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY  Law  5630A/C/D Western Main Campus The course deals with the nature and sources of international protection for patents, trademarks and copyright.  It covers treaties and international organizations that deal with these subjects, particularly the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), the World Trade Organization (WTO), and the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD).  It also examines plurilateral and multilateral agreements in the field. SDG10
INTERNATIONAL TRADE LAW  Law  5635A/C/D Western Main Campus This course is an introduction to the legal framework of international trade.  It focuses principally on the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) and the work. SDG10
INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING II  Management and Organizational Studies  3361A/B Western Main Campus Theory and concepts of financial accounting particularly in the areas of current and long-term liabilities, shareholders' equity, employee benefits, and statement of cash flows. SDG10
INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING II  Management and Organizational Studies  3361A/B Brescia Theory and concepts of financial accounting particularly in the areas of current and long-term liabilities, shareholders' equity, employee benefits, and statement of cash flows. SDG10
INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING II  Management and Organizational Studies  3361A/B Huron Theory and concepts of financial accounting particularly in the areas of current and long-term liabilities, shareholders' equity, employee benefits, and statement of cash flows. SDG10
INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING II  Management and Organizational Studies  3361A/B King's Theory and concepts of financial accounting particularly in the areas of current and long-term liabilities, shareholders' equity, employee benefits, and statement of cash flows. SDG10
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT TRUSTS AND MORTGAGE BACKED SECURITIES  Management and Organizational Studies  4313A/B Western Main Campus To introduce students to the principal concepts and theories in real estate investment trusts (REITs), publicly traded real estate, commercial mortgage-backed securities (CMBS) market and securitization. To apply these concepts to the real world and assess the empirical evidence. SDG10
CONSUMER BRAND MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  4424A/B Western Main Campus Consumer-Brand Management provides a consumer psychology-based framework for developing and fostering brand equity. The course provides students with a nuanced understanding and application of the underlying consumer processes that influence factors such as brand image, identification, and loyalty and provides the opportunity to execute this framework to develop brand strategy. SDG10
CONTEMPORARY ISSUES IN THE PHILOSOPHY OF PROPERTY  Philosophy  4830F/G Huron An examination of contemporary issues concerning property such as: taxation and redistribution, eminent domain, intellectual property, limitations on development, commodities and commodification. SDG10
CANADA ABROAD  Political Science  2135A/B Western Main Campus An analysis of significant factors in the determination of Canadian trade, defence and foreign policy; a comparison with similar determinants in other nations, where such comparisons are meaningful; the interplay of domestic and foreign considerations in the determination of national goals. SDG10
INTERNATIONAL LAW AND ORGANIZATION  Political Science  3369F/G King's A study of principles and operations of international law, global organizations and regional groupings, emphasizing their relevance to conflict resolution and the creation of prosperity in the 21st century. Cases include the United Nations, World Trade Organization, European Union, African Union, International SDG10
GLOBAL INEQUALITY  Sociology  2229A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to the study of social inequalities on a global scale both between and within nations. It examines the causes and consequences of this inequality. SDG10
GLOBAL INEQUALITY  Sociology  2229A/B Brescia This course introduces students to the study of social inequalities on a global scale both between and within nations. It examines the causes and consequences of this inequality. SDG10
SOCIAL INEQUALITY  Sociology  2239 Brescia A study of the causes and consequences of the unequal distribution of prestige, power and wealth and of the ideologies used to defend and criticize inequality. Different societies are examined but emphasis is on the development and contemporary structure of the Canadian class system. SDG10
SOCIAL INEQUALITY  Sociology  2239 King's A study of the causes and consequences of the unequal distribution of prestige, power and wealth and of the ideologies used to defend and criticize inequality. Different societies are examined but emphasis is on the development and contemporary structure of the Canadian class system. SDG10
INEQUALITIES ACROSS FAMILIES: DIVERGING DESTINIES OF THE RICH AND POOR  Sociology  3352F/G Western Main Campus Children born in rich and poor families have diverging destinies, with markedly different socioeconomic, and family trajectories. This course will describe class disparities in children’s family life, document the socioeconomic outcomes for children in the two groups, and identify social mechanisms contributing to class inequality. SDG10
LAW AND SOCIAL INEQUALITY  Sociology  3360F/G Brescia This course critically investigates the origins and the operation of law in society. Both the extent to which the law reflects and reinforces social inequalities, and the possibility for change and reform through law, are explored. SDG10
MARRIAGE MARKETS  Sociology  3368F/G Western Main Campus This course examines shifts in marriage market conditions due to the increasing inequality and transition into a service economy. It further investigates how the resulting changes in marriage market conditions affect dating, union formation, family structure; and the wellbeing of couples and their offspring. SDG10
CONSUMER SOCIETY  Sociology  3372F/G King's The emergence of consumer society is examined historically, as an integral component of Western modernity. Several themes are explored, such as how consumerism informs social relations, reflects broader social inequalities, continuously expands into new venues and is driven by advertising. SDG10
SELECTED TOPICS IN THE SOCIOLOGY OF WORK  Sociology  4469F/G Western Main Campus A seminar course that explores key issues and trends in the sociology of work. Particular focus will be on the relevance of work to social inequality and social relations in a variety of social and historical contexts. SDG10
MATHEMATICAL STATISTICS  Statistical Sciences  3858A/B Western Main Campus Point estimation: sufficiency, completeness, consistency, unbiasedness, Cramer-Rao inequality, Rao-Blackwell theorem, Hypotheses tests: uniformly most powerful tests, likelihood ratio tests. SDG10
GLOBALIZATION AND URBAN POLITICS  Political Science  4210F/G Western Main Campus This course explores how globalization and the rise of the post-industrial economy are transforming North American and European cities, and compares how policy-makers respond to the resulting challenges. Topics include ethno-cultural diversity, social inequality and segregation, and the changing character and functions of downtown business districts and suburbs. SDG10, SDG11
ADVOCATING FOR SOCIAL CHANGE  Social Work  4481A/B King's A key social work mandate  is to promote and sustain social justice.  The focus of this course is the link between Social Work and social transformation considering the profession's role in the formulation and ethical implementation of social action initiatives.  The skills of social advocacy are also addressed. SDG10, SDG11, SDG16
CLOTHING AND CULTURE: THE ANTHROPOLOGY OF FASHION  Anthropology  2285F/G Western Main Campus This course focuses on the anthropological study of clothing and fashion. It will critically examine the meaning of clothing and the role it plays in the formation of identities and the negotiation of power inequalities. It will further explore the social and political-economic processes that influence clothing production and consumption. SDG10, SDG12
DERIVATIVES & RISK MANAGEMENT  Business Administration  4413A/B Western Main Campus The course covers how derivatives products are structured, priced, and used. This knowledge is essential for corporate executives who use derivatives in financing activities and risk management, bankers who create and trade these products on their behalf and on behalf of clients, and managers of mutual, pension, and hedge funds. SDG10, SDG12
GEOPOLITICS  Geography  2142A/B Western Main Campus Explores geographical dimensions of political rivalries and conflicts in the modern world system, from the onset of European imperialism to the present. A central focus is on struggles over land, resource frontiers, and labour, and the pivotal role of military force in establishing and bracing global inequalities. SDG10, SDG12
FOUNDATIONS OF THE GEOGRAPHY OF WORLD BUSINESS  Geography  2143A/B Western Main Campus Geographical theories of local and international trade; relationships between the location of production and flows of goods, services and factors of production among countries and regions; the geographical patterns of world commerce. SDG10, SDG12
CONSERVATION AND DEVELOPMENT  Geography  3441F/G Western Main Campus Examines struggles over conservation and development in a global context. A central aim is to consider the transformation of ecosystems, loss of biodiversity, and struggles for alternatives in relation to the vast and growing inequalities in wealth, power, and resource consumption that exist within and between countries. SDG10, SDG12, SDG15
GLOBALIZATION: COMPETITION AND DEMOCRATIC GOVERNANCE  Political Science  2140A/B Western Main Campus This course critically discusses the history and development of globalization and the cultural, social, religious and political impacts of an interconnected world. Topics include: global financial crisis and governance; global production and trade; rising fundamentalism and religious backlash; cultural homogeneity and westernization; global social movements and protest; global environmental issues. SDG10, SDG12, SDG16
CORPORATE FINANCIAL REPORTING II  Business Administration  4477A/B Western Main Campus This course supplements the learning from Business Administration 4417A/B. It covers intermediate accounting including the financial reporting environment, accounting for assets, liabilities and equity, accounting changes and errors, and the statement of cash flow. It is a self-study course. A weekly tutorial, lead by a chartered accountant, is available. SDG10, SDG13
CROSS-CULTURAL COMMERCIAL RELATIONSHIPS  Management and Organizational Studies  2220F/G King's An introduction to intercultural relations for future managers and trade negotiators in a global work environment. Participants will learn the differences in thinking, communicating and behaving in different cultures, particularly as related to commercial enterprise. The course offers opportunities for students to develop their communication skills in cross-cultural situations. SDG10, SDG13, SDG17
TRADE POLICY ISSUES  Economics  3340F/G Huron International trade theory is applied and extended to the international agreements and institutions that form the basis of the international trade system. Topics include: Canada's trade patterns and policies; the role of international trade in developing economies; the evolution of the GATT; and the current problems in international trade. SDG10, SDG16
EIGHTEENTH-CENTURY NARRATIVES OF EMPIRE  English  3340F/G King's Covering five geographical areas (Europe, Africa, the West Indies, the Near East, and India), this course considers literary and historical accounts of Britain's rise to imperial power. The transatlantic slave trade, abolitionism, colonial governance, orientalism, and Islamaphobia will be assessed through the study of works by European and non-European authors. SDG10, SDG16
CONTEMPORARY TOPICS IN CRITICAL RACE STUDIES  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  3324F/G Western Main Campus Focusing on the changing meanings of race and racism in the twenty-first century, this course discusses and analyzes conceptual frameworks for understanding the multi-faceted and intersectional dimensions of race and racism, and examines how these inform social justice movements and other initiatives that seek to challenge institutional racism and racial violence. SDG10, SDG16
HISTORY & CIVILIZATION OF MEDIEVAL ISLAM  History  2607F/G Western Main Campus The course introduces the main events and themes of Islamic history and civilization and their place in world history. Topics include: Muhammad and the Qur'an, the Islamic legal system, social structure and political institutions, literature, philosophy, theology, art and architecture, medicine and science, interaction with Europe, the Crusades, and trade. SDG10, SDG16
INTERNATIONAL ENTERPRISE  Management and Organizational Studies  4404A/B King's An investigation into the challenges and practices of global enterprise, including alternative market entry strategies, long-term strategies for growth in foreign markets, foreign district investment, the role of trade organizations and international trade policies and standards, and the participation of the Canadian government. SDG10, SDG16
ETHICS AND SOCIETY  Philosophy  2070E Brescia Techniques of moral analysis and evaluation are studied in the context of practical moral issues concerning the good life, the rights of the individual and the quest for social justice, etc. Classical and contemporary philosophical sources are examined, but the emphasis is on independent critical thought. SDG10, SDG16
JUSTICE  Philosophy  3810F/G Western Main Campus A seminar in political and legal philosophy. Sample topics: the distinction between corrective and distributive justice, the use of class actions as a mechanism of social justice, the redistribution of wealth through taxation, the role of constitutional institutions in delivering and embodying justice, and conceptual models of a just society. SDG10, SDG16
JUSTICE  Philosophy  3810F/G Huron A seminar in political and legal philosophy. Sample topics: the distinction between corrective and distributive justice, the use of class actions as a mechanism of social justice, the redistribution of wealth through taxation, the role of constitutional institutions in delivering and embodying justice, and conceptual models of a just society. SDG10, SDG16
FOREIGN POLICY ANALYSIS  Political Science  3209F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the dynamics of foreign policy creation with emphasis on the Canadian context. We will examine who creates foreign policy, how it is implemented, and critically assess policy documents and outcomes. This will include discussion of issues such as counterterrorism, humanitarianism, militarization, trade, financial governance and bilateral negotiations. SDG10, SDG16
CHRISTIAN ETHICS: ISSUES AND CHALLENGES  Religious Studies  2207E King's An introduction to Christian ethics with a focus on key concepts within the Catholic moral tradition such as the human person, freedom, love, virtue, dignity, and social justice. Issues and critical contemporary challenges to the tradition will be examined and engaged. SDG10, SDG16
APPROACHES TO SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  1026F/G King's This course provides a comprehensive survey of theoretical approaches to social justice and peace. It examines contemporary theories of justice, such as utilitarian, libertarian, distributive, procedural, religious and feminist. It examines contemporary theories of peace such as conflict resolution, pacifism, non-violence, war and humanitarian intervention. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2190 King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2195A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2196A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2197A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2198A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2199A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2270A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2271A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2272A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2273A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2274A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2275A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2276A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2277A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  2278A/B King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
GLOBALIZATION AND CITIZENSHIP  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3210F/G King's This course combines an investigation of global citizenship, globalization and social justice with international travel. In class, students will examine key concepts and theories in these fields. Students will apply their insights and social justice praxis during the travel. Additional costs to be borne by students. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3370F/G King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3371F/G King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3372F/G King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3373F/G King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3374F/G King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3375F/G King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3376F/G King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3377F/G King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL JUSTICE AND PEACE STUDIES  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3378F/G King's Selected topics of current interest in Social Justice and Peace Studies. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. A course description will be available at time of registration. SDG10, SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3396F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Social Justice and Peace. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. See Program Coordinator for details. SDG10, SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3397F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Social Justice and Peace. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. See Program Coordinator for details. SDG10, SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3398F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Social Justice and Peace. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. See Program Coordinator for details. SDG10, SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3399F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Social Justice and Peace. These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. See Program Coordinator for details. SDG10, SDG16
COMMUNITY-BASED LEARNING  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3500E King's Current social justice theories/concepts applied to an actual justice-oriented service learning project which students will co-design with a partner non-profit organization. Students will develop an understanding of the interrelationship between theory and practice and critically reflect upon their roles in furthering social justice goals through placements, reflections, and discussion. SDG10, SDG16
RESEARCH SYMPOSIUM  Social Justice and Peace Studies  4404F/G King's A research seminar designed to facilitate a final year integration process in Social Justice and Peace Studies. This course will focus on an in-depth individual research project that relates to the history, and philosophical foundations of social justice and peace, while exploring the relationship between theory, research and practice. SDG10, SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Social Justice and Peace Studies  4496F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Social Justice and Peace. (These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. See Program Coordinator for details.) SDG10, SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Social Justice and Peace Studies  4497F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Social Justice and Peace. (These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. See Program Coordinator for details.) SDG10, SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Social Justice and Peace Studies  4498F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Social Justice and Peace. (These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. See Program Coordinator for details.) SDG10, SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Social Justice and Peace Studies  4499F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Social Justice and Peace. (These courses may serve as preparation or follow-up for an approved overseas program. See Program Coordinator for details.) SDG10, SDG16
SOCIAL WORK PRACTICE WITH IMMIGRANTS AND REFUGEES: LOCAL AND TRANSNATIONAL CONTEXT  Social Work  4425A/B King's This course explores current theories and practices within the area of social work practice with immigrants and refugees. Within an equity and social justice framework, this course will provide insight on the pre-migration, transit, and post-migration journeys of newcomers to support clients in the resettlement and adaptation process. SDG10, SDG16
SOCIETY AND YOU  Sociology  1025A/B Western Main Campus The sociological imagination helps us see how society shapes our lives and how we, as individuals, can change society. It also helps us understand the relationship between problems we face as individuals and issues in society as a whole. We focus on three core issues: inequality, institutions, and social change. SDG10, SDG16
LIFE IS NOT ALWAYS FAIR  Sociology  1027A/B Western Main Campus In this introductory sociology course, we will challenge commonly held assumptions about individual success, talent and merit. Students will be introduced to important sociological debates about the nature of inequality, and how different social institutions and processes are implicated in the creation and maintenance of this inequality. SDG10, SDG16
SOCIAL INEQUALITY IN CANADA  Sociology  2228A/B Western Main Campus A study of the causes and consequences of the unequal distribution of prestige, power and wealth and of the ideologies used to defend and criticize inequality. This course focuses on inequality within Canadian society and its institutions. SDG10, SDG16
SOCIAL INEQUALITY IN CANADA  Sociology  2228A/B Brescia A study of the causes and consequences of the unequal distribution of prestige, power and wealth and of the ideologies used to defend and criticize inequality. This course focuses on inequality within Canadian society and its institutions. SDG10, SDG16
GLOBALIZATION AND CITIZENSHIP  Sociology  3210F/G King's This course combines an investigation of global citizenship, globalization and social justice with international travel. In class, students will examine key concepts and theories in these fields. Students will apply their insights and social justice praxis during the travel. Additional costs to be borne by students. SDG10, SDG16
RACE, RACISM AND CRIME  Sociology  3345F/G King's This course critically examines the intersection of race and criminality, focusing on North America. We explore how racial disparities in the criminal justice system are connected to historical inequality and social control through racialization and criminalization. Some topics include colonialism, sentencing, junk science, terrorism, prisons, policing, media, and hate crime. SDG10, SDG16
THE SOCIAL CONTEXT OF RACIAL INEQUALITY  Sociology  4420F/G Western Main Campus What are the sociological origins of racial inequality? We begin by investigating how sociologists understand racial and ethnic distinctions. We then shift our attention to patterns of racial inequality in the context of major social institutions: housing, the labor market, schools, and prisons. SDG10, SDG16
APPLIED LINGUISTICS  Anthropology  3243F/G Western Main Campus A survey of practical applications of linguistic theory. Topics may include discussion of the relevance of linguistic research to language teaching and learning, communication disorders, language policy development and language revitalization, translation and intercultural communication, media, law, business, communication technologies, and social justice. SDG10, SDG16, SDG17
COLLABORATIVE AND PARTICIPATORY METHODOLOGIES  Centre for Global Studies  3001F/G Huron This course examines the work of formulating and collaborating in community-based projects. Students learn to recognize and respond to ethical, socio-political, institutional and epistemological dimensions of collaboration, participation and research practice in contexts characterized by forms of inequality. Students prepare a research proposal, funding application and ethics review. SDG10, SDG16, SDG17
GLOBAL POLITICAL ECONOMY OF COMMUNICATION  Media, Information and Technoculture  3110F/G Western Main Campus Our world is fractured by inequalities in capacities involving the means of communication. This course examines such disparities using a political economy approach. It assesses the international interplay of power, wealth and information in the context transnational capitalism, nation-state relations, and an array of mediators (institutions, organizations, and technologies) shaping our emerging world (dis)order. SDG10, SDG16, SDG17
GLOBAL NETWORKS FOR JUSTICE  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3211F/G King's This course uses international travel and in-class discussions to examine the contributions of global civil society groups to social justice. Students will explore challenges of working outside formal state institutions and evaluate possibilities for transnational partnership for social justice. Additional costs to be borne by students. SDG10, SDG16, SDG17
URBAN ANTHROPOLOGY  Anthropology  2201F/G Western Main Campus Today, with over half the world population living in cities, urban field sites have become the norm for many anthropologists. Through case studies, this course introduces key topics, debates, and insights associated with urban anthropology and invites reflection on the contributions anthropology can make to urban studies. SDG11
ENDANGERED LANGUAGES AND REVITALIZATION  Anthropology  2253A/B Western Main Campus This course focuses on endangered languages and the local and global factors affecting language vitality and revival. Practical strategies for sustaining and reviving languages, including language documentation and revitalization, will be addressed with examples coming from various areas of the world and special focus on Indigenous languages of the Americas. SDG11
RESEARCH PRACTICUM IN ANTHROPOLOGY  Anthropology  4470A/B Western Main Campus Students will be integrated into a faculty research project, gaining hands-on experience in research through sustained interaction with a faculty supervisor. The instructor and the student will apply to the Department Chair detailing the research activities that the student will undertake; approval from Department Chair required. SDG11
HISTORY OF ARCHITECTURE AND URBANISM  Art History  2670F/G Western Main Campus This course considers the forms, functions, structure, and historical and cultural contexts of architecture and urbanism through either a chronological survey from the ancient world to the contemporary era or through thematic topics. Please consult Department for more information regarding current offerings. SDG11
TOPICS IN ARCHITECTURE AND URBANISM  Art History  3670F/G Western Main Campus This course examines specific historical issues and topics in the fields of architecture and urbanism. Please consult Department for more information regarding current offerings. SDG11
MANAGING THE TRIPLE BOTTOM LINE  Business Administration  4522A/B Western Main Campus This course enables managers to come to grips with the complex, demanding and potentially conflicting issues of sustainable development. In a nutshell, sustainable development focuses on the interrelationships between and integration of financial, social and environmental performance. By the end of this course you should have gained tools, skills and intuition that will enable you to characterize the drivers of current social and environmental issues; integrate financial, social and environmental performance within a general business model; review and critique the strategies adopted by firms on sustainable development based on decision-oriented frameworks; and formulate effective approaches to managing the triple bottom line. SDG11
C&S - SUSTAINABLE FINANCE  Business Administration  4588A/B Western Main Campus Students seeking careers in investment management who want to achieve a better understanding of the environmental and social portfolio risks. Students contemplating careers in management consultancies related to the adoption of business sustainability or management positions with the task of incorporating sustainability into mainstream business will find the course valuable. SDG11
PERSPECTIVES ON CHINA  Chinese  1650F/G Huron An examination of China as it emerges in the era of globalization. Contents include territory, people, society, language, science and technology, development and sustainability. Analysis of dominant and diverse realities will provide an essential basis for an appreciation of continuity and change in China. Students will learn how to access major sources of information and critically to evaluate perspectives and debates. Taught in English. SDG11
CHINESE CITIES & CHINESE CULTURE  Chinese  2247F/G Huron In an interdisciplinary approach, this course will examine major ancient and modern Chinese cities, with a focus on the city's form and function as an aesthetic symbol in Chinese culture, exploring the city's significant role in the making of China's cultural identity. SDG11
PROJECT MANAGEMENT & ENGINEERING CASES  Civil and Environmental Engineering  3348A/B Western Main Campus Students develop decision making skills based upon case histories including those involving project management and sustainable development. SDG11
CITIES: RESILIENCE AND SUSTAINABILITY  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4485A/B Western Main Campus A first course in Urban Physics focused on urban resilience and urban sustainability. The relation/opposition of these two notions are discussed. SDG11
ROMAN CONQUESTS AND CULTURAL IDENTITIES  Classical Studies  2350A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the expansion of the Roman Empire, the people conquered by Rome and their place within the empire by surveying the history, literature and material culture of the Roman Empire's provinces and cosmopolitan cities from Rome's foundation to the rise of Christianity. SDG11
ANCIENT CITIES IN THE MEDITERRANEAN  Classical Studies  2500A/B Western Main Campus This course looks at the growth of urbanization in the Near East and Mediterranean from the Neolithic through the Roman Imperial periods. The course uses archaeological remains and historical sources to understand organization, social structure and evolution of early cities. SDG11
ROMAN HISTORY  Classical Studies  3450E Western Main Campus (Classical Studies 3410E, Classical Studies 3450E, or the former Classical Studies 3400E, counts as a principal course towards the Honours Specialization in History) This course is a survey of Roman history from the founding of the city in the eighth century BCE to the decline of Roman power in the late empire. The course is intended as a mixture of Roman history (chronological narrative) and analysis of primary source material. SDG11
ARCHAEOLOGY OF ROME AND ITALY  Classical Studies  3550E Western Main Campus An examination of the archaeological evidence pertaining to Italy and Rome from 1000 BC to 300 AD. The course looks at the Etruscans and Greeks in Italy, the founding of Rome, and the development of the city through the Republican and Imperial periods. SDG11
ARCHAEOLOGY OF THE ROMAN EMPIRE  Classical Studies  3555E Western Main Campus An examination of the archaeological evidence from the provinces of the Roman Empire. The course considers the historical background of Roman conquest and examines the archaeological remains of the cities and monuments in the eastern and western Roman provinces. SDG11
ARCHAEOLOGY OF POMPEII  Classical Studies  3585F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the archaeological remains of the Roman city of Pompeii, frozen in time by the volcanic eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 CE. We explore temples, monuments, houses, bathhouses, political structures and art of the city in the context of themes of social and political life in antiquity. SDG11
ST. PETERSBURG: RUSSIAN LITERATURE FROM A NORTHERN CAPITAL  Comparative Literature and Culture  2127A/B Western Main Campus From Pushkin to Dostoevsky, this course considers authors who lived in the imperial capital St. Petersburg - a city straddling Western and Russian ways: Italian architecture and dirty alleys, French manners and autocracy, Enlightenment and conservatism. All works in English translation. SDG11
MEXICO CITY  Comparative Literature and Culture  2129A/B Western Main Campus Examine Mexico City through its history of continuous transformations from Aztec empire to the megalopolis it is today. Identify traces of the various pasts in the city's contemporary urban landscape and daily life, through art, film and literature. Comparisons to other Latin American cities will be drawn. SDG11
BERLIN SNAPSHOTS  Comparative Literature and Culture  2136A/B Western Main Campus Examine snapshots of the constant transformations of Berlin from imperial to cosmopolitan capital at the center of Europe in both images and texts. We will draw on visual media such as maps, paintings, photographs, and city movies and on different textual genres such as poems, novellas, short prose, essays, and excerpts from novels. SDG11
HISPANIC VISUAL ARTS AND TEXTS  Comparative Literature and Culture  3381F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to visual arts through artistic literature. Descriptions of important works of art, monuments and cities, biographies of artists, texts written by and/or for the artists will be considered. Examples from diaries, reflections, manuals, and criticism may be included. Examples will come from pre-Columbian civilizations up to contemporary expressions. SDG11
READING POPULAR CULTURE  English  2017 Western Main Campus "If Shakespeare were alive today, he'd be writing for television." This course addresses the many forms of popular culture, including television, music, popular fiction and film, urban myths, and celebrities. The aim of this course is to encourage students to develop a critical understanding of all aspects of popular culture. SDG11
READING POPULAR CULTURE  English  2017 Brescia "If Shakespeare were alive today, he'd be writing for television." This course addresses the many forms of popular culture, including television, music, popular fiction and film, urban myths, and celebrities. The aim of this course is to encourage students to develop a critical understanding of all aspects of popular culture. SDG11
READING POPULAR CULTURE  English  2017 King's "If Shakespeare were alive today, he'd be writing for television." This course addresses the many forms of popular culture, including television, music, popular fiction and film, urban myths, and celebrities. The aim of this course is to encourage students to develop a critical understanding of all aspects of popular culture. SDG11
THE ALICE MUNRO CHAIR IN CREATIVITY SEMINAR: CREATIVE WRITING WORKSHOP  English  4899F/G Western Main Campus A workshop course directed by the Alice Munro Chair in Creativity. The course is aimed at students interested in developing a sustained creative work, whether an early draft of a prose narrative, story collection or poetry. See the Department Website for the specific focus of this year’s seminar. SDG11
UNLOCKING PARIS  French  1001A/B Western Main Campus This course will take a journey through this quasi-mythical global city, asking what makes Paris "Paris", and why it has attracted admirers and imitators from across the world. It examines the city from multiple perspectives, from its seventeenth-century reputation as the first modern city to its current role as the city of fashion. SDG11
WORLD CITIES  Geography  2060A/B Western Main Campus A global perspective on urbanism. In each session a selected city is used to emphasize a particular urban problem, urban spatial structure or world region. SDG11
URBAN DATA SCIENCE  Geography  3226A/B Western Main Campus Introduces a computational social science approach to process, analyze, and visualize urban data in a reproducible way. Modern data science toolkits to support better decision making in urban development and planning contexts will be presented. Topics covered include exploratory/statistical/agent-based urban models, network analysis, applied machine learning, and advanced data visualizations. SDG11
URBAN CULTURE OF PUBLIC SPACES  Geography  3416F/G Western Main Campus A geographic investigation of urban culture focusing on the design, use and identities of urban public spaces as evidenced through systematic observations of social life in urban public settings. Relevant concepts, theories, and field methods are applied to guide and critique the investigation. SDG11
SUSTAINABLE ENG LIFE CYCLE ANALYSIS & CASE STUDIES  Green Process Engineering  3386A/B Western Main Campus This course will provide an introduction to sustainable engineering. Topics include challenges in sustainability, risk and life-cycle frameworks, environmental laws and regulations, green and sustainable environmental SDG11
TOKUGAWA JAPAN: SAMURAI, PEASANTS, TOWNSFOLK, AND OUTSIDERS  History  3604F/G Western Main Campus This course will investigate Japan's historical development during the Tokugawa shogunate between 1600 and 1868. Themes will include social and political structures, intellectual and cultural developments, commerce and urbanization, and Tokugawa Japan's relations with other countries. SDG11
THE NORTH AMERICAN CITY  History  3719E King's An examination of the spatial, political and social evolution of cities within a North American context. The emphasis will be on the urban development of the United States and Canada that includes a comparative approach to the study of the major themes and problems of city life. SDG11
TORONTO’S HISTORIES  History  3803F/G Brescia This seminar course will examine what is now the Greater Toronto Area from multiple perspectives, including Indigenous and settler cultures. Topics include colonization, environmental change, urban development, shifting demographics, and popular culture. Course material will emphasize diverse interpretations, encouraging students to explore the lived experience of various peoples. SDG11
ENDANGERED LANGUAGES AND REVITALIZATION  Indigenous Studies  2253A/B Western Main Campus This course focuses on endangered languages and the local and global factors affecting language vitality and revival. Practical strategies for sustaining and reviving languages, including language documentation and revitalization, will be addressed with examples coming from various areas of the world and special focus on Indigenous languages of the Americas. SDG11
ITALIAN JOURNEYS  Italian  2240F/G Western Main Campus Discover Florence, Naples, Venice, Milan and more. Join illustrious travelers like Goethe, Dickens and Stendhal to explore fundamentals of Italian culture from the Middle-Ages to modernity with reference to architecture, literature, politics, film, and visual arts.  The course is an ideal complement to Italian 2242F/G - Rome: The Eternal City. SDG11
MASTERPIECES OF CONTEMPORARY ITALIAN LITERTURE  Italian  3328F/G Western Main Campus Explore contemporary Italian literature and its masters such as Calvino, Ginzburg, Sciascia, Tabucchi, with a focus on particular aspects of Italian culture, and connections to other disciplines and literary traditions. Topics may include the relationship between literature and society, city versus country, nostalgia, desire, identity. Taught in Italian. SDG11
INTRODUCTION TO ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE  Management and Organizational Studies  1023A/B Western Main Campus This course provides students with a basic introduction to the fields of accounting and corporate finance. The accounting unit introduces students to basic accounting concepts from financial and managerial accounting. The corporate finance unit explains how financial markets work and how corporate managers use these markets to create and sustain corporate value. SDG11
INTRODUCTION TO ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE  Management and Organizational Studies  1023A/B Brescia This course provides students with a basic introduction to the fields of accounting and corporate finance. The accounting unit introduces students to basic accounting concepts from financial and managerial accounting. The corporate finance unit explains how financial markets work and how corporate managers use these markets to create and sustain corporate value. SDG11
CORPORATE SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY  Management and Organizational Studies  3401F/G King's Examines the origins and development of corporate social responsibility (CSR). As established CSR standards and principles do not exist, participants enter the debate on how CSR should develop and what it should entail. Students learn how to distinguish fads, ploys and false reasoning from demonstrable successes and sustainable improvements. SDG11
POLITICS AND POP CULTURE  Political Science  2142A/B Western Main Campus This course explores politics and popular culture through (and in) film, television, as well as digital and print media (advertisements, blogs etc.). The course will acquaint students with some major political theories, as well as examine selected issues such as capitalism, urbanism, consumerism, war, terrorism, transhumanism, technology and science. SDG11
POLITICS AND POP CULTURE  Political Science  2142A/B King's This course explores politics and popular culture through (and in) film, television, as well as digital and print media (advertisements, blogs etc.). The course will acquaint students with some major political theories, as well as examine selected issues such as capitalism, urbanism, consumerism, war, terrorism, transhumanism, technology and science. SDG11
POWER IN THE CITY  Political Science  3363F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to the structures and actors that shape the politics of urban issues in large North American and West European cities. Students apply concepts learned to an in-depth study of a city or cities of their choice. SDG11
THEOLOGY OF MARRIAGE  Religious Studies  2223E King's A study of the understanding of marriage in scripture, history, and in current thought. The focus will be on the underlying value systems that either sustain or diminish a covenantal concept of marriage. SDG11
HOLY GROUND: SACRED SPACE IN PUBLIC PLACES  Religious Studies  2295A/B Huron Using the insights of social geographers, scholars of violence and culture, ritual studies and popular religiosity, this course will look at the growing phenomena of roadside shrines, urban memorials and the use of natural landscape as places where human ritual, religious faith, and cultural needs create new places for making remembrance. SDG11
SELECTED PRACTICE ISSUES  Social Work  4457A/B King's Practice as it relates to specific populations and issues, such as: involuntary clients, rural populations, culturally diverse populations, native issues, lesbian/gay issues, and so on. Special topics to be selected by the instructor and students. SDG11
MEXICO CITY  Spanish  2102A/B Western Main Campus Examine Mexico City through its history of continuous transformations from Aztec empire to the megalopolis it is today. Identify traces of the various pasts in the city's contemporary urban landscape and daily life, through art, film and literature. Comparisons to other Latin American cities will be drawn. Taught in English. SDG11
INTERNATIONAL EXPERIENTIAL LEARNING: HAVANA - YEARS OF HISTORY AND LIFE  Spanish  500 Western Main Campus The intended course aims to develop and expand the international component of Western University students by exploring an iconic Caribbean city: La Habana. The main purpose of the course is to reflect on the construction of this city through the ages and the creation of its unique culture and identity. SDG11
AGRICULTURE AND FOOD SYSTEMS: CRITICAL CONVERSATIONS  Foods and Nutrition  3355A/B Brescia This course will cover the processes and practices associated with food production in Canada. Appreciation of the whole food system (i.e., production, transformation, distribution, access, consumption, and food waste management), and the multiple aspects of sustainability, will provide a solid foundation for evidence-based conversations in future professional practice. SDG11, SDG12
MINING FINANCE SPEAKERS' SERIES  Law  5563A/D Western Main Campus As a speakers series, the Faculty of Law will host scholars and practitioners from business, law, and earth sciences. Exploring sources of capital available to mining companies, including political and social factors affecting project risk, the course connects the multidisciplinary nature of financing of mineral resource exploration and sustainable development. SDG11, SDG12
SOCIOLOGY OF SPACES  Sociology  4402F/G Western Main Campus A theoretical examination of the sociological concept of space as referring to both "physical place" and "social realm" or space for social relations and interactions. Examines theories of architecture, urban spaces, spaces of production, consumption, leisure, social networks and the "network society," and the "space of doing sociology". SDG11, SDG12
C&S - DEVELOPING MORE SUSTAINABLE SUPPLY CHAINS  Business Administration  4625A/B Western Main Campus Students will deepen their understanding of value creation, value delivery and value capture that remain central to business administration; to map a number of the complex interactions between business, society and the natural environment along the supply chain; and to delve into promising sources of improved competitiveness and sustainability. SDG11, SDG12, SDG13
ENVIRONMENT, ECONOMY AND SOCIETY  Geography  2153A/B Western Main Campus The human uses of and impacts on environment and resources; the concept of sustainability; current resource issues. SDG11, SDG12, SDG13
ENVIRONMENTAL STEWARDSHIP  Governance, Leadership and Ethics  2004F/G Huron Environmental Stewardship is a term that has deep historical roots and is now beginning to be used widely again in natural resources management and conservation, local governance and sustainability practices. This course explores the various knowledge systems, as well as the spiritual traditions and ethical principles, that inform environmental stewardship in the 21st century. SDG11, SDG12, SDG15, SDG16
INDIGENOUS PEOPLES, GLOBALIZATION AND THE ENVIRONMENT  Anthropology  2203F/G Western Main Campus An examination of natural resource development emphasizing the interplay between indigenous people, the state and transnational developers. Topics include: environmentalism and livelihood; land rights; corporate power and state policies; common property and community-based resource management; NGOs in environmental politics; sustainability and the greening of development. SDG11, SDG12, SDG16
INDIGENOUS PEOPLES, GLOBALIZATION, AND THE ENVIRONMENT  Indigenous Studies  2203F/G Western Main Campus An examination of natural resource development emphasizing the interplay between indigenous people, the state and transnational developers. Topics include: environmentalism and livelihood; land rights; corporate power and state policies; common property and community-based resource management; NGOs in environmental politics; sustainability and the greening of development. SDG11, SDG12, SDG16
ROME: THE ETERNAL CITY  Comparative Literature and Culture  2131A/B Western Main Campus Discover Rome and its unique contribution to Western arts and culture. Understand its prominent role in the global political and religious environments. Identify and map traces of the past in the city's contemporary urban landscape and daily life. SDG11, SDG13
INDEPENDENT STUDY IN ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE  Environmental Science  4970F/G Western Main Campus A research project course in a particular field under the direction of a faculty member who is a member of the Centre for Environment and Sustainability. SDG11, SDG13
ROME: THE ETERNAL CITY  Italian  2242F/G Western Main Campus Discover Rome and its unique contribution to Western arts and culture. Understand its prominent role in the global political and religious environments. Identify and map traces of the past in the city's contemporary urban landscape and daily life. The course is an ideal complement to Italian 2240F/G - Italian Journeys. SDG11, SDG13
SUSTAINABILITY: A PHILOSOPHICAL PERSPECTIVE  Philosophy  2355F/G Western Main Campus Sustainability is now widely advocated, but what exactly does it mean? Is sustainability a trendy ideology, an ethical ideal, or a scientifically based endeavour to protect people and the environment? This course addresses SDG11, SDG13
ROME AND THE CHRISTIAN TRADITION  Religious Studies  2352F/G King's From ancient city of emperors to centre of the Roman Catholic Church today, Rome presents a living history like no other city. The course explores the intersection of religious practice, belief, art and architecture, politics and culture through a 10-day tour of Rome and environs. Additional travel expenses to be borne by students. SDG11, SDG13
SOCIOLOGY OF THE ENVIRONMENT I  Sociology  2220A/B King's This course examines environmental issues and concerns from a sociological perspective. Topics include environmental values, attitudes and behaviour; environmental movements; the political economy of the environment, and environmental risk and risk assessment. Debates surrounding such concepts as sustainable development will also be emphasized. SDG11, SDG13
PLANNING SUSTAINABLE CITIES  Geography  2162A/B Western Main Campus Principles and processes of land use planning for urban and regional development; current issues and case studies. SDG11, SDG15
LOCAL GOVERNMENT  Political Science  2236E Western Main Campus The structure and political processes of local government, including such subjects as provincial-municipal relations, finance, administration, and principles of urban and regional planning. SDG11, SDG16
ADVANCED LOCAL GOVERNMENT  Political Science  4901A/B Western Main Campus An advanced survey of central topics in the study of local government. Topics include urban reform movements, metropolitan and regional government, special-purpose bodies, and finance. SDG11, SDG16
NATIONALIST CONFLICTS AND PATHS TO PEACE  Political Science  4424F/G King's This course deals with the problems and prospects of achieving sustainable peace and democracy in divided societies. Topics include consociational power-sharing, federalism, and other forms of territorial and non-territorial autonomy for ethnic communities. The course will also examine the involvement of third parties as mediators and guarantors of peace accords. SDG11, SDG16, SDG17
MATHEMATICS OF FINANCE  Actuarial Science  2553A/B Western Main Campus Time value of money, accumulation and discount functions, effective rates of interest and discount and present values, as applied to annuities and other financial products, and/or applications including loan repayment schedules and methods. SDG12
ACTUARIAL PRACTICE I  Actuarial Science  4426F/G Western Main Campus Introduction to the major areas and issues of actuarial practice, including insurance and annuity product design, pricing and valuation, analysis of the cost of pensions and other employee benefits, asset liability management and professionalism. SDG12
HISTORY, TERRITORY AND THE POLITICS OF IDENTITY  Anthropology  3305F/G Western Main Campus The formation of collective identities is a process entwined with the production of historical narratives, especially in struggles against states, or to annex and dominate territories, or to secede from existing states. Based on case studies, the topics covered include: history/memory/identity-making, repression/resistance, displacement, nation-states and citizenship, sovereignty and territory. SDG12
READING ETHNOGRAPHY  Anthropology  3331F/G Western Main Campus Ethnographies are the written products of fieldwork in sociocultural anthropology. This course will introduce students to ethnography by guiding them through readings of classic and recent examples of the genre, concerning diverse topics, people and contexts. Special attention will be paid to the relationship between ethnographic research and writing. SDG12
ACTIVITY AND ENERGETICS IN THE PAST  Anthropology  4422F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the interaction between habitual activity and energetics throughout human evolution, prehistory, and the recent past. Particular focus will be placed on the energetic biology of species, and how it has changed throughout human evolution in relation to habitual activity and changing resources use. SDG12
LINEAR ALGEBRA II  Applied Mathematics  2811A/B Western Main Campus Vector space examples. Inner products, orthogonal sets including Legendre polynomials, trigonometric functions, wavelets. Projections, least squares, normal equations, Fourier approximations. Eigenvalue problems, diagonalization, defective matrices. Coupled difference and differential equations; applications such as predator-prey, business competition, coupled oscillators. Singular value decomposition, image approximations. Linear transformations, graphics. SDG12
A HISTORY OF ART AND VISUAL CULTURE: ANCIENT TO MODERN  Art History  1640 Western Main Campus An introductory survey examining key works of art within the intellectual and social contexts of their production. This course provides a working knowledge of the history of art and architecture from the earliest times to the present and supplies the critical tools necessary for studying art and visual culture. SDG12
FINANCE  Business Administration  3303K Western Main Campus The course covers problems involved in determining the need for, acquiring and administering the financial resources of a business enterprise, and deals with the need for short-term intermediate funds in the operation of a business organization as well as the subject of long-term financing, capital structures, mergers and acquisitions, etc. SDG12
OPERATIONS  Business Administration  3304K Western Main Campus Management of activities involving movement or processing of materials, information and/or people. Focus is on developing systematic thought about the structure and interrelationships of production situations. Process analysis, work measurement, facilities planning, production control, quality are discussed and utilized. SDG12
PURCHASING & SUPPLY MANAGEMENT  Business Administration  4464A/B Western Main Campus Topics include supply chain organization, systems, quality, delivery, quantity, price, source selection, commodity buying, outsourcing, reverse marketing and supply strategy. Other topics may include negotiation, supply chain consulting, international procurement and environmental issues in supply chains. SDG12
CONSUMER BRANDS MARKETING  Business Administration  4495A/B Western Main Campus The course looks at brand management within the marketing function and its relations to produce management in general. We examine product line management as a strategic option and competitive issues in brand management. We then look at environmental threats to the brand, including the issues of private labels and changes in media. Finally, we examine global branding and its organizational basis. SDG12
SPECIAL TOPICS IN MANAGEMENT SCIENCE  Business Administration  4511A/B Western Main Campus This course examines issues related to the COVID-19 crisis and common to crises in general. Students will study COVID-related cases, business cases relating to previous crises and other resources. Students will develop the skills required to manage an organization through a material, external shock. SDG12
CO-CREATING VALUE IN DEVELOPING MARKETS  Business Administration  4519A/B Western Main Campus The objective of the course is to equip students with knowledge and nuanced understanding of societal and individual consumer needs in developing markets, and to enable them to design product and market development strategies to satisfy those needs. The course will explore these through a value co-creation paradigm. Although adopting a predominantly 'business' anchor to such issues, the course will also address value creation by social and public enterprises, and most importantly analyze the cross-enterprise issues arising from cross- SDG12
POWER & POLITICS IN ORGANIZATIONS  Business Administration  4596A/B Western Main Campus This course examines how power and politics work in and across organizations. Topics include individual and social sources of power in an organization, diagnosing power and dependence, developing resources and support, dealing with conflict and resistance, the price of power, and developing a personal approach to power and politics. SDG12
GLOBAL SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT  Business Administration  4649A/B Western Main Campus The first part of the course covers the broad perspective of purchasing and supply management; The second part addresses logistics activities in the supply chain. The balance of the course focuses on supply chain strategy and deals with opportunities to develop and implement initiatives to create competitive advantage.¿ SDG12
INTERMEDIATE CALCULUS I  Calculus  2302A/B Western Main Campus Three dimensional analytic geometry: dot and cross product; equations for lines and planes; quadric surfaces; vector functions and space curves; arc length; curvature; velocity; acceleration. Differential calculus of functions of several variables: level curves and surfaces; limits; continuity; partial derivatives; tangent planes; differentials; chain rule; implicit functions; extrema; Lagrange multipliers. SDG12
INTERMEDIATE CALCULUS I  Calculus  2302A/B King's Three dimensional analytic geometry: dot and cross product; equations for lines and planes; quadric surfaces; vector functions and space curves; arc length; curvature; velocity; acceleration. Differential calculus of functions of several variables: level curves and surfaces; limits; continuity; partial derivatives; tangent planes; differentials; chain rule; implicit functions; extrema; Lagrange multipliers. SDG12
INTRODUCATION TO GLOBAL CULTURE  Centre for Global Studies  1021F/G Huron This course explores how studies of our world are shaped by practices of and cultural contestations in mapping, narration, definition, classification, and aesthetic production, informed by historical experiences and politics of knowing. Students learn to gain critical perspectives on contemporary ideas of the world and their own locations in it. SDG12
NON-HEGEMONIC ECONOMIC FORMS AND GLOBAL CAPITALISM  Centre for Global Studies  3513F/G Huron An examination of the function and socio-political outcomes of informal, subsistence, land-based and other allied economies in the context of global capitalism. Themes include the production of communitybased SDG12
BIOPROCESS ENGINEERING  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  3320A/B Western Main Campus Transport phenomena in biochemical engineering systems, design and analysis of bioreactors, mixing, aeration, sterilization, instrumentation and control in bioprocesses. The laboratory deals with complete fermentations, medium preparation and product recovery for selected processes/products. SDG12
SOLID WASTE TREATMENT  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  4407A/B Western Main Campus Principles of solid waste treatment using chemical and biological methods, with emphasis on waste volume reduction at the source and recycling. Classification of solid wastes, incineration, fluidized chemical reactors and bioreactors for solid waste treatment, chemical and biological oxidation of solids, chemical and biological treatment of hazardous compounds in soil. SDG12
UNDERSTANDING CHINESE BUSINESS CULTURE  Chinese  1 Huron An intensive study of contemporary language and socio-cultural issues and topics involved in domestic and international businesses in China. Discussion of selected readings from print and internet resources will help the student to gain language and cultural skills crucial to understanding business interactions in China. SDG12
IMPROVING COMMUNICATIVE SKILLS IN STANDARD CHINESE  Chinese  3345A/B Huron This course is intended for students who can read and write Modern Standard Chinese. Students will improve their competence in understanding and using spoken and written Standard Chinese. Print and electronic resources including Chinese television broadcasts and the World Wide Web are used to develop comprehension and writing skills. SDG12
EARTH STRUCTURES ENGINEERING  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4424A/B Western Main Campus This course is intended to be a comprehensive introduction to the design of slopes, dams and other structures made from soil and rock materials. The material will cover the theory and analysis of a range of geotechnical problems involving natural slopes, cuttings, embankments, dams and waste facilities. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO WOOD DESIGN  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4438A/B Western Main Campus Topics covered in this course include: physical and mechanical properties of wood and structural wood products, design of axially loaded members, flexural members, and combined axial and flexural wood members, design of light-framed wood diaphragms and shear walls, design of wood connection and introduction of different wood systems and structural assemblies. SDG12
ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN FOR WASTE DISPOSAL  Civil and Environmental Engineering  4465A/B Western Main Campus Consideration of properties of solid waste, landfill covers, landfill gas, leachate, techniques for disposal, regulations, liner technology, contaminant transport, and impact assessment are examined in the context of the design of solid waste disposal facilities. SDG12
GREEK AND ROMAN DRAMA  Classical Studies  3100E Western Main Campus A selection of major plays studied principally as works of drama and on a thematic basis. Problems of staging and production in the ancient theatre will be considered, along with modern attempts to recreate the plays under wholly different circumstances. SDG12
THE AGE OF NERO  Classical Studies  3181F/G Western Main Campus The reign of the Roman emperor Nero began with a remarkable flowering of literary production and impressive military success. By the end, Nero had killed his mother and many senators, and much of Rome had burned.  This course examines the history, literature, and culture of the Neronian period. SDG12
COURTLY LOVE  Comparative Literature and Culture  2142A/B Western Main Campus The view of erotic love as a central, life-changing event is a product of high-medieval "courtly love", which championed adulterous love. We read some of the most important works, including the troubadours and the original tale of King Arthur, Lancelot, and Guenevere, as well as a few obscene "anti-courtly" works. SDG12
EXPLORING COMPARITIVE LITERATURE AND CULTURES  Comparative Literature and Culture  2200F/G Western Main Campus What happens when written texts and cultural products cross chronological, cultural, linguistic, or geographic boundaries? Consider the consequences of translation between genres, media and periods. Hone your writing, research and critical thinking skills through studying how texts move between different cultural contexts. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO THEATRE DANCE  Dance  2476A/B Western Main Campus Development of movement skills and application of theoretical knowledge that will assist the student in understanding and appreciating various dance types and styles that are used in musical and theatre productions including modern, tap, jazz, ballroom and Latin American dance. SDG12
BEGINNING DANCE COMPOSITIONS & PRODUCTION  Dance  3371A/B Western Main Campus Individual creative movement exploration and problem solving, using the elements of dance to express ideas, feelings and/or images in the finished product of a dance composition. SDG12
INTERMED DANCE COMP  Dance  3372A/B Western Main Campus Group creative movement exploration and problem solving using form and structure of movement to express ideas, feelings and/or images in the finished product of a dance composition. SDG12
SOCIAL MEDIA  Digital Communication  2001A/B Western Main Campus A study of the principles and production of social media through which students will gain an understanding of online information architecture and organization. Students will learn the techniques and critical skills required for creating and managing content on a variety of platforms including, but not limited to, web sites, blogs, twitter, and Facebook. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO WEB DESIGN & DIGITAL IMAGING  Digital Communication  2203A/B Western Main Campus This course focuses on the design and production of information for websites. While learning the basics of information architecture and usability, students will also discover how to use XHTML and CSS for the creation of static websites. Key concepts in digital imaging, such as image compression will also be introduced. SDG12
VIRTUAL WORLDS: THEORY, PRACTICE AND COMMUNICATIONS  Digital Communication  3210F/G Western Main Campus What does it mean to live and operate within the creativity of your and others' imaginations? This course examines this and other questions within Virtual Worlds, critically and productively, as they pertain to various theoretical and applied professional uses of these worlds. Emphasis is on inworld projects and critiques. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO DIGITAL HISTORY  Digital Humanities  2130A/B Western Main Campus In this course students will learn how historical content is produced, presented and published online; how to find and evaluate digital primary and secondary sources; and how to use computational techniques to work with digital resources. No previous background in the subject area is required. SDG12
HUMAN-CENTRED DESIGN  Digital Humanities  2222A/B Western Main Campus Learn how to use human-centered design to solve practical problems across domains and businesses. Get to know the main ideas and history of human design. This is a practical, handson course. The main outcome is the production of a human design portfolio. SDG12
DIGITAL FASHION  Digital Humanities  2301F/G Western Main Campus How is the digital world changing fashion? Learn how the web changes how we shop, how designers change the way they create and showcase products, how trending sites move opinions about what is cool, and how new technologies let us play with digital design. SDG12
UNDERSTANDING DISABILITY LABELS  Disability Studies  2202A/B King's Learn how common disability and neuro-diversity conditions are defined and resourced. Understand the complex nature and tacit assumptions of diagnostic contexts and care systems, past and present. Consider both the empowering and constraining bio-political implications of medical labelling for individuals and groups. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO THE GEOLOGY AND RESOURCES OF EARTH  Earth Sciences  1070A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to geology covering rock forming minerals and rock forming processes. Emphasis will be placed on how mineral and hydrocarbon resources develop. A survey of the geological record is carried out to illustrate how resources are classified and distributed through time. SDG12
FIELD GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY OF SOUTHWESTERN ONTARIO  Earth Sciences  2130Y Western Main Campus A field-trip based course exploring the history and patterns of geology, physical landscapes and resources of southwestern Ontario. To be offered in the first half of the fall semester; four mandatory, full day field excursions supported by a weekly lecture. SDG12
ENVIRONMENTAL AND EXPLORATION GEOPHYSICS II  Earth Sciences  3320A/B Western Main Campus An advanced course covering the geophysical techniques used for subsurface sensing, with applications to environmental studies and resource exploration. Data analysis includes seismology, gravity, electromagnetic and radiometric applications. SDG12
METALLOGENY I: ORE PETROLOGY  Earth Sciences  3370A/B Western Main Campus A survey course introducing the broad field of mineral deposit geology and the importance of mineral resources. Global theories of ore genesis are considered in deposit classification. Various methods of ore petrology are discussed within the context of specific applications. Laboratory work focuses on reflected light microscopy in the practical study of ore suites. SDG12
SPECIAL TOPICS IN DRAMA  English  2041F/G Western Main Campus In this course, students participating in a major Western theatre production explore in theory and practice approaches to text in performance. Only students working as an actor, director, stage manager, assistant stage manager, lighting, set or costume designer may enrol. Permission of the Chair of Undergraduate Studies required to enrol. SDG12
THE ALICE MUNRO CHAIR IN CREATIVITY: THE CREATIVE MOMENT  English  2099F/G Western Main Campus This course, led by the Alice Munro Chair in Creativity, will allow students to explore creativity and its role in the production and study of literature in English and the Arts and Humanities more broadly. See the Department Website for the specific focus of this year’s course. SDG12
SHAKESPEAREAN DRAMA: FROM PAGE TO STAGE, FROM SCREEN TO STREAM  English  3273E Huron This intensive study of five Shakespeare dramas considers each play through a range of media. The central group project has students experience Shakespeare by designing a digital edition of a chosen scene, performing that scene both live and as video production, and creating blogs to reflect on their acts of making. SDG12
DRAMA AFTER SHAKESPEARE  English  3323F/G Western Main Campus The decades following Shakespeare’s retirement witnessed the production of some extraordinary drama. This half-course will range from dark tragedies, by authors such as Middleton and Ford, to improbable romances by the likes of Heywood and Fletcher. Island princesses, miraculous reunions, lycanthropy, bloody murders, sexual obsession, and redemption lie in wait. SDG12
GLOBAL INDIGENOUS LITERATURES  English  3670F/G Western Main Campus This course engages with the cultures of storytelling and literary production of different Indigenous peoples across the globe. In reading this literature with attention to the distinct cultures, territories, and histories of particular Indigenous nations, this course will also consider what unites Indigenous peoples on an international level. SDG12
THE ALICE MUNRO CHAIR IN CREATIVITY: TOPICS IN CREATIVITY  English  3899F/G Western Main Campus This course, led by the Alice Munro Chair in Creativity, will allow students in English modules to explore creativity and its role in the production and study of literature in English and the Arts and Humanities more broadly. See the Department Website for the specific focus of this year’s course. SDG12
FAMILY NEEDS AND RESOURCES  Family Studies and Human Development  3305F/G Brescia This course focuses on managing family resources and family decision making processes using multidisciplinary perspectives. Current real world examples, family diversity, and future challenges are discussed. SDG12
CONTEMPORARY GERMAN CINEMA  Film Studies  3335F/G Western Main Campus This course introduces students to Contemporary German Cinema after unification. Topics include the "Berlin School" and transnational film production, Ostalgie, European identity, migration, and historical memory. The relationship to the auteurism of post-war New German Cinema will also be examined. SDG12
AVANT-GARDE CINEMA  Film Studies  3356F/G Western Main Campus An exploration of a variety of marginal film practices and modes of production through an historical consideration of the major trends and developments in European, American, and Canadian avant-garde. Films will be analyzed in relation to the theoretical issues they raise, specifically, feminist theory and practice, film formalism, and spectatorship. SDG12
SEMINAR IN FILM AESTHETICS  Film Studies  4470F/G Western Main Campus The third course in the Film Department's Aesthetics progression, the seminar provides students with the opportunity to further develop their skills in film and video production. SDG12
CURRENT ISSUES IN FOOD SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY  Foods and Nutrition  4440A/B Brescia Examines current issues in Food Science and Technology, involving a review of existing literature on functional foods, nutraceuticals, and food additives.  Emphasis on regulatory issues, safety and efficacy of specific functional foods. Examines food waste or by-product management, a critical factor in recycling valuable food components. SDG12
THE NEUROLINGUISTIC APPROACH TO SECOND-LANGUAGE ACQUISITION  French  2170A/B Western Main Campus This intensive 2-week course provides a theoretical overview of the neurolinguistic approach to second language acquisition. Students will examine the various strategies for oral production, reading and writing that have been conceptualized in order to operationalize this approach. SDG12
FRENCH AND FRANCOPHONE CULTURES: LA FRANCOPHONIE  French  2407A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to various aspects of Francophone cultures outside of France and Canada, such as their history, their politics and their various artistic productions (literary, visual, cinema, etc.). SDG12
FRENCH AND FRANCOPHONE CULTURES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  2408A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to a specific topic of Francophone culture, such as itshistory, its politics or its various artistic productions (literary, visual, cinema, etc.). SDG12
FRENCH AND FRANCOPHONE CULTURES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  2408A/B Huron This course introduces students to a specific topic of Francophone culture, such as itshistory, its politics or its various artistic productions (literary, visual, cinema, etc.). SDG12
BUSINESS FRENCH WRITING  French  3201E Western Main Campus Develop your ability to read and write in French with this interactive online course. Current socio-economic and business topics in Canada and France are studied using authentic business documents, press articles and Internet resources. No previous business knowledge required. Good understanding of written French recommended. SDG12
SPECIAL TOPICS IN TRANSLATION: MACHINE TRANSLATION  French  3308A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed for students with a strong knowledge of French language and an interest in translation, linguistics and/or computational linguistics. Topics include brief history of Machine Translation since the 50s, and an overview of Machine Translation systems, translation memories, translator databases, and Internet resources. Critical analyses of translation outputs by various programs and assessments of human vs. machine translations will be conducted. SDG12
GEOGRAPHY OF CANADA  Geography  2010A/B Western Main Campus An overview of the regional geography of Canada. Topics considered may include demographics, culture, the economy, resources and environmental issues. SDG12
FIELD GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY OF SOUTHWESTERN ONTARIO  Geography  2130Y Western Main Campus A field-trip based course exploring the history and patterns of the geology, physical landscapes and resources of southwestern Ontario. Usually offered in the first half of the Fall semester; four mandatory, full day field excursions (transportation fee required) supported by a weekly lecture. SDG12
THE GEOWEB AND GEOMEDIA  Geography  4220A/B Western Main Campus This course explores the challenges and opportunities of citizens' production, access, dissemination and use of Internet-based geospatial data (the geoweb) including locational and still/video imagery. Explores issues of ethics, privacy, research design and citizen engagement via the geoweb. SDG12
GREEN FUELS AND CHEMICALS  Green Process Engineering  4484A/B Western Main Campus This course describes what are green fuels and chemicals and the main current or potential processes used to produce green fuels and chemicals. The student should be aware of the issues associated with the production of fuels and chemicals from fossil resources, be aware of the current processes that are used on a commercial scale to produce green fuels and chemicals, their advantages and drawbacks. SDG12
A BASIC INTRODUCTION TO THE HISTORY OF THE MIDDLE EAST  History  2162A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the peoples, cultures, religions, and politics of the Middle East. It begins by exploring the rise of Islam and ends with an examination of the impact of colonialism, the Arab-Israeli conflict, and oil production and wealth, as well as the forces that brought about the Arab Spring. SDG12
BEER: THE BUSINESS, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL HISTORY OF A GLOBAL BEVERAGE  History  2192A/B Western Main Campus Examines the business, social and cultural history of the brewing and consumption of beer, from its origins in antiquity, through its production and use in the Roman and Medieval periods, to its impact on Renaissance commerce, and the revolutions in technology, advertising, corporatization, globalization and localization during the modern age. SDG12
A HISTORY OF ANIMALS  History  2888F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the animal/human relationship through history, including animals as resource and entertainment, ethical frameworks concerning animal treatment, animals in culture, and the rise of pets. Our relationship with animals is complex – sometimes symbiotic, often exploitative – and history helps us to understand why we treat animals as SDG12
INTRO TO DIGITAL HISTORY  History  3816F/G Western Main Campus In this course students will learn how to produce, present, and publish historical content on-line; how to find and evaluate digital primary and secondary sources; and how to use computational techniques to work with digital resources. No previous background in the subject area is required. SDG12
DIGITAL RESEARCH METHODS  History  4816A/B Western Main Campus In this course students will learn how historical content is produced, presented and published online; how to find and evaluate digital primary and secondary sources; and how to use computational techniques to work with digital resources. No previous background in the subject area is required. SDG12
INQUIRY, INTERPRETATION, RHETORIC  Interdisciplinary Studies  1021E Huron An interdisciplinary course for students in the humanities and social sciences. Through intellectually challenging projects focused on texts from multiple fields of inquiry, students will reflect critically on the production of knowledge and will gain substantial exercise and mentorship in interpretation, reading, research, writing, and oral expression. SDG12
WHAT IS CANADA?  Interdisciplinary Studies  2100A/B Brescia An interdisciplinary exploration of different perspectives on the meaning of Canada, including social commentaries, symbols, myths, stereotypes, and other products of the popular imagination. Students will have an opportunity to study interpretations and evidence from such disciplines as History, Political Science, Geography, English, and Sociology. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOMOTOR BEHAVIOUR  Kinesiology  1080A/B Western Main Campus Fundamental concepts and theories related to movement learning and control will be introduced. The material will address many of the factors that affect the production of motor behaviour. Students will learn about the basis for movement skill and variables that can be used to improve level of skill. SDG12
MANAGING PEOPLE IN SPORT AND RECREATION ORGANIZATIONS  Kinesiology  3398F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the strategic management of human resources for optimal performance and organizational effectiveness in the sport, recreation, and physical activity setting. Topics include staffing, job design, leadership, organizational culture, and change that are critical to individual and workgroup performance. SDG12
COGNITIVE ERGONOMICS  Kinesiology  3457A/B Western Main Campus Cognitive ergonomics is concerned with mental processes, such as perception, decision making, memory, reasoning, and response execution, as they affect interactions among humans and other elements of a work system. Relevant topics include skilled performance, attention, distraction, human error, work stress, risk perception, and Kansei engineering as these may relate to human-system design, safety and productivity. Assessment methodologies include hierarchical task analysis, cognitive task analysis, mental workload, human error identification/accident investigation, and situation awareness assessment. SDG12
INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY LAW  Law  5625A/D Western Main Campus This course consists of a survey of law of confidential information, patents, trademarks, copyright and related intellectual property protections.  The course will emphasize development of the ability to select and explain the most appropriate legal devices to protect various aspects of marketing and business names, information, works in various media, commercial products and technology. SDG12
PHONETICS  Linguistics  2242A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the study of speech sounds. Topics covered include: basic anatomy of speech production, articulatory phonetics, acoustic phonetics, speech perception, phonetic transcription of sounds of the world’s languages. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO CONSUMER BEHAVIOUR AND HUMAN RESOURCES  Management and Organizational Studies  1021A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to the study of management and organizations based on best available evidence. Topics covered may include consumer behavior, human resource management, business processes, intercultural relations, and multinational corporations in a globalized economy.These topics are fundamental to understanding managing people, consumer choice, and global commerce. SDG12
EVIDENCE BASED MANAGEMENT IN HUMAN RESOURCES  Management and Organizational Studies  3280F/G Western Main Campus Application of evidence-based management principles and practices to human resource management. This course develops management problem-solving skills based on grounding in relevant theories and frameworks. It links introductory coursework in organizational behavior to effective human resource management practice in contemporary organizations. SDG12
RESEARCH METHODS IN HUMAN RESOURCES  Management and Organizational Studies  3341F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to research design, implementation, and analysis in the field of human resources. Topics include: experimental versus non-experimental research designs, alternative research methods, qualitative versus quantitative analyses, individual versus group measures, ethics, evaluation of decisions made in human resources. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO FRAUD EXAMINATION  Management and Organizational Studies  3367A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed to provide students with an exposure to fraud awareness, prevention and detection issues. This exploration of commercial crime and fraud topics in business will benefit students studying to become professionals in accounting, finance, human resources, management, and marketing. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO FRAUD EXAMINATION  Management and Organizational Studies  3367A/B King's This course is designed to provide students with an exposure to fraud awareness, prevention and detection issues. This exploration of commercial crime and fraud topics in business will benefit students studying to become professionals in accounting, finance, human resources, management, and marketing. SDG12
STRATEGIC HUMAN RESOURCES PLANNING  Management and Organizational Studies  3383A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to human resources planning processes in organizations. Topics include: supply and demand forecasting, succession management, job analyses, downsizing and restructuring, mergers and acquisitions. SDG12
STRATEGIC HUMAN RESOURCES PLANNING  Management and Organizational Studies  3383A/B King's An introduction to human resources planning processes in organizations. Topics include: supply and demand forecasting, succession management, job analyses, downsizing and restructuring, mergers and acquisitions. SDG12
ESSENTIALS OF HUMAN RESOURCES FOR NON HR STUDENTS  Management and Organizational Studies  3385A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to human resources management (HRM) processes in organizations. Topics include: history of HRM, role of HRM departments in organizations, basics in job design, staffing analysis, recruitment and selection. SDG12
ESSENTIALS OF HUMAN RESOURCES FOR NON HR STUDENTS  Management and Organizational Studies  3385A/B Brescia An introduction to human resources management (HRM) processes in organizations. Topics include: history of HRM, role of HRM departments in organizations, basics in job design, staffing analysis, recruitment and selection. SDG12
ESSENTIALS OF HUMAN RESOURCES FOR NON HR STUDENTS  Management and Organizational Studies  3385A/B Huron An introduction to human resources management (HRM) processes in organizations. Topics include: history of HRM, role of HRM departments in organizations, basics in job design, staffing analysis, recruitment and selection. SDG12
LINEAR ALGEBRA  Mathematics  2211A/B Western Main Campus Linear transformations, matrix representation, rank, change of basis, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, inner product spaces, quadratic forms and conic sections. Emphasis on problem-solving rather than theoretical development. Cannot be taken for credit by students in honours Mathematics programs. SDG12
LINEAR ALGEBRA  Mathematics  2211A/B King's Linear transformations, matrix representation, rank, change of basis, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, inner product spaces, quadratic forms and conic sections. Emphasis on problem-solving rather than theoretical development. Cannot be taken for credit by students in honours Mathematics programs. SDG12
GROUP THEORY  Mathematics  3120A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the theory of groups: cyclic, dihedral, symmetric, alternating; subgroups, quotient groups, homomorphisms, cosets, Lagrange's theorem, isomorphism theorems; group actions, class equation, p-groups, Sylow theorems; direct and semidirect products, wreath products, finite abelian groups; Jordan-Hölder theorem, commutator subgroup, solvable and nilpotent groups; free groups, generators and relations. SDG12
TOPOLOGY  Mathematics  4121A/B Western Main Campus Topological spaces, neighbourhoods, bases, subspaces, product and quotient spaces, connectedness, compactness, separation axioms. SDG12
RINGS AND MODULES  Mathematics  4123A/B Western Main Campus Rings: fractions and localization, Chinese Remainder Theorem, factorization in commutative rings, Euclidean algorithm, PIDs, algebraic integers, polynomials and formal power series, factorization in polynomial rings; Modules: generation, direct products and sums, freeness, presentations, tensor algebras, exact sequences, projectivity, injectivity, Hom and duality, Zorn's Lemma, chain conditions, modules over PIDs. SDG12
MECHATRONIC SYSTEM DESIGN  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  4487A/B Western Main Campus An overview of electrical, mechanical, optical and control technologies for system integration. Topics include: intelligent products and processes; design methodology; system modeling; sensors and actuators; microcontrollers; knowledge-based control. SDG12
JOURNALISM PRACTICES AND PRINCIPLES  Media, Information and Technoculture  2154F/G Western Main Campus Investigates some of the controversies about, and skills of, journalism, studying both mainstream news services and citizen journalism, and providing an introduction to journalistic writing and news production, and the everyday practices of various types of news organizations. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO VIDEO THEORY AND PRODUCTION  Media, Information and Technoculture  2601A/B Western Main Campus An introductory course in digital video production that will engage students in the production, history, and theories of moving images. Through the integration of lectures, screenings, and studio assignments, students will obtain the necessary critical and technical skills to produce short, creative digital video projects. SDG12
INFORMATION IN THE PUBLIC SPHERE  Media, Information and Technoculture  3100F/G Western Main Campus This course addresses a variety of issues pertaining to a public sphere for free and democratic flows of information. How do information circuits influence the production, organization, and dissemination of information, whether print, digital, electronic, audio or visual? How do such circuits configure public access, knowledge production, and cultural representations? SDG12
PODCASTING AND AUDIO JOURNALISM  Media, Information and Technoculture  3776A/B Western Main Campus This is an introductory course in audio production. As well as reviewing the theory and practice of podcasting and audio journalism, it will provide students with the opportunity to produce, record, and edit a pilot episode for their own original podcast. SDG12
DOCUMENTARY MEDIA  Media, Information and Technoculture  3832F/G Western Main Campus Explores the relationship between media, documentary, and representation. Using cultural and media theory, we will explore 'documentary' practice in cinema, performance, photography, the museum, oral history, print, and digital media. Students apply critical readings to produce and critique one (or two) small documentary projects. No production experience expected. SDG12
MUSIC HISTORY: INTRODUCTION  Music  1710F/G Western Main Campus Consideration of various approaches to studying the history of music: guided listening, writing about music, library resources. SDG12
GROUP WOODWIND INSTRUCTION  Music  1 Western Main Campus This course will focus on the fundamentals of flute and clarinet pedagogy. An emphasis will be placed on the remediation of common performance problems and modeling with a characteristic sound. Other topics will include Instrument assignment/selection, equipment choices, basic repairs, and resources. SDG12
GROUP WOODWIND INSTRUCTION  Music  2 Western Main Campus This course will focus on the fundamentals of bassoon and oboe pedagogy. An emphasis will be placed on the remediation of common performance problems and modeling with a characteristic sound. Other topics will include instrument assignment/selection, equipment choices, basic repairs, and resources. SDG12
GROUP BRASS INSTRUCTION  Music  1 Western Main Campus This course will focus on the fundamentals of trumpet and horn pedagogy. An emphasis will be placed on the remediation of common performance problems and modeling with a characteristic sound. Other topics will include instrument assignment/selection, equipment choices, basic repairs, and resources. SDG12
GROUP BRASS INSTRUCTION  Music  2 Western Main Campus This course will focus on the fundamentals of trombone, euphonium/baritone, and tuba pedagogy. An emphasis will be placed on the remediation of common performance problems and modeling with a characteristic sound. Other topics will include instrument assignment/selection, equipment choices, basic repairs, and resources. SDG12
GROUP STRINGS INSTRUCTION  Music  1 Western Main Campus This course will focus on the fundamentals of violin and viola pedagogy. An emphasis will be placed on the remediation of common performance problems. Other topics will include instrument assignment/selection, equipment choices, basic repairs, and resources. SDG12
GROUP STRINGS INSTRUCTION  Music  2 Western Main Campus This course will focus on the fundamentals of cello and double bass pedagogy. An emphasis will be placed on the remediation of common performance problems. Other topics will include instrument assignment/selection, equipment choices, basic repairs, and resources. SDG12
OPERA WORKSHOP I  Music  2970 Western Main Campus Performing and technical aspects of the production of opera, including musical and dramatic interpretation, stage movement, techniques of stagecraft, lighting, scene construction, make-up, costumes. An audition is required. Available to students in other faculties by permission of the Department. SDG12
OPERA WORKSHOP I  Music  3970 Western Main Campus Performing and technical aspects of the production of opera, including musical and dramatic interpretation, stage movement, techniques of stagecraft, lighting, scene construction, make-up, costumes. An audition is required. SDG12
CLARINET LITERATURE & PEDAGOGY  Music  4966A/B/Y Western Main Campus This course examines the standard clarinet repertoire in context of the instrument's historical development, surveys pedagogical resources, and explores teaching techniques and diagnostic skills for the clarinet with an emphasis on practical application. SDG12
OPERA WORKSHOP  Music  4970 Western Main Campus Performing and technical aspects of the production of opera, including musical and dramatic interpretation, stage movement, techniques of stagecraft, lighting, scene construction, make-up, costumes. SDG12
POWER, SOCIAL POLITICS, AND CULTURE  Philosophy  1120F/G King's An introduction to the key social, political, and legal structures and ideas that shape our contemporary culture and worlds. Students explore complex, often-hidden social and political concepts and organizational practices that prescribe modes of behaviour, human interactions, and material modes of production. SDG12
TOPICS IN FEMINIST THEORIES OF KNOWLEDGE  Philosophy  4530F/G Western Main Campus A critical study of contemporary feminist epistemology and philosophy of science, with discussion of feminist empiricism, standpoint, and postmodern positions, critiques of methodological essentialism, and proposals for integrating the consideration of contextual factors into theories of knowledge production and legitimation. SDG12
PSYCHOLOGY OF LANGUAGE  Psychology  2134A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces the vocabulary and concepts used by psychologists who study human language. The course covers traditional psycholinguistic topics such as meaning, speech perception, comprehension, production and theories of language acquisition. SDG12
RESEARCH IN THE PSYCHOLOGY OF LANGUAGE  Psychology  3184F/G Western Main Campus This course will introduce students to the variety of research methods used in the psychological study of language. Methods used to study reading processes, speech perception and comprehension, and spoken language production will be covered. SDG12
POPULAR CULTURE IN LATIN AMERICA  Spanish  3333F/G Western Main Campus Study the most important trends, people, events, and products of Latin American popular culture. Concepts of Popular Culture are explored in some depth. Students of Spanish will enhance their skills in the target language. Taught in English and Spanish. SDG12
ART NOW! I  Studio Art  2500A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to contemporary artistic production and practice, featuring dialogues with artists on their work and critics on the criticism of contemporary art. Emphasis will be placed on major recent art movements and tendencies. The course will also focus on developing critical writing skills and vocabulary. SDG12
ART NOW! II  Studio Art  2502A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to contemporary artistic production and practice, featuring dialogues with artists on their work and critics on the criticism of contemporary art. This course will feature a range of artists and issues different from Art Now! I. The course will also focus on developing critical writing skills and vocabulary. SDG12
ART NOW!  Studio Art  2504Y Western Main Campus An introduction to contemporary artistic production and practice, featuring dialogues with artists on their work and critics on the criticism of contemporary art. The course emphasizes recent art movements and tendencies while featuring presentations by national and international artists and scholars. The course will also focus on developing critical writing skills and vocabulary. SDG12
EXPLORATIONS MAKING ART WITH ACCESSIBLE TECHNOLOGY  Studio Art  3:00 Western Main Campus An introductory studio course exploring the use of readily-available technology, tools and materials in the making of visual art. Creative projects will involve digital photography, compact video cameras, animation, freeware, and creative construction techniques with lectures and readings addressing the historical/contemporary contexts of media art production. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO PAINTING  Studio Art  2621 Western Main Campus Introduction to painting, with a focus on developing critical understandings in concert with techniques. Projects address theoretical, historical, and contemporary approaches to two-dimensional art production, and integrate these with studio practice. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY  Studio Art  2652A/B/Y Western Main Campus A comprehensive examination of digital photographic techniques and production, including an overview of the digital still camera, image processing, digital output and the use of related software applications. The course also traces the evolution of digital imaging, examining its historical foundations and the theoretical debates that have informed its status. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO TIME-BASED MEDIA ART: SOUND AND PERFORMANCE  Studio Art  2660A/B Western Main Campus A studio course introducing the basic technical foundations of contemporary media art production, including digital image, video, DIY electronics, documentation, and online platforms. This lecture/studio course also locates contemporary digital practices within the broader history of cultural production, tracing developments in technology and media arts. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO TIME-BASED MEDIA ART: VIDEO AND ANIMATION  Studio Art  2662A/B Western Main Campus A studio course introducing the basic technical foundations of contemporary media art production, including video, animation, web design and online platforms. This lecture/studio course also locates contemporary digital practices within the broader history of cultural production, tracing developments in technology and media arts. SDG12
INTRODUCTION TO TIME-BASED MEDIA ART  Studio Art  2663 Western Main Campus A studio course introducing the technical foundations of contemporary media production, including digital imagery, distributed on-line work, sound recording and mixing, as well as basic video camerawork and editing. This lecture/studio course also locates contemporary digital practices within the broader history of cultural production, tracing developments in technology and media arts. SDG12
TIME-BASED MEDIA ART: VIDEO  Studio Art  3662A/B Western Main Campus A Studio/Theory course focusing upon digital video production offering experience in the areas of camerawork, lighting, sound and advanced video editing techniques. Creative explorations include single-channel work, video installation, multiscreen video as well as on-line production and interactivity. This course will also examine the historical evolution of the moving image. SDG12
ADVANCED YEAR STUDIO SEMINAR  Studio Art  4TH- Western Main Campus A studio course leading to the production of a cohesive body of undergraduate artwork and the presentation of a final exhibition and an accompanying artist’s statement. Discussions, critiques, and a practice of writing of artists will complement studio engagements and critiques. SDG12
PRACTICUM  Studio Art  4605 Western Main Campus An intensive studio course encouraging the development of a mature and ongoing professional art practice. Seminars and critiques will complement the art production, writing assignments and artist’s dossier. Dedicated studio spaces, a supervised trip to an art centre, and the organization of a professional exhibition will enhance these goals. SDG12
INDEPENDENT PROJECTS IN PRINT MEDIA I  Studio Art  4630A/B Western Main Campus A studio/theory course focusing on the development of a comprehensive individual program of research and art production relating to Print Media. SDG12
INDEPENDENT PROJECTS IN PRINT MEDIA II  Studio Art  4632A/B Western Main Campus A studio/theory course focusing on the development of a comprehensive individual program of research and art production relating to Print Media. SDG12
INDEPENDENT PROJECTS IN PRINT MEDIA  Studio Art  4633A/B Western Main Campus A studio/theory course focusing on the development of a comprehensive individual program of research and art production relating to Print Media. SDG12
UNDERSTANDING PERFORMANCE  Theatre Studies  2201F/G Western Main Campus This course will equip students with the primary tools necessary to conduct basic performance analysis. From costumes to lighting and sound effects to textual alterations, students will learn to analyze a production while exploring the social, political, and aesthetic meanings of the required texts. SDG12
GREAT DIRECTORS  Theatre Studies  3201F/G Western Main Campus This course will focus on the role of the director as auteur in the creation of a production. Students will study the works of a variety of major European and North American directors to understand how a director's role molds and influences a performance. SDG12
SHAKESPEARE IN PERFORMANCE  Theatre Studies  3206F/G Western Main Campus An historical, theoretical, and analytical introduction to Shakespeare's plays in performance. This course focuses on specific problems related to past productions and to those in the current Stratford Festival season. Class meets for three hours a day, five afternoons a week, and includes attendance at Shakespeare  productions. Intersession only. SDG12
THEATRE TALK  Theatre Studies  4212F/G Western Main Campus This course teaches students about how theatre is received and discussed in society. Topics to be discussed included performance activism, the role of the press, and the effects of social media on a production. SDG12
FASHION WRITING: ELEMENTS OF STYLE  Writing  2223F/G Western Main Campus Using high fashion magazines as well as select books, film/video, and internet resources, this course covers the basic areas of fashion writing (review, trend reports, profiles, etc.) and explores how fashion can be used as a lens to discuss other areas of cultural and social significance. SDG12
MY NAME IS URL: WRITING FOR THE WEB  Writing  3225F/G Western Main Campus This course will explore the theory and practice of digital writing technologies. Topics covered include: the production, management, and reception of digital texts; web writing style; hypertext and linking; authorship; copyright. Students will evaluate the design and content of web texts and create their own web sites. SDG12
INTRODUCTORY DATA SCIENCE  Business Administration  4590A/B Western Main Campus Data science draws on tools from the empirical sciences, statistics, reporting, analytics, visualization, business intelligence, expert systems, machine learning, databases, data warehousing, data mining, and big data. What distinguishes data science itself from the tools and techniques is the central goal of deploying effective decision-making models to a production environment. SDG12, SDG13
C&S- MANAGIN ENERGY, ENVIRONMENT & NATURAL ENVIRONMENT  Business Administration  4608A/B Western Main Campus This course examines contemporary issues facing managers in natural resource extraction and implications to the society and the environment. The course will develop an understanding for the greatest sensitivities in these sectors and how firms can strategically manage the development of large-scale projects. Emphasis will be placed on public regulation and self-regulation. SDG12, SDG13
HAZARDOUS EARTH  Earth Sciences  2241A/B Western Main Campus Earth processes leading to disasters; the amplification of earth processes by human activity; individual, national and global policies mitigating natural disasters. Volcanoes and earthquakes in the context of plate tectonic processes. Mass wasting, large storms, floods, and fires; global climate change. SDG12, SDG13
CLIMATE CHANGE, CULTURE CHANGE: TOWARD A PERSONAL GEOGRAPHY OF ADAPTATION AND ACTION  Geography  3446F/G Western Main Campus Challenges students to examine, understand, and question the carbon footprint of their everyday geographies, and consider how modifying personal lifestyles—their own ways of doing and thinking—can mitigate environmental impacts. Everyday geographies are examined through exercises that focus on subjects including diet, clothing, transportation, and waste, and lower-carbon alternatives. SDG12, SDG13
HUMAN FACTORS IN AVIATION  Management and Organizational Studies  3305A/B Western Main Campus Psychology and physiology as they relate to human performance in a complex operating environment. Topics include pilot decision-making and crew resource management, interpersonal relations, effects of noise and vibration, pressure change, balance, motion sickness, jet lag, human factors in aircraft accidents. SDG12, SDG13
INFORMATION SYSTEMS AUDIT  Management and Organizational Studies  4464A/B Western Main Campus Students will examine audit and control procedures in a computerized environment in order to develop the skills needed to analyze an organization's computer and information systems in order to evaluate the integrity of its production systems as well as potential security concerns. SDG12, SDG13
TIME-BASED MEDIA ART  Studio Art  3663 Western Main Campus A continuation of the study of media art forms including web- based animation, multi-track audio recording and mixing, advanced video editing techniques as well as the development of interactive electronic environments. This lecture/studio course also locates contemporary digital practices within the broader history of cultural production. SDG12, SDG13
TIME-BASED MEDIA ART  Studio Art  3664A/B Western Main Campus A continuation of the study of media art forms including web- based animation, multitrack audio recording and mixing, advanced video editing techniques as well as the development of interactive electronic environments. This lecture/studio course also locates contemporary digital practices within the broader history of cultural production. SDG12, SDG13
GLACIAL AND QUATERNARY GEOLOGY  Earth Sciences  4462A/B Western Main Campus The last 2 million years of Earth history. Glacial-interglacial cycles, global sea level and climate changes, and their causes. Extent and dynamics of North American Pliestocene ice sheets. Dating methods, Quaternary resources, waste disposal, air photo interpretation and surficial mapping. Laboratory exercises, field project, field trip. SDG12, SDG13, SDG14
TACKLING NATURE: THE ENVIRONMENT IN CANADIAN HISTORY  History  2168A/B Brescia This course highlights the environment as an historical force. It examines changing relationships between people and other aspects of the natural world. Topics include Aboriginal resource use, impacts of European colonization, attitudes toward nature, social conflicts over government policies affecting fish, forest, and wildlife, and the rise of environmental advocacy. SDG12, SDG13, SDG14, SDG15, SDG16
NATURE AND CULTURE IN CANADIAN HISTORY  History  2268F/G Brescia This course highlights the environment as an historical force. It examines changing relationships between people and other aspects of the natural world. Topics include Indigenous resource use, impacts of European colonization, attitudes toward nature, social conflicts over government policies affecting fish, forest, and wildlife, and the rise of environmental advocacy. SDG12, SDG13, SDG14, SDG15, SDG16
ENVIRONMENTAL LAW  Law  5304A/C/D Western Main Campus This course examines the key principles of environmental law as well as their development and enforcement.  The common law, domestic statute law, and international law pertaining to various environmental problems will be discussed.  Specific topics may include atmospheric pollution, climate change, the control of hazardous waste, biodiversity, and ozone depletion. SDG12, SDG13, SDG15
LOCAL GOVERNMENT MANAGEMENT  Political Science  4904A/B Western Main Campus An examination of issues arising in local government administration in a changing environment, using case analyses and seminars. Topics addressed include labor relations, human resource management issues, and the implementation of organizational change. SDG12, SDG13, SDG16
CHEMICAL ECOLOGY  Biology  3475A/B Western Main Campus This course will examine how plants and animals use chemical cues to find essential resources, defend against natural enemies, locate suitable mates, and maintain social systems. How chemical ecology may be used to elucidate basic ecological problems and to provide more environmentally friendly pest management practices will also be discussed. SDG12, SDG15
WATER POLLUTION DESIGN  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  4463A/B Western Main Campus Design problems on specific pollution topics are undertaken and completed. Topics selected are activated sludge, trickling filters, oxidation ponds, anaerobic digestion, composting, solvent extraction, flotation, settlers and clarifiers, incineration, chemical treatment, e.g. flocculation, coagulation, ozonation or chlorination. SDG12, SDG15
GLOBAL TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY HISTORY  History  3823F/G Western Main Campus A thematic introduction to 21st-century history focused on phenomena that characterize our age: the global connectivity of supply chains, planetary-scale computation, the War on Terror, and unprecedented ecological change. Contemporary events are contextualized in an interdisciplinary fashion at time scales ranging from days to millions of years. SDG12, SDG15
COMMUNITY ECOLOGY  Biology  3445F/G Western Main Campus An integrative approach to ecology, stressing the structure and function of communities. Theoretical explanations for community assembly/disassembly, patterns in space and time, and emergent properties of stability and productivity are evaluated using a variety of community types as examples. SDG12, SDG15, SDG17
PRINCIPLES OF APPLED ARCHAEOLOGY  Anthropology  4429F/G Western Main Campus This course will examine the principles and concerns that are integral to the practice of applied archaeology in North America and the role of applied archaeology in heritage management. The course will review legislation and professional practices that govern applied archaeologists who undertake Cultural Resource Management (CRM). SDG12, SDG16
PRICING AND REVENUE ANALYTICS  Business Administration  4645A/B Western Main Campus Revenue management is an analytics-based approach for selling the right product to the right customer at the right price at the right time. In this course, students will learn how to enhance revenues using a “data + models” approach. SDG12, SDG16
ACCOUNTING, GOVERNANCE, & RISK  Business Administration  4653A/B Western Main Campus This course offers an integrated understanding of organizational risks, governance, and reporting considerations. Students will be introduced to concepts, frameworks, and underlying theories of topics including financial and nonfinancial disclosure and transparency, global regulatory frameworks, transfer pricing in global supply chains and challenges of digital technologies and assets. SDG12, SDG16
NATURAL RESOURCE AND ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS  Economics  3374A/B Western Main Campus The aim of this course is to develop the economist's approach to environmental problems and natural resource use and to evaluate the effectiveness of various policies that governments have used to solve environmental problems and improve natural resource use. SDG12, SDG16
FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT AND CONTROL FOR FOODS AND NUTRITION  Foods and Nutrition  4422A/B Brescia This course is designed to develop financial management and control competencies in individuals who will be responsible for managing their own departments in a variety of contexts including foodservice establishments, food production companies, government agencies and private practices.  Students will be expected to apply the concepts in case-based, decision-focused situations. SDG12, SDG16
GREEN CHEMISTRY I  Green Process Engineering  2213A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces green chemistry concentrating on a fundamental understanding, design and implementation of processes and products that minimize or eliminate the use and generation of hazardous chemicals. An introduction to the properties of organic molecules and the general laws that govern organic chemical process is presented together with the main reactions of the organic functional groups with special highlights on green chemical reactions SDG12, SDG16
ABORIGINAL LAW  Law  5325A/C/D Western Main Campus Examines the interaction of Aboriginal peoples with the Crown, municipalities, resource companies, and other Canadians having regard to common law and Constitutional rights. Topics covered include Aboriginal rights to land, treaty rights, Aboriginal law making, the relationship between the Crown and Aboriginal peoples, and processes for resolving Aboriginal claims. SDG12, SDG16
STRATEGIC NONPROFIT MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  4426A/B Brescia This course provides students with an advanced understanding of the unique aspects of nonprofit management. Topics include: nonprofit governance; development of strategic mission, vision and direction; aligning resources to achieve the strategic direction; and, execution, including volunteer management, and government relations. SDG12, SDG16
ENVIRONMENTAL ETHICS AND JUSTICE  Philosophy  2242F/G King's In the context of the environmental crisis, students consider the human being’s relationship to the natural world, whether sentient beings have “rights”, the just distribution of environmental benefits and burdens, how environmental phenomena are experienced by different social groups, and how justice claims are enacted/mobilized in struggles over resources. SDG12, SDG16
GLOBALIZATION, JUSTICE AND SPIRITUALITY  Religious Studies  3452F/G King's An exploration of globalization and justice, and the spiritual resources for responding to injustice, grounded especially in Christian reflection on the theme of liberation. SDG12, SDG16
GLOBALIZATION, JUSTICE AND SPIRITUALITY  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3452F/G King's An exploration of globalization and justice, and the spiritual resources for responding to injustice, grounded especially in Christian reflection on the theme of liberation. SDG12, SDG16
ETHICAL ISSUES IN DEATH, DYING AND BEREAVEMENT  Thanatology  3355A/B King's Overview of ethical issues pertinent to end of life and bereavement aftercare. Exploration of various theoretical frameworks and specific relevant topics such as euthanasia, assisted suicide, informed choice and decision-making capacity, patient rights, research ethics, medical futility, resource allocation, and quality of life issues. SDG12, SDG16
OVERVIEW OF ADDICTIONS  Social Work  4430A/B King's An examination of the addiction field with a focus on addiction as oppression. The use, misuse, and abuse of psychoactive substances will be examined from a biopsychosocial perspective. The course will review addiction-specific and general community resources as well as the range of addiction-specific models of intervention and counselling. SDG12, SDG16, SDG17
DISCOURSES OF GLOBAL STUDIES  Centre for Global Studies  2003F/G Huron This course investigates how methods and objects of inquiry in global studies are formed in the limiting and productive interplay of ideas, language, and social/political force. Students examine how our studies of global problems are made possible in systems of communication that render us responsible for their formation and address. SDG12, SDG17
CRITICAL & ANTI-OPPRESSIVE METHODOLOGIES  Centre for Global Studies  3006F/G Huron This course addresses collective and community approaches to knowledge production in the service of protecting and promoting cultural, political, and territorial integrity and self-determination. Students learn to engage with empirical research based on emancipatory goals and are introduced to how notions of antioppression, `cosmovision', and interculturalism are mobilized in research. SDG12, SDG17
CREATE & CONNECT! CULTURAL PRODUCTION AND COMMUNITY ENGAGEMENT  Comparative Literature and Culture  2150A/B Western Main Campus Students curate a space for the conjuring of print and digital publications of poetry, prose, podcasts, short films, as well as a space for community engagement. We study artifacts from around the globe; introduce, develop and make use of key concepts; and participate in hands-on cultural production workshops. SDG12, SDG17
VIRTUAL WORLDS  Digital Communication  2002A/B Western Main Campus A study of principles and production through which students will gain an understanding of theoretical and practical applications of virtual worlds and simulation spaces. Students will learn the techniques and critical skills required for creating and managing communities, identities and interactivity in virtual and online worlds. SDG12, SDG17
LIVING CULTURE - SPECIAL TOPICS  French  3405A/B Western Main Campus Study of a specific topic from the contemporary French-speaking world, through a variety of cultural media and productions (cinematic, literary, musical, visual). Investigation of these productions, and critical approaches to them, enables students to formulate their own perspectives and to communicate them effectively in French, both orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
LIVING CULTURE - SPECIAL TOPICS  French  3406A/B Western Main Campus Study of a specific topic from the contemporary French-speaking world, through a variety of cultural media and productions (cinematic, literary, musical, visual). Investigation of these productions, and critical approaches to them, enables students to formulate their own perspectives and to communicate them effectively in French, both orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
LIVING CULTURE - SPECIAL TOPICS  French  3407A/B Western Main Campus Study of a specific topic from the contemporary French-speaking world, through a variety of cultural media and productions (cinematic, literary, musical, visual). Investigation of these productions, and critical approaches to them, enables students to formulate their own perspectives and to communicate them effectively in French, both orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
LIVING CULTURE - SPECIAL TOPICS  French  3408A/B Western Main Campus Study of a specific topic from the contemporary French-speaking world, through a variety of cultural media and productions (cinematic, literary, musical, visual). Investigation of these productions, and critical approaches to them, enables students to formulate their own perspectives and to communicate them effectively in French, both orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE MIDDLES AGES IN FRANCE  French  3540F/G/Z Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the Middle Ages in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE MIDDLES AGES IN FRANCE  French  3540F/G/Z Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the Middle Ages in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE MIDDLES AGES IN FRANCE  French  3540F/G/Z King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the Middle Ages in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE MIDDLES AGES IN FRANCE  French  3541F/G/Z Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the Middle Ages in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE MIDDLES AGES IN FRANCE  French  3541F/G/Z Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the Middle Ages in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE MIDDLES AGES IN FRANCE  French  3541F/G/Z King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the Middle Ages in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE MIDDLES AGES IN FRANCE  French  3542F/G/Z Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the Middle Ages in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE MIDDLES AGES IN FRANCE  French  3542F/G/Z King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the Middle Ages in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3560F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3560F/G Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3560F/G Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3560F/G King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3561F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3561F/G Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3561F/G Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3561F/G King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3562F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRENCH RENAISSANCE  French  3562F/G King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the Renaissance in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  17TH King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 17th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  18TH King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 18th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE  French  20TH-CENTURY King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 20th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: FRANCE IN THE CENTURY  French  19TH King's Through the study of the cultural productions from the 19th Century in France, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3720F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3720F/G Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3720F/G Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3720F/G King's Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3721F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3721F/G Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3721F/G Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3721F/G King's Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3722F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3722F/G Brescia Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: QUEBEC AND FRENCH-CANADA  French  3722F/G King's Through the study of the cultural productions from Quebec and French-Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRANCOPHONE WORLD  French  3750F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from Francophone cultures outside of France and Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRANCOPHONE WORLD  French  3750F/G Huron Through the study of the cultural productions from Francophone cultures outside of France and Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
CULTURE AND LITERATURE IN SOCIETY: THE FRANCOPHONE WORLD  French  3751F/G Western Main Campus Through the study of the cultural productions from Francophone cultures outside of France and Canada, students will deepen their knowledge of specific productions as well as of critical approaches to them in order to be able to formulate their own critical perspectives and to communicate them effectively and accurately orally and in writing. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4101F/G Western Main Campus The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts.The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4101F/G Huron The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts.The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4102F/G/Z Western Main Campus The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4102F/G/Z Huron The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4103F/G Western Main Campus The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4103F/G Huron The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4104F/G Western Main Campus The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4104F/G Huron The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4105F/G Western Main Campus The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4106E Western Main Campus The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4107A/B Western Main Campus The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ESTHETIC FORMS AND PRACTICES: SPECIAL TOPICS  French  4108F/G Western Main Campus The objective of 4000-level literature courses is to enhance the appreciation of cultural productions and the questions they raise by developing literary skills and esthetic perception of literary and cultural texts. The aim is to develop a cultural competence so that students can observe and critique esthetic practices, and communicate effectively their appreciation. SDG12, SDG17
ADVANCED FRENCH COMMUNICATION  French  4903A/B Brescia This course provides students with skills related to Advanced French Communication: fluency, vocabulary, listening skills, oral and written comprehension and production. SDG12, SDG17
HISTORIANS, COMMUNITIES AND THE PAST  History  2811F/G Huron Students in this course will collaborate with local museums on class projects, exploring the context in which Canadians engage with the past, and the ethical obligations required of historians. The course develops the resources and skills that will need to work with local community partners and agencies on historical topics. SDG12, SDG17
MARKETING  Management and Organizational Studies  2320A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the role of marketing in the organization including information systems, corporate strategy, opportunities assessment, product differentiation, pricing strategies, distribution, communication and advertising. SDG12, SDG17
MARKETING  Management and Organizational Studies  2320A/B Brescia An introduction to the role of marketing in the organization including information systems, corporate strategy, opportunities assessment, product differentiation, pricing strategies, distribution, communication and advertising. SDG12, SDG17
MARKETING  Management and Organizational Studies  2320A/B Huron An introduction to the role of marketing in the organization including information systems, corporate strategy, opportunities assessment, product differentiation, pricing strategies, distribution, communication and advertising. SDG12, SDG17
MARKETING FOR MANAGEMENT AND ORGANIZATIONAL STUDIES  Management and Organizational Studies  3320A/B Brescia An introduction to the role of marketing in the organization including information systems, corporate strategy, opportunities assessment, product differentiation, pricing strategies, distribution, communication and advertising. SDG12, SDG17
MARKETING FOR MANAGEMENT AND ORGANIZATIONAL STUDIES  Management and Organizational Studies  3320A/B Huron An introduction to the role of marketing in the organization including information systems, corporate strategy, opportunities assessment, product differentiation, pricing strategies, distribution, communication and advertising. SDG12, SDG17
MARKETING FOR MANAGEMENT AND ORGANIZATIONAL STUDIES  Management and Organizational Studies  3320A/B King's An introduction to the role of marketing in the organization including information systems, corporate strategy, opportunities assessment, product differentiation, pricing strategies, distribution, communication and advertising. SDG12, SDG17
FIRST YEAR FOUNDATIONS IN MEDIA PRODUCTION  Media, Information and Technoculture  1070A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to the technical and creative production of mediated communication. They will learn basic production principles and use these to analyze and create audio, visual and digital content related to and derived from mass communication through a variety of in-class exercises and creative projects. SDG12, SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO DIGITAL IMAGING AND WEB SITE DESIGN  Media, Information and Technoculture  2570A/B Western Main Campus This course concentrates on developing digital imaging skills for the WWW and introduces HTML. Secondly, it focuses on the design and production of information for web sites, which communicate through the integrated use of text, images and graphic elements. The cultural significance and theoretical implications of this medium will be explored. SDG12, SDG17
CREATE & CONNECT! CULTURAL PRODUCTION AND COMMUNITY ENGAGEMENT  Spanish  3505A/B Western Main Campus Students curate a space for the conjuring of print and digital publications of poetry, prose, podcasts, short films, as well as a space for community engagement. We engage with artifacts from Latin America; make use of and critique key concepts; and participate in hands-on cultural production workshops. SDG12, SDG17
TIME-BASED MEDIA ART: SOUND  Studio Art  3660A/B Western Main Campus A Studio/Theory course focusing upon digital audio production offering experience in multi- track recording, signal processing, sound synthesis and advanced studio techniques. Creative explorations may include the production of acoustic mediascapes, electronic communication as well as sound relative to video assembly. This course examines the historical evolution of sound. SDG12, SDG17
ADVANCED ACADEMIC WRITING IN ENGLISH FOR MULTILINGUAL STUDENTS  Writing  2023F/G Brescia Restricted to senior-level multilingual students, this course is intended as a follow-up to Writing 0012F/G. In it students will explore the assumptions behind academic discourse, critically analyze academic readings, and learn to write effectively for a variety of academic discourse communities. It continues to develop an awareness of disciplinary and genre specific exigencies of academic writing that were introduced in Writing 0012F/G, and it refines students' knowledge of rhetorical skills for incorporation of citations, for critical reflection and for synthesis of resources. Students will engage in complex writing projects such as the stand-alone academic summary, the annotated bibliography, critical review, the essay proposal and literature review. SDG12, SDG17
ADVANCED ACADEMIC WRITING IN ENGLISH FOR MULTILINGUAL STUDENTS  Writing  2023F/G Huron Restricted to senior-level multilingual students, this course is intended as a follow-up to Writing 0012F/G. In it students will explore the assumptions behind academic discourse, critically analyze academic readings, and learn to write effectively for a variety of academic discourse communities. It continues to develop an awareness of disciplinary and genre specific exigencies of academic writing that were introduced in Writing 0012F/G, and it refines students' knowledge of rhetorical skills for incorporation of citations, for critical reflection and for synthesis of resources. Students will engage in complex writing projects such as the stand-alone academic summary, the annotated bibliography, critical review, the essay proposal and literature review. SDG12, SDG17
ART HISTORY AND VISUAL CULTURE: ANCIENT THROUGH RENAISSANCE  Art History  1641A/B Western Main Campus An introductory visual and historical survey with a focus on Western art from the ancient eras through Renaissance periods. The course provides a study of painting, sculpture, and architecture through considerations of the cultural environments within which they were produced. Students will gain a working knowledge of terms, methodologies, and themes in art history. SDG13
ART HISTORY AND VISUAL CULTURE: BAROQUE TO CONTEMPORARY  Art History  1642A/B Western Main Campus An introductory visual and historical survey with a focus on Western art from the Baroque period to Contemporary times. The course provides a study of painting, sculpture, architecture, and other forms of media through considerations of the cultural environments within which they were produced. Students will gain a working knowledge of terms, methodologies, and themes in art history. SDG13
STELLAR ASTROPHYSICS  Astronomy  4101A/B Western Main Campus Internal structure of stars; stellar evolution; stellar atmospheres; the formation of stars. SDG13
PATTERNS IN DIVERSITY OF LIFE  Biology  3484A/B Western Main Campus This course considers the large-scale patterns in the Earth's biota: patterns in life's diversification and extinction, changing the biota through time; patterns in the form and functioning of organisms, reflected in biological classification; patterns in the global distribution of life's lineages, and in their major responses to Earth's diverse climate. SDG13
ANIMAL PHYSIOLOGY II  Biology  3602A/B Western Main Campus This course explores the mechanisms, integration and evolution of physiological and biochemical systems within animals. By using a comparative approach, we will explore the diversity of evolutionary 'strategies' adopted by phylogenetically distinct animals. Animals thriving in extreme environments will be featured. Human physiology will be discussed only briefly. SDG13
THERMAL PHYSIOLOGY  Biology  4602F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the roles of heat and temperature as “master regulators” of physiology and biochemistry. It will emphasize how mechanisms underlying thermal effects integrate over spatial and temporal scales. Illustrative examples will be taken from the primary literature about organisms living in extreme or rapidly changing thermal environments. SDG13
ENVIRONMENTAL PLANT PHYSIOLOGY  Biology  4608F/G Western Main Campus Analysis of the primary literature on the physiological responses of plants to the environment. Topics include plant hormones and stress responses. Students will be encouraged to think broadly about plant biology, both its role in society (e.g. food safety and security, alternative fuels) and the scientific process (experimental design, publication). SDG13
INTRODUCTION TO BUSINESS  Business Administration  1220E Western Main Campus Business Administration 1220E, offered by the Ivey Business School, gives students from all faculties the opportunity to learn business fundamentals in finance, marketing, operations, organizational behavior and general management.  The course is delivered using Ivey's renowned case method, which challenges students to learn by doing, within an active class environment of no more than 85 students.  Students explore real business issues, make management decisions, defend their position, and take action. This course will be particularly appealing to those students who want a glimpse of Ivey's unique learning experience. SDG13
INTRODUCTION TO BUSINESS  Business Administration  1220E Brescia Business Administration 1220E, offered by the Ivey Business School, gives students from all faculties the opportunity to learn business fundamentals in finance, marketing, operations, organizational behavior and general management.  The course is delivered using Ivey's renowned case method, which challenges students to learn by doing, within an active class environment of no more than 85 students.  Students explore real business issues, make management decisions, defend their position, and take action. This course will be particularly appealing to those students who want a glimpse of Ivey's unique learning experience. SDG13
INTRODUCTION TO BUSINESS  Business Administration  1220E Huron Business Administration 1220E, offered by the Ivey Business School, gives students from all faculties the opportunity to learn business fundamentals in finance, marketing, operations, organizational behavior and general management.  The course is delivered using Ivey's renowned case method, which challenges students to learn by doing, within an active class environment of no more than 85 students.  Students explore real business issues, make management decisions, defend their position, and take action. This course will be particularly appealing to those students who want a glimpse of Ivey's unique learning experience. SDG13
INTRODUCTION TO BUSINESS  Business Administration  1220E King's Business Administration 1220E, offered by the Ivey Business School, gives students from all faculties the opportunity to learn business fundamentals in finance, marketing, operations, organizational behavior and general management.  The course is delivered using Ivey's renowned case method, which challenges students to learn by doing, within an active class environment of no more than 85 students.  Students explore real business issues, make management decisions, defend their position, and take action. This course will be particularly appealing to those students who want a glimpse of Ivey's unique learning experience. SDG13
ADVANCED CORPORATE FINANCIAL REPORTING  Business Administration  4427A/B Western Main Campus This course is directed primarily for students who intend to pursue careers which will involve extensive use or preparation of financial accounting information. It is designed to examine the major contemporary issues in the financial accounting environment. The managerial point of view is a crucial dimension in this course, as it is in Business Administration 4417A/B, Corporate Financial Reporting: A Managerial Perspective. SDG13
MANAGEMENT OF SERVICES  Business Administration  4434A/B Western Main Campus The course aims at establishing a framework for evaluating existing and new service concepts from the standpoint of the operator or investor. Specific emphasis is placed on evaluating those criteria which protect a service organization so as to ensure its success in its competitive environment. SDG13
COMPETING IN AND WITH CHINA  Business Administration  4501A/B Western Main Campus To introduce to students the unique business environments in the Far East, including China, Japan, Korea, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Singapore, etc. SDG13
INDEPENDENT INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS STUDY RESEARCH PROJECT  Business Administration  4527A/B Western Main Campus This course will involve an international business environment experience organized independently by the student. Topics and activities are developed between students and a faculty member of their choosing who agrees to supervise their work. SDG13
BUSINESS GOVT & GLOBALIZATION  Business Administration  4557A/B Western Main Campus This course explores the tensions that can arise between corporate behavior and societal interests. There are two modules to the course: the first, examines these issues in the context of the natural and the social environment. The second examines the relationship between business strategy and an ever globalizing world. SDG13
RETAILING  Business Administration  4572A/B Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of designing and managing retailing in the current fast moving business environment. Modern day retailing is increasingly buffeted by ever increasing customer demands and expectations on one hand, and intense competition on the other. SDG13
MANAGING INTERNATIONAL LAW  Business Administration  4586A/B Western Main Campus This course will leverage class discussion, case studies, and assigned readings to develop students' abilities to analyze and address legal issues facing the multinational enterprise. Issues that arise in the popular press may be brought into class discussion to emphasize the volatility of the legal environment. SDG13
SPECIAL TOPICS IN BIG DATA ANALYTICS  Business Administration  4606A/B Western Main Campus In today's business environment managers are inundated with data. To define the concept "Big Data" in terms of bytes is a futile exercise: large today will be minuscule tomorrow. There are fundamental statistical concepts that can assist in making sound business decisions and they are the topic of this course. SDG13
MICROECONOMICS FOR MANAGERS  Business Administration  4607A/B Western Main Campus This course enables students to understand the microeconomic environment in which they will operate as managers. This course is concerned with issues such as oligopolistic competition and asymmetric information and uses a combination of cases and in-class simulations. SDG13
LEADING FAMILY FIRMS  Business Administration  4610A/B Western Main Campus Students will be armed with the discovery of the family business system and be able to discern ways of incorporating these success factors, habits and value-enhancers into a family business environment. Mindful of the potential three-way impact of every decision, the students will be better able to make effective choices and successfully manage the business. SDG13
SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMPETING IN AND WITH CHINA  Business Administration  4634A/B Western Main Campus By the conclusion of the course, participants should be able to (a) have a better understanding of the contemporary business environment of China, (b) develop the ability to analyze complex business cases in the multinational contexts, (c) develop solutions for the context specific challenges that foreign companies face in China. SDG13
COMPUTATIONAL METHODS FOR ENGINEERS  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  2291A/B Western Main Campus This course is designed to introduce the student to technical computing for Engineers and Scientists using the high level, interactive, computational tools provided by the Matlab-Simulink Environment. Students will learn both the object oriented programming and command line modes of Matlab and apply them to the solution of a variety of problems involving optimization and dynamic simulation of Engineering processes. SDG13
PROCESS DYNAMICS AND CONTROL  Chemical and Biochemical Engineering  3310A/B Western Main Campus The course covers the dynamic behavior, modeling and control of chemical processes. The principles of feedback control of commonly-encountered systems such as level, flow, temperature, pressure, are described. Theory is introduced to illustrate current practice. Simulations of dynamic behavior of processes will make use of the MATLAB/Simulink programming environment. SDG13
SOCIAL NETWORKING: THEORY AND PRACTICE  Digital Communication  2200F/G Western Main Campus In today's online environment, social networking sites (SNSs) have altered the social landscape. Students will become fluent in the theoretical and practical aspects of social networking, in addition to understanding its contexts and social issues such as bullying, anonymity, addiction, anxiety, and narcissism. This course will introduce the conceptual tools required to carry out a group work component. SDG13
VISUALIZING CULTURAL OBJECTS  Digital Humanities  3401F/G Western Main Campus Focus on visualizing and capturing cultural objects in order to preserve them, to permit consultation or to allow detailed analysis. Students will use instrumentation ranging from a simple camera to laser scanners and microCT scanners. Captured objects range from simple projections on a screen to fully immersive 3D environments. SDG13
CATASTROPHIC EVENTS IN EARTH HISTORY  Earth Sciences  2240F/G Western Main Campus Rare events so catastrophic that they leave evidence in the geologic record and threaten life on Earth. Included are impacts by asteroids and comets, eruptions from giant resurgent volcanic calderas, large to mega-earthquakes and associated tsunami, and dramatic reduction of atmospheric oxygen by release of reservoirs of methane hydrate. SDG13
SEDIMENTARY PETROLOGY  Earth Sciences  3314A/B Western Main Campus Identification and description of various types of siliciclastic and carbonate rocks; the important characteristics of sedimentary rocks and their key sedimentary features for interpretation of present and ancient despositional environments; survey of diagenetic processes that alter original properties of primary sediments. SDG13
SEDIMENTOLOGY OF CLASTIC AND CARBONATE ROCKS  Earth Sciences  4460A/B Western Main Campus An overview of the principal depositional environments of clastic and carbonate rocks, with emphasis on the recognition and interpretation of sedimentary facies and facies successions. Field and laboratory exercises involving outcrop and subsurface data will be used to integrate facies analysis with sequence stratigraphy. SDG13
ADVANCED PALEONTOLOGY  Earth Sciences  4461A/B Western Main Campus Advanced topics on applications of paleontological data to reconstructions of evolutionary history, ancient environments, geochronology, and paleobiogeography. SDG13
ENGINEERING ETHICS, SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT AND THE LAW  Engineering Leadership and Innovation  4110F/G Western Main Campus This course will cover professionalism, ethical theory, the code of ethics and enforcement; the environment; and contracts and risk. SDG13
GENDER, MIGRATION AND CLIMATE CHANGE  Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies  2165A/B Western Main Campus Climate change is a major challenge for the planet’s future; population migration will increase, causing social, political and environmental effects while leaving some people with few options. This course will examine both present and future in a world where climate change is increasingly inevitable and its results are felt intersectionally. SDG13
INTRODUCTION TO WORLD GEOGRAPHY  Geography  12 Brescia An introduction to the study of world regions including an overview of selected thematic regions (e.g., climate, vegetation) and geographic realms. Basic geographic concepts will be highlighted throughout the course. Only for students registered in the Preliminary Year program. SDG13
FUNDAMENTALS OF GEOGRAPHY  Geography  1100 Western Main Campus A systematic descriptive introduction to the diverse elements of landscape including geomorphic, climatic, and biotic elements, human settlement and land-use patterns; cartographic approaches to the analysis of selected processes of landscape change; an introduction to the synthesis of elements and processes in spatial systems models. SDG13
FUNDAMENTALS OF GEOGRAPHY  Geography  1100 Brescia A systematic descriptive introduction to the diverse elements of landscape including geomorphic, climatic, and biotic elements, human settlement and land-use patterns; cartographic approaches to the analysis of selected processes of landscape change; an introduction to the synthesis of elements and processes in spatial systems models. SDG13
FUNDAMENTALS OF GEOGRAPHY  Geography  1100 King's A systematic descriptive introduction to the diverse elements of landscape including geomorphic, climatic, and biotic elements, human settlement and land-use patterns; cartographic approaches to the analysis of selected processes of landscape change; an introduction to the synthesis of elements and processes in spatial systems models. SDG13
THE CLIMATE EMERGENCY  Geography  1200A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the science and politics of climate change. The course pivots on the great gap between the urgency and magnitude of changes that climate scientists are imploring, and enduring ‘business-as-usual’ approaches. Struggles for action are considered in light of highly unequal responsibility and vulnerability. SDG13
THE NATURAL ENVIRONMENT  Geography  2131A/B Western Main Campus An examination of the characteristics, origins and history of selected natural environments with particular reference to North America. SDG13
CLIMATE CHANGE  Geography  2133A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the processes that underlie natural and human-induced climate change at global and regional scales and describes the resultant climates that have existed, those projected to occur in the future, and what impacts climate change has and will have on the physical and human environment. SDG13
SELECTED TOPICS IN GEOGRAPHY  Geography  3901A/B Western Main Campus Consult the Department of Geography and Environment for details of course offering. SDG13
SELECTED TOPICS IN GEOGRAPHY  Geography  3902A/B Western Main Campus Consult the Department of Geography and Environment for details of course offering. SDG13
CLIMATE CHANGE AND COLLECTIVE ACTION  Geography  4450F/G Western Main Campus Explores the role of collective action in addressing the climate crisis. Examines theories of the state, civil society and social change, and historic and ongoing tactics of social and environmental movements. Urges shifting the focus of action from “what can I do?” toward “what can we do?” SDG13
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL DETERMINANTS OF RESILIENCE AND WELLBEING  Health Sciences  1110A/B Western Main Campus Personal resilience is widely recognized to be a cornerstone of wellbeing, and is considered essential to success in environments ranging from schools to workplaces. In this interdisciplinary course, we introduce an evidence-informed framework for the study of personal and social determinants of resilience. SDG13
ENVIRONMENTAL HISTORY OF CANADA  History  3217E Brescia The historical study of the natural environment, its socio-economic use by various peoples, and changing perceptions of the natural world in what is now Canada, from pre-European time to the late twentieth century. Reference will be made to similar processes in North America and elsewhere. SDG13
THE EUROPEAN RENAISSANCE  History  3401E Western Main Campus This course follows the Renaissance from its origins in Northern Italy and investigates how it developed and flourished in diverse environments, both in Italy and later in Northern Europe. We will consider the art, but will focus on the political, cultural and social developments which inspired and paid for it. SDG13
CLIMATE OF THE PAST, PRESENT AND FUTURE  History  3721F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the role of climate in history, from the last ice age to the present. There are special emphases on Canadians' relationship with climate, the development of meteorology in the 19th and 20th century, and the part that history plays in documenting and understanding climate change. SDG13
SUCCESS IN THE UNIVERSITY ENVIRONMENT  Interdisciplinary Studies  0010A/B Brescia This course is designed to provide students who are registered in a Brescia University College Preliminary Year Program with opportunities to learn new academic abilities and upgrade skills needed to achieve success in the Canadian university environment. Successful completion of IDS 0010A/B is required to pass Preliminary Year at Brescia. SDG13
SUCCESS IN THE UNIVERSITY ENVIRONMENT  Interdisciplinary Studies  15 Brescia This course is designed to provide students who are registered in the Brescia University College Preliminary Year with opportunities to learn new abilities and upgrade skills needed to achieve success in the university environment. Successful completion of Interdisciplinary Studies 0015 is required to pass Preliminary Year at Brescia. SDG13
CURRENT AFFAIRS IN WORLD POLITICS  International Relations  2704F/G Western Main Campus This interdisciplinary course supplements the history, theory, and practice of global politics since 1945 with an emphasis on race, settler colonialism, and development. Topics range from the international system's evolution emphasizing the Cold War and decolonization, to contemporary global problems such as environment degradation, migration, terrorism, and global social crises. SDG13
CASE STUDIES IN BUSINESS LAW  Law  5545A/C Western Main Campus An examination of business situations in which significant legal problems arise because of financial insolvency.  Case studies illustrate the legal problems which arise in the business environment.  The course permits students in their final year to synthesize their business law courses in a problem solving format. SDG13
LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT  Leadership Studies  3333A/B Brescia This course considers the conditions, techniques, and activities which facilitate the development of leaders and leadership. The course emphasizes that leadership development includes not only the nurturing of individual skills but also competencies relating to interactions with other persons in the immediate environment and the larger organization. SDG13
INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY IN THE COMMERCIAL ENVIRONMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  1033A/B King's This course covers the skills and information used by business managers to become literate in the Information Technology environment without becoming an expert. Students will understand what current options and issues exist in I.T., the terminology, project management and will develop specific software skills useful to an efficient manager. SDG13
STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  4410A/B Western Main Campus Identification and analysis of problems and strengths in the organizational environment, using models from the social sciences. Strategies designed to deal with organizational challenges will be explored. SDG13
STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  4410A/B Brescia Identification and analysis of problems and strengths in the organizational environment, using models from the social sciences. Strategies designed to deal with organizational challenges will be explored. SDG13
STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  4410A/B Huron Identification and analysis of problems and strengths in the organizational environment, using models from the social sciences. Strategies designed to deal with organizational challenges will be explored. SDG13
STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  4410A/B King's Identification and analysis of problems and strengths in the organizational environment, using models from the social sciences. Strategies designed to deal with organizational challenges will be explored. SDG13
ACCOUNTING THEORY  Management and Organizational Studies  4466A/B Western Main Campus Students will examine the implications of financial accounting for the fair and efficient working of the economy, explore current financial reporting environments taking into account the diverse needs and interests users, develop an understanding of the scope, functions and limitations of the conventional accounting model and explore various accounting theories. SDG13
ACCOUNTING THEORY  Management and Organizational Studies  4466A/B Huron Students will examine the implications of financial accounting for the fair and efficient working of the economy, explore current financial reporting environments taking into account the diverse needs and interests users, develop an understanding of the scope, functions and limitations of the conventional accounting model and explore various accounting theories. SDG13
ACCOUNTING THEORY  Management and Organizational Studies  4466A/B King's Students will examine the implications of financial accounting for the fair and efficient working of the economy, explore current financial reporting environments taking into account the diverse needs and interests users, develop an understanding of the scope, functions and limitations of the conventional accounting model and explore various accounting theories. SDG13
MANAGEMENT CONTROL SYSTEMS  Management and Organizational Studies  4471A/B Western Main Campus An integrated study of the nature of control systems, the management control environment and the management control process. Management Control is a critical function of management that increases the probability of organization success. A detailed review of Management Control Systems to achieve organization goals, objectives and strategies. SDG13
MANAGEMENT CONTROL SYSTEMS  Management and Organizational Studies  4471A/B Brescia An integrated study of the nature of control systems, the management control environment and the management control process. Management Control is a critical function of management that increases the probability of organization success. A detailed review of Management Control Systems to achieve organization goals, objectives and strategies. SDG13
MANAGEMENT CONTROL SYSTEMS  Management and Organizational Studies  4471A/B Huron An integrated study of the nature of control systems, the management control environment and the management control process. Management Control is a critical function of management that increases the probability of organization success. A detailed review of Management Control Systems to achieve organization goals, objectives and strategies. SDG13
MANAGEMENT CONTROL SYSTEMS  Management and Organizational Studies  4471A/B King's An integrated study of the nature of control systems, the management control environment and the management control process. Management Control is a critical function of management that increases the probability of organization success. A detailed review of Management Control Systems to achieve organization goals, objectives and strategies. SDG13
THE MEANING OF TECHNOLOGY: EXPLORING THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN TECHNOLOGY & SOCIETY  Media, Information and Technoculture  2500A/B Western Main Campus Exploration of a number of technologies that lie behind and fuel the technocultural imagination. Introduces contemporary technologies from both a technical and cultural/historical point of view. Topics include: technological systems, issues of technical visualization, representation and interactivity, natural vs. artificial languages, artificial intelligence, robotics, natural and virtual environments, technology as social imperative and cultural metaphor. SDG13
DIGITAL MUSIC: AN INTRODUCTION  Media, Information and Technoculture  2550A/B Western Main Campus This course emphasizes the development and manipulation of sound sources, especially music, within a mixed media context. Students will be introduced to music-specific technologies and concepts that can be applied to a multimedia environment. Previous music experience is not required, however students will acquire some musical skills and study certain musical concepts. SDG13
SOCIAL NETWORKING: THEORY & PRACTICE  Media, Information and Technoculture  3375F/G Western Main Campus Social networking has as long history as human civilization itself. In today's online environment, Twitter and Facebook have altered the social landscape. Students will explore the historical, theoretical, and practical aspects of social networking, and study its contexts and social issues such as bullying, anonymity, addiction, anxiety, and narcissism. SDG13
DIGITAL MIXING & MASTERING  Music  3739A/B Western Main Campus Theory and practice of mixing and mastering in a primarily digital environment. SDG13
MANAGEMENT OF CARE WITHIN HOME CARE PRACTICE  Nursing  3470A/B Western Main Campus This course provides simulated learning in the application of common nursing practice skills within a variety of home based situations. Students will learn how to make autonomous decisions and how to adapt to unique situations that normally are not experienced in hospital-based practice. Simulated practice provides a “safe” learning environment to practice skills and learn from peer evaluation. SDG13
BUSINESS ETHICS  Philosophy  2074F/G Western Main Campus Ethical analysis of issues arising in contemporary business life. Sample topics: ethical codes in business; fair and unfair competition, advertising and consumer needs and wants; responsibilities to investors, employees and society; conflicts of interest and obligation; business and the regulatory environment. SDG13
BUSINESS ETHICS  Philosophy  2074F/G Brescia Ethical analysis of issues arising in contemporary business life. Sample topics: ethical codes in business; fair and unfair competition, advertising and consumer needs and wants; responsibilities to investors, employees and society; conflicts of interest and obligation; business and the regulatory environment. SDG13
BUSINESS ETHICS  Philosophy  2074F/G Huron Ethical analysis of issues arising in contemporary business life. Sample topics: ethical codes in business; fair and unfair competition, advertising and consumer needs and wants; responsibilities to investors, employees and society; conflicts of interest and obligation; business and the regulatory environment. SDG13
BUSINESS ETHICS  Philosophy  2074F/G King's Ethical analysis of issues arising in contemporary business life. Sample topics: ethical codes in business; fair and unfair competition, advertising and consumer needs and wants; responsibilities to investors, employees and society; conflicts of interest and obligation; business and the regulatory environment. SDG13
COMPARATIVE PHILOSOPHY I  Philosophy  2240F/G King's This course explores central philosophical questions from a cross-cultural perspective. Students will learn about non-Western traditions and how they compare to the European tradition. Topics will include: the nature of the self, ethics, aesthetics, and metaphysical questions concerning the nature of life, our environment, and being. SDG13
COMPARATIVE PHILOSOPHY II  Philosophy  2241F/G King's This course explores central philosophical questions from a cross-cultural perspective. Students will learn about non-Western traditions and how they compare to the European tradition. Topics will include: the nature of the self, ethics, aesthetics, and metaphysical questions concerning the nature of life, our environment, and being. SDG13
COMPUTER SIMULATIONS IN PHYSICS  Physics  3926F/G Western Main Campus A project-oriented computation course using applications of numerical methods to problems in medical physics, science of materials, atmospheric physics and astrophysics. Projects will involve choosing a physical problem, posing scientific questions, and implementing a computer simulation. Techniques for programming, analysis, and presentation will be developed. SDG13
QUANTUM PHYSICS II  Physics  4251A/B Western Main Campus Potential scattering, spin, addition of angular momenta, stationary and time-dependent perturbation theory, systems of identical particles, applications to atomic, molecular, solid state, nuclear, particle and atmospheric physics. SDG13
ATMOSPHERES  Physics  4700A/B Western Main Campus Physical principles are used to investigate the dynamics, thermodynamics and composition of  atmospheres with primary focus on Earth. Planetary atmospheres will be discussed in relation to Earth's atmosphere. SDG13
HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY  Physiology  1020 Western Main Campus A survey course outlining the principles of human/mammalian physiology; general properties of the living cell and the internal environment; neural, muscle, cardiovascular, respiratory, gastrointestinal, renal and endocrine systems; metabolism, reproduction and homeostasis. SDG13
HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY  Physiology  2130 Western Main Campus A survey course outlining the principles of human/mammalian physiology: general properties of the living cell and internal environment; neural, muscle, cardiovascular, respiratory, gastro-intestinal, renal and endocrine system; metabolism, reproduction, and homeostasis. SDG13
CHINA'S INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS  Political Science  3382F/G Huron An analysis of China's international relations after the Cold War by focusing on the impact of the international environment, the domestic determinants of its foreign policy, changing security concerns, and the patterns of its interaction with other global powers and international organizations. SDG13
JAPAN'S INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS  Political Science  3383F/G Huron An analysis of Japan's international relations after the Cold War by focusing on the impact of the international environment, the domestic determinants of its foreign policy, changing security concerns, and the pattern of its interaction with other global powers and international organizations. SDG13
ATYPICAL SENSORY EXPERIENCE  Psychology  4115F/G Western Main Campus This course offers an in-depth look at how atypical experiences shape the development of sensory systems. Topics will include the influence of enriched and impoverished environments on sensory perception, interactions with the environment, and non-sensory behaviours like attention & memory. SDG13
GODS, EMPIRES, KINGS, & REBELS: THE HEBREW BIBLE IN CONTEXT  Religious Studies  2420A/B Huron This course will introduce students to the texts of the Hebrew Bible/Old Testament, paying particular attention to the historical and cultural environment of the ancient Israelites. The course will cover major texts from the Torah, historical books, prophetic books, and wisdom literature. SDG13
RELIGION, ETHICS AND THE ENVIRONMENT  Religious Studies  3455F/G Huron What ethical issues pertain to the environment? Are religious perspectives on the environment ethically relevant? Do we "owe" the environment anything individually and collectively? To answer these questions, this course traces historical and contemporary interactions between religious thought and practices and environmental issues in order to better understand current policy and practices. SDG13
CHILD WELFARE  Social Work  4420A/B King's Exploration of theoretical frameworks and required competencies to assess, understand and intervene in families where children may be at risk of maltreatment or neglect. Emphasis on knowledge and skills applicable to delivery of child protection services in a multicultural environment. SDG13
CHILD WELFARE II  Social Work  4440A/B King's Theoretical frameworks and required competencies to assess, understand and intervene in families where children may be at risk of maltreatment or neglect are explored at an advanced level. Knowledge and skills applicable to the delivery of child protection services in a multicultural environment will be emphasized. SDG13
THE SOCIOLOGY OF CLIMATE CHANGE  Sociology  4471F/G Western Main Campus This course will explore the root causes of anthropogenic climate change. Topics include environmental ethics and activist movements, conceptualizing human/nature relations, cultural perceptions of climate change, and transitioning to a post-carbon society. SDG13
MARINE ENVIRONMENTS  Biology  4223F/G Western Main Campus The ecological and physiological challenges posed to animal communities of marine (including intertidal, benthic, planktonic, coral reef and deep-sea) environments. Topics include: feeding, movement, defence, developmental and life cycle strategies of animals in these environments. Invertebrate examples dominate discussion but a previous course in invertebrate zoology is not a prerequisite. SDG13, SDG14, SDG15, SDG17
FLORA AND VEGETATION OF ONTARIO  Biology  3403A/B Western Main Campus A study of the flora and vegetation of Southwestern Ontario, teaching the elements of plant classification, identification, distribution, and conservation. Students will become familiar with the dominant native and non-native flora, and the basis of their distribution as affected by geology, climate and anthropogenic changes. Some local field work included. SDG13, SDG15
PALEOBIOLOGY AND PALEOECOLOGY  Earth Sciences  2265A/B Western Main Campus A survey of the fossil record from bacteria, protista, calcareous algae, to invertebrate animals. Topics on each group of fossils include functional morphology, evolutionary trend, ancient living environments, contribution to sediment accumulation and reef-building, utility for dating and correlating rocks and for understanding long-term biodiversity change. SDG13, SDG15
ENVIRONMENTAL HISTORY  History  4705E Brescia Topics include: the relationship between humans and their environment; ideas on conservation and the environment; the science of ecology; and the history of the conservationist and environmental movements. SDG13, SDG15
ENVIRONMENTAL HISTORY  History  4705E King's Topics include: the relationship between humans and their environment; ideas on conservation and the environment; the science of ecology; and the history of the conservationist and environmental movements. SDG13, SDG15
ECOLOGICAL JUSTICE  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3383F/G King's This course critically examines ecological ideas. Students will study ecological philosophies, concepts, major environmental challenges, impacts of human experiments on the environment, as well as creative ways to develop environmentally just society where all life systems can flourish. SDG13, SDG15
ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS  Economics  2170A/B Huron This course in applied microeconomics examines the connections between market failure, environmental problems, and government regulation. Topics include externalities, cost benefit analysis, public goods, the global environment, and the valuation of non-market goods. SDG13, SDG16
PHILOSOPHY AND CLIMATE CHANGE  Philosophy  2356F/G Western Main Campus This course explores philosophical issues related to climate change, including problems of knowledge in climate science; making choices when outcomes are deeply uncertain; international justice in climate policy; weighing harms to future generations and to non-human nature; the moral significance of risk of human extinction; and revision of cultural values. SDG13, SDG16
GLOBAL CLIMATE-CHANGE POLITICS  Political Science  3208F/G Western Main Campus This course explores international climate change negotiations, the evolution of multilevel climate governance, and the factors that shape policy outcomes. Topics include: history of climate negotiations; negotiating positions of key countries and their domestic policy; global political dynamics and policy debates; and the role of leadership, norms, discourse and persuasion. SDG13, SDG16
GLOBAL ENVIRONMENTAL POLITICS  Political Science  3379E Huron A comprehensive overview of the major issues, actors, ideas, institutions, and interests that constitute the global politics of the environment. The course covers the major worldviews of global environmental politics, the relationship between the global economy and the global environment, and the various approaches to managing global environmental change. SDG13, SDG16
INTRODUCTORY MOHAWK LANGUAGE  Indigenous Studies  2104 Western Main Campus In this unique introductory course, students will learn the basic structural framework of the Mohawk language and, through that process -- standing (metaphorically) at the “edge of the woods” -- will transform how they view an Indigenous culture and its traditions in a collaborative, supportive learning environment. SDG13, SDG17
IMMERSED IN THE EXPERIENCE: LANGUAGE AND CULTURE ABROAD  Intercultural Communications  3600F/G/Z Western Main Campus Practice Intercultural Communication through study abroad in a non-English speaking environment of your choice. Use your own experiences of culture and community such as good, media, family, and student life to reflect on how you transform as you adapt. Develop an awareness of how communication, verbal and non-verbal, impacts intercultural understandings. SDG13, SDG17
IMMIGRATION AND IMMIGRANT INTEGRATION IN CANADA  Sociology  4473F/G Western Main Campus This course develops social science research skills in the field of immigration and immigrant integration. Working with community stakeholders and policy makers students will conduct research that addresses issues and needs that they identify in a collaborative applied learning environment. SDG13, SDG17
ZOOARCHAELOGY  Anthropology  3310A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the range of information about past human groups gleaned from the animal remains. Lectures will cover various topics in zooarchaeological theory and practice. Labs will teach the basics of skeletal identification for fish, birds and mammals, and will provide experience in the identification of fragmentary archaeological remains. SDG14
DINOSAUR AND OTHER VERTEBRATE EVOLUTION  Earth Sciences  2266F/G Western Main Campus Introduction to the fossil record that documents the major steps in vertebrate evolution, including the origin and radiation of fishes, amphibians, mammal-like reptiles, dinosaurs, birds, and mammals. SDG14
CHINA: CURRENT ISSUES IN HISTORICAL CONTEXT  History  1606F/G Huron This half course examines the historical context of several thorny issues facing China at both international and domestic fronts: the strategic competition with the US, South China Sea disputes, and border tensions with Japan and India, as well as the separatist/autonomist movements in Taiwan, Hong Kong, Tibet, and Xinjiang. SDG14
ECOLOGY OF POPULATIONS  Biology  3440A/B Western Main Campus Knowing how many individuals of a given species there are and identifying the factors that cause population numbers to change is fundamental for conservation, fisheries, forestry, and managing everything from pest insects to pandas. This course combines the central tenets of population ecology with hands-on techniques for its practical application. SDG14, SDG15
ISSUES IN INTERNATIONAL LAW  Political Science  3201F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the political implications of international law. It examines competing approaches and considers the nature of  international law. International law is discussed in the context of contemporary issues, including dispute settlement, terrorism,  humanitarian intervention, international impunity, the law of the sea, and human rights. SDG14, SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO THE DEAD SEA SCROLLS  Religious Studies  2114A/B Huron Surveys of the Dead Sea Scrolls in translation, providing introduction to types of literature, archaeological contexts, and history of interpretation of the Scrolls over the past half century. Special attention will be paid to the religious beliefs of the Qumran community within the diverse Judaism of the Second Temple Period. SDG14, SDG17
ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES ON HUMAN GROWTH, DEVELOPMENT AND AGING  Anthropology  2236A/B Western Main Campus This course examines the growth, development and aging of the human body using evolutionary, comparative and cross-cultural approaches. We will draw on practical methods from bioarchaeology and forensics, theoretical perspectives from biological evolution and evolutionary ecology, cultural aspects from cultural anthropology, and clinical perspectives from modern medical studies. SDG15
ISSUES IN PRIMATE CONSERVATION  Anthropology  2264F/G Western Main Campus A consideration of conservation issues confronting primatologists, including: conservation assessment, variables for understanding the conservation biology of nonhuman primate populations, biogeographic patterns contributing to declining primate populations, strategies in primate conservation, and how ethnoprimatology -  the study of interactions between humans and nonhuman primate populations - can be useful in primate conservation. SDG15
ANTHROPOLOGY OF ZOOS  Anthropology  2267A/B Western Main Campus Modern zoos characterize themselves as key players in conserving endangered species. But, is this message getting across to zoo visitors? This course utilizes anthropological and interdisciplinary approaches to assess key aspects of zoo-based conservation action, and the extent to which zoos can generate public engagement in 21st century conservation concerns. SDG15
MATHEMATICAL BIOLOGY  Applied Mathematics  3615A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to mathematical biology. Case studies from neuroscience,immunology, medical imaging, cell biology, molecular evolution and ecology will give an overview of this diverse field, illustrating standard mathematical approaches such as compartmental analysis and evolutionary game theory. SDG15
INTRODUCTORY BIOLOGY II  Biology  0012A/B Brescia The concepts and processes of biological systems at the levels of the organism, population and ecosystem. This course explores genetics and inheritance, evolution and ecology, plant structure and function, animal structure and systems, and diversity of life. Biology 0011A/B and Biology 0012A/B in combination are equivalent to Ontario Grade 12U Biology. SDG15
BIOLOGY FOR SCIENCE I  Biology  1001A Western Main Campus The principles of biology taught using an integrative, question-based approach. Topics include inheritance, evolution and ecology. This course is intended for students registered in the Faculty of Science. SDG15
BIOLOGY: THE SECRETS OF LIFE  Biology  1229A/B Western Main Campus A course intended for non-scientists who want to make sense of life from a biological point of view. We will cover all levels from genes to ecosystems, and the biology behind current environmental and societal issues through case studies and discussions. Students will learn to read/interpret a scientific paper. SDG15
ECOLOGY  Biology  2483A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to ecology, the scientific study of the interactions that determine the distribution and abundance of plants, animals, and microorganisms. Ecological concepts at the organism, population and ecosystem levels will be considered, including tolerance limits, life history evolution, competition, predation, population growth and control, and ecosystem dynamics. SDG15
MOLECULAR CELL BIOLOGY OF STRESS  Biology  3355A/B Western Main Campus This course will cover a range of environmental, physiological, and pathological stresses common to animal systems. The focus will be on evolutionary conserved cell stress responses, individual signaling pathways and the molecules controlling the action of specific stress stimuli. SDG15
EVOLUTION OF PLANTS  Biology  3404F/G Western Main Campus This course provides an introduction to the major groups of photosynthetic organisms - now classified in three Domains and numerous Kingdoms. These organisms feed the world, produce many of today's medicines, and provide numerous ecosystem functions. Lectures emphasize diversity, evolutionary relationships and importance, and labs emphasize morphology and recognition. SDG15
ANIMAL ECOLOGY  Biology  3435F/G Western Main Campus Key concepts in applied, individual-based animal ecology: limiting factors and the ecological niche, habitat selection, ecological traps, movement, dispersal, migration, growth and bioenergetics, and physiological flexibility. Labs will integrate field-based and quantitative approaches in the study of individual-based ecology. SDG15
CONSERVATION BIOLOGY  Biology  3442F/G Western Main Campus This course introduces fundamental concepts and issues in conservation biology. We explore the three prongs of conservation including: (1) the science involved in conserving biodiversity; (2) the political systems that directly affect conservation; (3) how to access the political system to maximize the probability of implementing conservation programs. SDG15
ADVANCED DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY  Biology  4338F/G Western Main Campus An analysis of specific topics in the embryology and development of model organisms. The course will focus primarily on genetic and biochemical pathways which have been conserved between distantly related organisms. SDG15
RESTORATION ECOLOGY  Biology  4410F/G Western Main Campus The theory and practice of restoration of habitats for native biodiversity. Topics include ecosystem functioning and relationships at various spatial scales as applied to restoration, invasive species management and reclamation of contaminated sites. The value of ecosystem services, financial and practical considerations will be discussed. SDG15
BIODIVERSITY SCIENCE  Biology  4412F/G Western Main Campus A consideration of the major aspects of biodiversity, including the approaches and techniques used for its measurement, assessment, monitoring and management. Biodiversity will be viewed from the level of the gene through species to ecosystems. The causes of biodiversity loss and its ecological and socio-economic impacts will also be discussed. SDG15
PHYSIOLOGY OF ANIMAL MIGRATION  Biology  4611F/G Western Main Campus The study of animal migration, focusing on migration as a life history trait, integrating physiology and biochemistry with ecological and evolutionary processes. SDG15
SEMINAR IN ECOLOGY AND EVOLUTION  Biology  4944F/G Western Main Campus Current research in ecology and evolution critically reviewed and discussed through a combination of student presentations and written assignments. SDG15
THEORETICAL PERSPECTIVES IN FAMILY STUDIES RESEARCH  Family Studies and Human Development  4220A/B Brescia Students will be introduced to the major theoretical frameworks used by social scientists to explain variation in family life including life span, life course, developmental, social learning, social exchange, social conflict, symbolic interactionist, ecological, family systems and feminist theory perspectives. SDG15
SPATIAL ECOLOGY AND GIS  Geography  3224A/B Western Main Campus GIS methods for analyzing environmental and ecological data. Emphasis is placed on quantifying and interpreting spatial patterns in data collected on plants and wildlife. The course will exploreissues associated with scale, networks, disturbance, and feedback. Topics covered include habitat fragmentation, protected areas, wildlife tracking, home ranges, and species distributions. SDG15
LAND USE AND DEVELOPMENT ISSUES  Geography  3461F/G Western Main Campus Critical examination of current land use and development projects; students are required actively to participate in the discussions. SDG15
LAND USE PLANNING  Geography  3462F/G Western Main Campus Basic techniques for preparing, implementing, and applying land use plans and zoning controls. SDG15
PARKS, PEOPLE, AND POWER  History  2170A/B Brescia This course examines conflicts over parks and other protected areas in Canada and the United States. It emphasizes changing ideas, shifting land use pressures, and power relations among diverse interests. Controversies over park establishment, management policies, and their environmental impacts will be discussed. Course requirements may include a field trip. SDG15
PARKS, PEOPLE, AND POWER IN PERSPECTIVE  History  2270F/G Brescia This course examines conflicts over parks and other protected areas in Canada and the United States. It emphasizes changing ideas, shifting land use pressures, and power relations among diverse interests. Controversies over park establishment, management policies, and their environmental impacts will be discussed. Course requirements may include a field trip. SDG15
PLANNING LAW  Law  5682A/D Western Main Campus Land use planning law examines the legal framework determining and regulating how land will be used and developed.  Key planning principles, provincial policy, regional and local plans, zoning, subdivision and site plan control are all examined. SDG15
FLUID MECHANICS II  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  3303A/B Western Main Campus Rigid-body motion and rotation, control volume method of analysis, conservation of mass, linear and angular momentum, centrifugal pumps, potential flow, dimensional analysis, viscous flow in channels and ducts, open channel flow, laminar and turbulent boundary layers, statistical description of turbulence SDG15
THE RIFT: SETTLER-COLONIALISM AND SOCIAL ECOLOGY  Media, Information and Technoculture  3937F/G Western Main Campus This course is about social ecology and settler-colonialism from the early-modern period to the present, and will unpack the history of imperialism in the Americas and the stories used to legitimate it. Topics include primitive accumulation, eco-socialism, and armed struggle. SDG15
HEMODYNAMICS  Medical Biophysics  4535A/B Western Main Campus Biophysics related to blood flow: Biomechanical properties of blood, heart, arteries, and veins; pressure, flow, and Poiseulle's law; optimality principles; fluid flow conservation laws and their mathematical description; pulsatile flow in rigid vessels; wave propagation in elastic vessels; structure and blood rheology of the microcirculation; oxygen delivery and flow regulation. SDG15
MICROBIOLOGY  Microbiology and Immunology  3100A Western Main Campus The fundamental aspects of the ecology, structure, physiology, replication, SDG15
PHILOSOPHY OF BIOLOGY FOR BIOLOGISTS  Philosophy  3341F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to philosophical methods including reading and writing philosophical arguments, followed by five topical modules. Four modules focus on particular fields within the life sciences: evolutionary biology, genetics and genomics, ecology, and cognitive science. A final module examines ethical issues related to research in the life sciences. SDG15
PHYSICAL FLUID DYNAMICS  Physics  4180A/B Western Main Campus Kinematics and conservation laws, ideal fluids, the Euler equations, irrotational flow, the Navier-Stokes equations, viscous flow, waves, instabilities. SDG15
ELECTROMAGNETIC THEORY II  Physics  4351A/B Western Main Campus Maxwell's equations; conservation laws; electromagnetic waves and waveguides; electromagnetic radiation; relativistic formulation of electrodynamics. SDG15
HONOURS THESIS (SCIENCE)  Psychology  4851E Western Main Campus Independent research under the direction of a faculty member. Topics focus on fundamental psychological processes, their underlying neural mechanisms, their development within individuals, and their evolutionary and ecological contexts. SDG15
SPIRITUALITY OLD AND NEW  Religious Studies  2228F/G Huron An examination of the heightened interest in spirituality in contemporary culture, and its possible social, ethical, and religious significance. A variety of religious traditions and contemporary perspectives will be explored, including topics such and ecology, vocation, aboriginal spirituality, globalization and mysticism. SDG15
CONTEMPORARY ISSUES IN CHRISTIAN ETHICS  Religious Studies  3257F/G Brescia How do I go about making an ethical decision? This course examines the roots and contemporary understandings of Christian ethics, both Catholic and Protestant. Issues such as human sexuality, the ecological crisis, euthanasia, war and genetic manipulation are considered. SDG15
INTRODUCTION TO JEWISH PHILOSOPHY I: FROM THE BEGINNINGS OT THE ITALIAN RENAISSANCE  Philosophy  2665F/G Huron Topics include biblical and rabbinic texts as materials for philosophical exegesis -- the creation of the universe out of nothing, divine commands and moral requirements, freedom of the will, God's mysterious justice; Neoplatonism; Islamic influence on medieval Jewish thought; Maimonides and Jewish Aristotelianism; the Spanish conservative reaction; the Italian classical revival. SDG15, SDG16
INDIGENOUS POLITICAL AND LEGAL ISSUES  Indigenous Studies  3722F/G Western Main Campus Political and legal issues are inseparable in contemporary examinations of land use, self-determination, governance, individual and community rights. This course will examine the legal institutions and practices of traditional Indigenous cultures as well as contemporary practice. SDG15, SDG16, SDG17
INDIGENOUS POLITICAL AND LEGAL ISSUES  Political Science  3398F/G Western Main Campus Political and legal issues are inseparable in contemporary examinations of land use, self-determination, governance, individual and community rights. This course will examine the legal institutions and practices of traditional Indigenous cultures as well as contemporary practice. SDG15, SDG16, SDG17
MOLECULAR ECOLOGY  Biology  3444A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the use of molecular tools in addressing both basic and applied questions in ecological research, including population, behavioural, community and ecosystem ecology. Lectures and student-led seminars develop basic knowledge and theory underlying molecular ecology, and present many recent case studies from the primary literature. SDG15, SDG17
EVOLUTIONARY BEHAVIOURAL ECOLOGY  Biology  4436F/G Western Main Campus A study of the relationships between animal behavior, ecology and evolution. Topics include: behavioral genetics and learning; mating systems, reproductive strategies and parental investment; foraging behavior, predation and competition; social groups and communication. SDG15, SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO EXHIBITION DESIGN & MUSEUM MANAGEMENT  Museum and Curatorial Studies  3620A/B/Y Western Main Campus This course will provide a "behind the scenes" study of museums. By working with community partners, students will learn about collections management, conservation, funding strategies and fundraising, cultural policy, and graphic design for museums. The course promotes experiential learning and provides vital transferable skills for students aiming to work in the cultural sector. SDG15, SDG17
ANIMAL BEHAVIOR  Psychology  3221F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to the scientific study of animal behavior, emphasizing evolutionary and ecological influences on behavior. Recent research from the field and the laboratory will be used to illustrate such topics as communication, foraging, orientation, territoriality, mate choice, altruism, and animal cognition. SDG15, SDG17
REGULATION OF GENE EXPRESSION  Biology  3597A/B Western Main Campus A discussion of the genetic material and molecular mechanisms governing its expression in a variety of organisms. SDG16
VALUE INVESTING  Business Administration  4443A/B Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of the theoretical and empirical underpinnings of value investing. Topics include the value investing process, institutional investor behaviour, search strategies, market psychology, the phenomenon of neglect, valuation, concepts of intrinsic value and margin of safety, moderately and deeply neglected companies as well as hybrid securities. SDG16
MERGERS AND ACQUISITIONS  Business Administration  4574A/B Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of corporate takeovers and restructurings, including the strategic rationale, the process, valuation techniques, deal structuring and negotiation, and financing. It also highlights the regulatory and corporate governance issues. SDG16
SPECIAL TPCS IN INTL BUSINESS  Business Administration  4602A/B Western Main Campus The course covers the rise of the multinational enterprise (MNE) and the process of internationalization. It starts with classical theories of international business dating back to the 1960s. It then moves to cover more recent literature on the institutional modes chosen by firms to expand internationally. SDG16
LAW IN GLOBAL RELATIONS AND LANGUAGE OF POWER  Centre for Global Studies  3523F/G Huron This course examines struggles to define subjects of law and establish just rules of behaviour between them within global contexts. Students will examine and critically evaluate often conflicting efforts of movements, actors, institutions, and social groups to make lawful specific ideals or, alternatively, to delegitimise the world views of others. SDG16
GLOBAL GOVERNMENTALITY  Centre for Global Studies  3529F/G Huron Critical examinations of global institutional and state-based networks’ efforts to incite governable and manageable conduct amongst persons and groups in the world who do not already conform to masculinist rationalism and individualism or orders of territory, population, and security. Emphasis is placed on recognising conditions for possible resistance to governmentality. SDG16
HONOURS SEMINAR: ETHICS AND RIGHTS  Centre for Global Studies  4012F/G Huron Examinations of the grounds on which persons and groups may claim rights and freedoms, the moral or ethical claims that they may appropriately make of one another, and the degrees to which responsibility underscores relationships between humans in the world. For core themes in the current session, please see the Centre for Global Studies. SDG16
CHILDHOOD AND SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS  Childhood and Social Institutions  1025F/G King's An overview of the study of childhood in contemporary humanistic and social scientific disciplines. The course focuses on the concept of childhood as it is socially, historically, and culturally constructed. Emphasis is given to understanding children's perspectives, the discursive and structural position of childhood in modern culture and social institutions. SDG16
CHILDREN AND CRIME  Childhood and Social Institutions  2211A/B King's This course explores issues around children as criminals and the responses to them in judicial practice and in the media. Integral to this discussion are notions of rights, citizenship and the concept of the moral panic as applied to the context of children who kill. SDG16
INTERNATIONAL CHILDREN’S RIGHTS IN PRACTICE  Childhood and Social Institutions  2221A/B King's The course will take a global view of issues around children’s rights internationally. It will explore how well the 1989 UNCRC has been adopted in practice over the last 30 years. SDG16
HUMAN RIGHTS & CHILD ADVOCACY  Childhood and Social Institutions  3335F/G King's This course examines the challenges that have arisen in associations with putting international agreements into practice at the national and local levels. Agreements include: UN Resolution 2005/20 - Guidelines on Justice in Matters Involving Child Victims and Witnesses of Crime and the UN 1989 Convention on the Rights of the Child. SDG16
CHILD PARTICIPATION IN THE CRIMINAL JUSTICE SYSTEM  Childhood and Social Institutions  3346F/G King's An exploration of the Canadian criminal justice system focusing on participation of child victims and witnesses of crime. International best practices in the treatment of children in court, legislative reforms, rights, access to justice and, child friendly justice are examined. SDG16
FACILITATING CHILD ADVOCACY  Childhood and Social Institutions  3351F/G King's Childhood advocacy discourses and practices operate within institutional contexts populated by existing organizational discourses, policies, and practices often embedded in a network of interconnected agencies and groups. This course examines the enabling as well as restrictive features of the role adults play in terms of facilitating and inhibiting the planning, adoption and implementation of childhood advocacy initiatives. SDG16
CHILDHOOD AND GOVERNMENTALITY  Childhood and Social Institutions  3364F/G King's An opportunity to read, discuss, write about, and apply Foucauldian analytics of power to the policies, practices, law, and institutions of childhood and youth. SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Childhood and Social Institutions  3398F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Childhood and Social Institutions. SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Childhood and Social Institutions  3399F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Childhood and Social Institutions. SDG16
SENIOR PROJECT IN CHILDHOOD  Childhood and Social Institutions  4403E King's This full year course allows students to fulfill a capstone or thesis in any thematic area within CSI (children, policy and law; advocacy and rights; children’s everyday lives). SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY IN CHILDHOOD & SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS  Childhood and Social Institutions  4410F/G King's Reading and discussion of selected topics in Childhood and Social Institutions. SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Childhood and Social Institutions  4498F/G King's Reading and discussion in selected topics in Childhood and Social Institutions. SDG16
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Childhood and Social Institutions  4499F/G King's Reading and discussion in selected topics in Childhood and Social Institutions. SDG16
THE LIFE AND LEGACY OF JULIUS CAESAR  Classical Studies  3850F/G Western Main Campus From antiquity to Shakespeare to HBO’s Rome, the figure of Julius Caesar continues to fascinate. Through close readings of ancient sources, modern scholarship, and examination of later uses (and abuses) of Caesar’s image, we will examine the many representations of one of ancient Rome’s most famous individuals. SDG16
HUMAN RIGHTS IN LITERATURE AND ART  Comparative Literature and Culture  2122A/B Western Main Campus Explore controversial issues concerning human rights by discussing a range of world literature, art and cinema. We will address the complexity of the concepts of what is human and the notions of rights and justice. Examine the ideological bases that serve to justify such crimes as genocide, slavery and torture. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPIC IN COMPARATIVE LITERATURE AND CULTURE  Comparative Literature and Culture  2296F/G Western Main Campus Special credit for Comparative Literature and Culture studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPIC IN COMPARATIVE LITERATURE & CULTURE  Comparative Literature and Culture  2297F/G Western Main Campus Special credit for Comparative Literature and Culture studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMPARATIVE LITERATURE AND CULTURE  Comparative Literature and Culture  3398F/G Western Main Campus Special credit for Comparative Literature and Culture studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMPARATIVE LITERATURE AND CULTURE  Comparative Literature and Culture  3399F/G Western Main Campus Special credit for Comparative Literature and Culture studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
ADVANCED TOPIC IN COMPARATIVE LITERATURE AND CULTURE  Comparative Literature and Culture  4491F/G Western Main Campus Special credit for Comparative Literature and Culture studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
MEMES AND DREAMS  Disability Studies  3316F/G King's Are memes just trivial social media noise or key indicators of who and what society considers legitimate? An interactive seminar-style class rooted in cultural criticism and disability justice, student analyze the tangible and ephemeral effects of the objectification of disability in digital culture and develop emancipatory strategies to (re)claim disability. SDG16
DISABILITY RIGHTS AND LAW  Disability Studies  3326F/G King's Learn about the intersection of Human rights and related legal frameworks in relation to the Disability Rights movement. Through a Disability Studies lens, this course reviews domestic and international, historical and current cases that represent important legal and ethical turning points: workplace, competence, personhood, end-of-life, genetics and caregivers. SDG16
MONEY  Economics  2154A/B Western Main Campus This half course in intermediate monetary theory covers such topics as: the flow of funds, a detailed analysis of the demand for money, the behavior of financial institutions and issues in monetary policy. SDG16
MONEY  Economics  2154A/B Huron This half course in intermediate monetary theory covers such topics as: the flow of funds, a detailed analysis of the demand for money, the behavior of financial institutions and issues in monetary policy. SDG16
MONEY  Economics  2154A/B King's This half course in intermediate monetary theory covers such topics as: the flow of funds, a detailed analysis of the demand for money, the behavior of financial institutions and issues in monetary policy. SDG16
PUBLIC FINANCE - EXPENDITURE  Economics  2159A/B Western Main Campus A survey of the role of government in a market economy, effects of public expenditures, and collective decision-making in a Canadian setting. SDG16
PUBLIC FINANCE - EXPENDITURE  Economics  2159A/B Huron A survey of the role of government in a market economy, effects of public expenditures, and collective decision-making in a Canadian setting. SDG16
PUBLIC FINANCE - EXPENDITURE  Economics  2159A/B King's A survey of the role of government in a market economy, effects of public expenditures, and collective decision-making in a Canadian setting. SDG16
RISK & FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS  Economics  2191A/B Western Main Campus This course will investigate the nature of risks that financial institutions face, the methods used to measure that risk, and the instruments used to mitigate that risk. SDG16
PUBLIC FINANCE: TAXATION  Economics  3329A/B Western Main Campus A positive and normative analysis of government revenues, incentive effects of taxes, tax incidence, Canadian tax policy. SDG16
PUBLIC FINANCE: TAXATION  Economics  3329A/B Huron A positive and normative analysis of government revenues, incentive effects of taxes, tax incidence, Canadian tax policy. SDG16
PUBLIC FINANCE: TAXATION  Economics  3329A/B King's A positive and normative analysis of government revenues, incentive effects of taxes, tax incidence, Canadian tax policy. SDG16
POLITICAL ECONOMY I  Economics  3363F/G Western Main Campus This essay course will provide a survey of major contributions to political economy including voting, the functions of democratic institutions, bureaucracy and dictatorship. SDG16
MONETARY ECONOMICS  Economics  3371A/B Huron A critical analysis of monetary theory and its applications, including the demand for money, the supply of money, Canadian financial institutions, the Bank of Canada and the conduct of monetary policy. SDG16
MONETARY ECONOMICS  Economics  3371A/B King's A critical analysis of monetary theory and its applications, including the demand for money, the supply of money, Canadian financial institutions, the Bank of Canada and the conduct of monetary policy. SDG16
MECHANICAL & MATERIALS ENGINEERING EXTERNSHIP PROGRAM I  Engineering Science  2274A/B Western Main Campus The Engineering Externship Program provides Engineering Undergraduates with a four month placement at a participating post-secondary institution which offers courses related to a practical Certificate Program.  Completion of ES 2274A/B satisfies the requirements for an Ontario College Local Certificate as defined by Fanshawe College. SDG16
MME EXTERNSHIP PROGRAM II  Engineering Science  2275A/B Western Main Campus The Engineering Externship Program provides Engineering Undergraduates with a four month placement at a participating post-secondary institution which offers courses related to a practical Diploma Program. Completion of ES 2275A/B and its prerequisite satisfies the requirements for an Ontario College Graduate Certificate from Fanshawe College. SDG16
THIS UNIVERSITY  English  1010F/G Western Main Campus Learn about Western, its story, its architecture, academic calendar, governance, codes of conduct, research; and learn about universities, their origins in the Middle Ages, their development and current campus issues. Read a short story by Western’s own Nobel prizewinner Alice Munro, and think about universities in the world today. SDG16
CRIME WRITING SINCE THE CENTURY  English  18TH King's Literary representations of crime both reflect and influence changing notions of criminality, policing and justice. This course will trace developments in crime writing in English from the 18th century to the present. Among the sub-genres SDG16
HUMAN RIGHTS AND CREATIVE PRACTICES  English  2164E Western Main Campus Students will examine cultural studies approaches, in national and international Human Rights contexts, to a variety of creative practices including testimony, graphic novels, photography, film and performance. Topics for discussion may include trauma and subjectivity, the representations of atrocity, and the enabling of diversity and empowerment through creativity. SDG16
DISENCHANTED CHAUCER: AUTHORITY AND LITERATURE IN MEDIEVAL ENGLAND  English  3315E Western Main Campus The authority of crown, family, and church, and even the texts that supported those institutions, was questioned in the late medieval period. While introducing the Middle English language, this course will explore how Geoffrey Chaucer and his contemporaries used literature to critique social and political institutions. SDG16
ROMANTIC REVOLUTIONS  English  3351F/G Western Main Campus Revolt, radicalism, counter-revolution, reaction, reformation; hope, crisis, peace, war, invention, imagination, catastrophe, wonder, terror. What shadows did revolution cast upon the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries? This course examines a range of texts that reflect Romantic and post-Romantic transformations, upheavals, and reversals in aesthetic, socio-political, scientific, and/or psychological thought and writing. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO FAMILIES IN CANADA  Family Studies and Human Development  1010A/B Brescia This introductory course explains the field of Family Studies and Human Development, examining the factors that shape family life, from individual psychology to group dynamics to social forces such as the workplace, the economy, and the government. Families are considered across the life course, and family diversity is highlighted. SDG16
FAMILY VIOLENCE  Family Studies and Human Development  3345A/B Brescia Family violence is examined from a variety of theoretical perspectives, such as feminist, exchange, and systems. Dating violence, violence in marriage and marriage-like relationships, child abuse, and elder abuse are considered. SDG16
CORPORATE FINANCE  Financial Modelling  2555A/B Western Main Campus Goal and governance of firms, bond and stock pricing, risk and return, portfolio theory, Capital Asset Pricing Model, capital budgeting, market efficiency, corporate financing. SDG16
FRENCH CULTURE: EXPERIENTIAL LEARNING IN THE SOUTH OF FRANCE  French  3150A/B Brescia This is an Experiential Learning Course on French culture where the students are first introduced to French culture in class. They then travel to France for a 12-day faculty-led study-abroad experience, to engage with local institutions and learn from experience and through reflection. SDG16
INTERNSHIP  Geography  3900 Western Main Campus Preparatory workshops and an 8-16 month placement with a government, private sector or non-governmental organization to acquire professional learning experience. Following the internship, students will produce a written report and do an oral presentation on work undertaken during the internship. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN GERMAN LANGUAGE AND CULTURE  German  2270A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for German studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN GERMAN LANGUAGE AND CULTURE  German  2271A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for German studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN GERMAN LANGUAGE AND CULTURE  German  2272A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for German studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN GERMAN LANGUAGE AND CULTURE  German  2273A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for German studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN GERMAN LANGUAGE AND CULTURE  German  3370A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for German studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN GERMAN LANGUAGE AND CULTURE  German  3371A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for German studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN GERMAN LANGUAGE AND CULTURE  German  3372A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for German studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN GERMAN LANGUAGE AND CULTURE  German  3373A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for German studies at authorized universities or institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
WAR AND PEACE  Global Great Books  1200F/G Huron This course explores the nature and causes of war as well as the circumstances required for peace and ways to achieve it through the reading of primary texts from around the world, from the ancient to the contemporary period. SDG16
JUSTICE  Global Great Books  3000F/G Huron By studying primary texts from around the world, including, works of philosophy, literature, and film, students will investigate varying accounts of justice, assess how competing arguments and changing circumstances affect what it means to be just, and the relationship between social responsibility, justice and the law. SDG16
CONFLICTS AND CONTROVERSIES IN CANADIAN HISTORY  History  1202F/G Brescia This course examines controversial issues in Canadian History from European colonization to the present. The focus is on debates over the meaning of events, people, and policies. Topics include Indigenous-settler conflicts, expulsion of the Acadians, John A. Macdonald, residential schools, religious and language rights, and wartime treatment of minorities. SDG16
HISTORY, LAW AND SOCIETY  History  1814F/G King's A survey of the relationship between history and the law that examines how change in society, politics, culture and the economy has shaped the development of law and legal institutions. It also examines how judges and lawyers use (and misuse) historical thinking in their legal arguments and reasoning. SDG16
IN SEARCH OF CANADA: POSTWAR TO PRESENT  History  2127F/G Brescia An examination of selected social themes shaping postwar Canada. Topics covered include modernization, immigration and multiculturalism, rights issues, regionalism, and the multifaceted search for a "Canadian" society and culture. SDG16
IN SEARCH OF CANADA: POSTWAR TO PRESENT  History  2127F/G Huron An examination of selected social themes shaping postwar Canada. Topics covered include modernization, immigration and multiculturalism, rights issues, regionalism, and the multifaceted search for a "Canadian" society and culture. SDG16
IN SEARCH OF CANADA: POSTWAR TO PRESENT  History  2127F/G King's An examination of selected social themes shaping postwar Canada. Topics covered include modernization, immigration and multiculturalism, rights issues, regionalism, and the multifaceted search for a "Canadian" society and culture. SDG16
IN SEARCH OF CANADA: POSTWAR TO PRESENT  History  2128A/B Western Main Campus An examination of selected social themes shaping postwar Canada. Topics covered include modernization, immigration and multiculturalism, rights issues, regionalism, and the multifaceted search for a "Canadian" SDG16
AFRICAN-AMERICAN HISTORY: RACISM AND THE STRUGGLE FOR FREEDOM IN AMERICA  History  2135A/B Western Main Campus This course explores African-American history from the end of slavery to today. We trace the diverse experiences of people of African descent in the United States, including slavery and the struggle to end it, the segregated Jim Crow period, the Black Freedom/civil rights movement, hip-hop culture, and more recent developments. SDG16
MEDIEVAL EUROPE  History  2401E Western Main Campus This course examines the transformation of European economies, political structures, religious and social institutions, and cultures in the thousand years between the fall of Rome and the European voyages of discovery, and the degree to which ordinary people shaped their societies and affected the course of historical change. SDG16
RACE, RIGHTS, AND REVOLUTION: THE ATLANTIC WORLD IN THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY  History  2709F/G Huron This course examines currents of change flowing through the Atlantic world, from the Glorious Revolution in England in 1688 to the founding of the Republic of Haiti in 1804. Themes will include: the influence and limitations of Enlightenment thought; shifting concepts of nature, natural rights and individualism; empire and revolution; and the histories of racial slavery and emancipation. SDG16
POLITICAL PROTEST IN CANADIAN HISTORY  History  3227F/G Western Main Campus This course focuses on the many expressions, from peaceful to violent, of political protest in Canada between the 1820s and the present. Protest groups examined include the Upper and Lower Canadian rebels, laborers and agrarians, intellectuals, left- and right-wing extremists, youths and students, feminists, Quebec separatists, and First Nations. SDG16
THE MOVEMENT: CIVIL RIGHTS AND AFRICAN-AMERICAN HISTORY IN THE CENTURY  History  20TH Huron This course examines the modern civil rights movement in the wider context of African American political, social, cultural, and intellectual history, from the "strange career of Jim Crow" in the 1890s to the end of the 20th century. SDG16
THE PURSUIT OF PEACE IN THE TRANSATLANTIC WORLD,  History  1815-1991 Western Main Campus This international history course examines how individuals, states, and non-state actors have tried to create a peaceful world order. We will study peace settlements, the ideas of peace activists and policymakers, cooperation and conflict amongst states, as well as the relationship between war and peace. SDG16
THE FAMILY IN THE NORTH ATLANTIC WORLD SINCE  History  1500 King's An introduction to changes in family life since 1500 with regard to demography, structure, and emotional content. Topics may include the internal workings of the family and its relationship to other institutions, particularly the state and the public economy; the influence of race, ethnicity, national traditions, religion, class, and changing constructions of masculinity and femininity. The family in Western Europe and North America will be emphasized. SDG16
HISTORICAL FANTASIES: PSEUDOHISTORY AND POPULAR DISTORTIONS OF THE PAST  History  3812F/G Huron This course explores misconceptions, distortions, and manipulations of history. The course examines case studies in the abuse of history, the creation of usable pasts, and the role of false narratives in shaping historical events. Students will apply the historical method to confront the challenge of pseudohistory in popular media. SDG16
CAPITALISM AND THE LAW  History  3851F/G King's An exploration of legal culture and institutions that structured the rise of capitalism in North America. Students will examine the fundamentals of law that arose within market society such as an instrumental conceptualization of law and property, the will theory of contract, and actuarial conceptions of risk. SDG16
CONFRONTING COLONIALISM: LAND, LITERACIES AND LEARNING  History  4202F/G Huron This course explores the changing meaning of literacy and learning between 1600 and 1850 as Indigenous peoples confronted the arrival and imposition of European epistemologies and institutions. Key concepts developed during this course relate to settler colonialism, indigeneity, schooling and literacy. SDG16
CRIME AND SOCIETY IN ENGLAND,  History  1660-1900 Western Main Campus This seminar explores crime and the administration of English criminal justice from the late seventeenth to the end of the nineteenth century. Topics will include the reform of the criminal law, the rise of modern policing, the transformation of prosecution and trial, and developments in penal policy. SDG16
LONDON UK: CRIME AND DISORDER IN THE CENTURY  History  20TH Huron London's people, institutions, culture and geography have been integral to twentieth-century English histories of crime. This course traces broad changes in policing, punishments, crime statistics and popular news reporting, as well as examples of race riots, terrorism, prostitution, forensic science, organized crime, theft, fraud and serial killers. SDG16
THE HISTORY OF HUMAN RIGHTS IN LATIN AMERICA  History  4504F/G King's This course explores the long historical development of human rights discourses, advocacy, and abuses in Latin America. It focuses upon the struggle for justice for, and by, indigenous and African populations from contact to the authoritarianism and institutionalized human rights violations of the 20th century. SDG16
THE HOLOCAUST AND HUMAN RIGHTS  History  4861F/G King's This course explores the roots of the contemporary human rights movement in the era of Nazism-Fascism and the Holocaust, from the interwar period to the decades after 1945 and the development of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Topics include the role of faithbased organizations as advocates for human rights. SDG16
DISCOVERING HUMAN RIGHTS  Human Rights Studies  1000F/G King's This course is a preliminary exploration of the interdisciplinary field of Human Rights Studies that examines historical and contemporary human rights and their impact on people’s lives around the world. Topics include legal and religious conceptions of rights, debates over rights,  and their practical applications in law, policy and workplaces. SDG16
RIGHTS IN CANADA  Human Rights Studies  2900F/G King's This course explores the historical and political context in which Human Rights are recognized as a discourse in Canadian society. It examines the complexity of human rights and the contradictory forces which have led to successes and failures in protecting minorities in this country. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS  Human Rights Studies  2908F/G King's Half-term course dealing with selected topics in Human Rights. Topic and course description will be available at time of registration. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS  Human Rights Studies  2909F/G King's Half-term course dealing with selected topics in Human Rights. Topic and course description will be available at time of registration. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS  Human Rights Studies  3908F/G King's Half-term courses dealing with special topics in Human Rights Studies. Topic and course description will be available at time of registration. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS  Human Rights Studies  3909F/G King's Half-term courses dealing with special topics in Human Rights Studies. Topic and course description will be available at time of registration. SDG16
CAPSTONE SEMINAR  Human Rights Studies  4900F/G King's This course is the culminating core requirement of the Major in Human Rights Studies. It offers a structured framework to integrate and synthesize the cross-disciplinary course of study. The project entails co-disciplinary research, aimed at applying the knowledge and skills developed through the module to a specific human rights project. SDG16
INTERNSHIP IN THE SOCIAL SCIENCES  Interdisciplinary Studies  3991A/B/Y King's One-term placement with a government, private sector or non-governmental organization to provide a practical learning experience. Admission is competitive. Students will write a final report on work undertaken. SDG16
INTERNSHIP IN THE ARTS AND HUMANITIES  Interdisciplinary Studies  3992A/B/Y King's One-term placement with a government, private sector or non-governmental organization to provide a practical learning experience. Admission is competitive. Students will write a final report on work undertaken. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  2280A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  2281A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  2282A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  2283A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  2284A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  3380A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  3381A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  3382A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  4480A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  4481A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  4482A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ITALIAN  Italian  4483A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Italian language or culture studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO CANADIAN PUBLIC LAW  Law  2201A/B Western Main Campus Taught by several Law Faculty members, this introduction to Canadian public law covers the basic legal areas of most relevance to the relationship between the individual and society and to the roles of different governments. Topics may include an introduction to the Canadian legal system, constitutional law including the Charter, criminal law, aboriginal law, Canadian human rights, and international law. SDG16
CONSTITUTIONAL LAW  Law  5110 Western Main Campus A survey of the fundamentals of Canadian constitutional law including the essentials of federalism, the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms, and Aboriginal and treaty rights. Emphasis is placed on the constitution's structure and principles; the rule of law; the Crown and branches of government; judicial review and constitutional interpretation; the place of Indigenous law in Canadian constitutionalism; and emerging issues. SDG16
PROPERTY  Law  5140 Western Main Campus This course consists of two parts: the law of personal property, and the possession and ownership of land. After exploring selected aspects of personal property, the following topics are covered: the origin of interests in land; the concepts of estates and future interests; fees, tenancies and rights in the land of another; and land ownership and family obligations. SDG16
TORTS  Law  5145 Western Main Campus The law of torts is concerned with the compensation of a wide range of civil wrongs. The focus of this course is on the legal rules governing the tort of negligence. Other topics which may be examined include the intentional torts, nuisance, strict liability, defences, the assessment of damages and modern alternatives to tort law such as statutory compensation. SDG16
ADMINISTRATIVE LAW  Law  5200A/C/D Western Main Campus A study of the statutory and common law procedural protections governing the manner in which administrative decisions are made, and judicial review of the decisions of tribunals and other public authorities. The impact of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms and the Canadian Bill of Rights is also considered. SDG16
CIVIL PROCEDURE  Law  5205A/D Western Main Campus An introduction to the administration of justice in Canada, with emphasis on the adversary system, and the roles of the participants in a civil proceeding.  Preparation of a civil action from initial activity to a trial, as well as some issues arising at and after trial will be considered. SDG16
EVIDENCE  Law  5215A/C/D Western Main Campus An introduction to the rules and principles governing the admission of evidence in the litigation process. SDG16
PUBLIC INTERNATIONAL LAW  Law  5225A/D Western Main Campus Public international law is the system of norms, rules, procedures and institutions that regulates the interaction between states, between states and institutions such as the United Nations, and increasingly between states and individuals.  Four credits, one term. SDG16
MUNICIPAL LAW  Law  5322A/D Western Main Campus An examination of the powers of municipal corporations, actions brought by and against municipal corporations, public housing, expropriation, and regional government. SDG16
ADVANCED CONSTITUTIONAL LAW-CHARTER OF RIGHTS  Law  5330A/C/D Western Main Campus This course considers the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms at an advanced level, providing students with an opportunity to examine the Charter rights and the concept of judicial review in greater detail than in the first year course on Constitutional Law. Specific topics will vary from year to year. SDG16
CONSTITUTIONAL THEORY  Law  5336A/C/D Western Main Campus This course examines a range of issues related to constitutionalism and the rule of law, focusing on the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms and drawing on comparative constitutional law.  A variety of current controversies are addressed, aided by studying works by leading scholars of law, politics, and philosophy. SDG16
CRIMINAL PROCEDURE  Law  5375A/C Western Main Campus A basic survey of the criminal procedure, including consideration of the impact of the Charter of Rights.  The course is divided into four areas: jurisdiction, pre-trial procedures, the trial process and post-trial remedies.  Specific topics may include arrest, search and seizure, bail, disclosure, pleadings, preliminary hearings, plea bargaining, appeals and extraordinary remedies. SDG16
ONTARIO COURT OF JUSTICE PLACEMENT PROGRAM  Law  5377A/C/D Western Main Campus This course provides a unique opportunity to observe the inner workings of Ontario's main criminal trial court. Students work for their supervising justice throughout the normal working day, observing proceedings and refining their legal research and writing skills. SDG16
INTERNATIONAL CRIMINAL LAW  Law  5429A/C/D Western Main Campus This course examines international criminal law relating to genocide, crimes against humanity, war crimes, terrorism, aggression and torture and the international criminal tribunals mandated to prosecute these crimes.  It also explores international criminal responsibility, defences, immunities, procedures, sentencing and the role of justice in securing peace. SDG16
INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS  Law  5430A/C/D Western Main Campus This course examines the role of international law in defining and protecting a broad range of individual and group rights, including the rights of indigenous peoples.  It provides an introduction to the law and practice of the main international human rights treaties, and examines specific types of human rights and Canada's implementation of them. SDG16
BANKING LAW  Law  5500A/D Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of the law of banks and banking.  Areas of study may include bills of exchange, letters of credit, guarantees, loan syndications, swaps, foreign exchange transactions and international banking.  The course focuses on the law applying to bank transactions, rather than on government regulation of banks. SDG16
BANKRUPTCY & INSOLVENCY LAW  Law  5505A/C/D Western Main Campus An examination of the law governing insolvent corporations and individuals, this course considers bankruptcy and insolvency law principles arising under relevant federal and provincial legislation.  Specific topics may include the initiation of bankruptcy proceedings, property of bankruptcy divisible among creditors, review of pre-bankruptcy transactions, ranking of creditors and the distribution of assets, and an introduction to alternatives to bankruptcy. SDG16
COMMERCIAL LAW  Law  5510A/D Western Main Campus A study of the law of commercial transactions as it relates to the distribution, financing and sale of merchandise.  The course examines the rights and obligations of consumers and sellers of goods.  The course also examines the method of payment and financing of consumer and commercial transactions. SDG16
ACCESS TO JUSTICE  Law  5518A/D Western Main Campus This course exams the obstacles to accessing the Canadian justice system and the ways in which access can be improved for the benefit of the general public. SDG16
COMPETITION LAW  Law  5550A/D Western Main Campus This course covers the fundamentals of Canadian competition law and policy, including the goals of Canadian competition law, market analysis, merger law, criminal conspiracies, and abuse of dominant position. SDG16
CORPORATE SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY  Law  5561A/C/D Western Main Campus Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) is action by a business that goes beyond compliance with domestic law. The line between mandatory and voluntary ethical norms is far from clear. This course explores the theory and practice of CSR and the responsibilities of businesses to respect human rights in Canadian and transnational law. SDG16
YOUTH CRIMINAL LAW  Law  5568A/D Western Main Campus This course seeks to introduce students to key issues in youth criminal law, exploring the differences between the youth and adult criminal justice systems. SDG16
LABOUR LAW  Law  5655A/C/D Western Main Campus This course examines the unionized workplace in Canada.  Topics studied include human rights in the workplace, the enforcement of collective agreements, strikes, collective bargaining, and the relationship between unions and their members. SDG16
WILLS  Law  5685A/D Western Main Campus The course is concerned with succession on death.  Major topics considered are: intestate succession, spousal rights, support of dependants, capacity, formal requirements, and construction of wills. SDG16
STATUTORY INTERPRETATION  Law  5775A/D Western Main Campus This course focuses on legal language and persuasion.  Students will study the "rules" of interpretation governing legislation.  Using these rules, students will learn to persuade others to accept or reject a given meaning of legal texts.  The overall emphasis is on the art of persuasion through the interpretation of law. SDG16
ASCENDING THE ABYSS: LEADING ETHICALLY IN DARK TIMES  Leadership Studies  2210F/G Brescia This course engages students to think and write critically about what is typically identified as good and bad leadership, while confronting the spectre of moral tragedy that can accompany effective leadership. It emphasizes the role that both character and institutional context play in supporting or undermining ethical leadership. SDG16
DERIVATIVE SECURITIES MARKETS  Management and Organizational Studies  3312A/B King's This course studies derivative securities such as Forwards, Futures, Options, and SWAPs. Topics include an introduction to the institutions and pricing of derivative securities in commodity, interest rate, and foreign exchange markets, the use of derivative securities for hedging, speculation, and arbitrage, and their role as a stabilizing mechanism in the economy. SDG16
FINANCIAL MARKETS AND INSTITUTIONS  Management and Organizational Studies  3313A/B Western Main Campus The objective of this course is to prepare students for successful interaction with financial markets and institutions. Focus will be placed on the behavior of major financial institutions and their role in the intermediation process as suppliers of funds as well as the form and function of specific financial markets. SDG16
PROJECT MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  3331A/B Huron This course brings all of the Project Management Institute (PMI) knowledge areas of project management together into a consolidated whole, and provides the student an understanding of project management methodologies as well as the tools and techniques used to plan, execute and control various types of projects. SDG16
PROJECT MANAGEMENT  Management and Organizational Studies  3331A/B King's This course brings all of the Project Management Institute (PMI) knowledge areas of project management together into a consolidated whole, and provides the student an understanding of project management methodologies as well as the tools and techniques used to plan, execute and control various types of projects. SDG16
ORGANIZATIONAL GOVERNANCE  Management and Organizational Studies  3388A/B Huron This is an introductory course in the nature of governance approaches used to direct organizational endeavours. By looking at community-based partner and other organizations, students will think critically about the role of boards, methods of governing, and mechanisms to understand complex responsibilities for organizational goal achievement, from multiple perspectives. SDG16
DERIVATIVES  Management and Organizational Studies  4312A/B Western Main Campus This course provides students with a framework for understanding the design and valuation of derivative securities. It familiarizes them with the instruments and institutions of financial markets, focusing particularly on "derivatives" markets (futures, options, etc.). Students learn with a series of simulation exercises in excel spreadsheet using real data. SDG16
CORPORATE GOVERNANCE  Management and Organizational Studies  4422F/G King's The goal of this essay course is to teach students what good governance is and how to do it. Topics covered may include: how to be a good director, understanding executive compensation, differences in corporate governance across cultures, governance ethics and governance of not-for-profit organizations. SDG16
ADVANCED AUDIT  Management and Organizational Studies  4463A/B Western Main Campus Students will examine current and advanced issues affecting the auditing profession and the audit in society. Topics include but are not limited to: audit risk, corporate governance, assurance levels, various types of engagements such as special reports and non-audits, internal audits, fraud risk, and ethics and professional responsibility. SDG16
THE LEGAL REGULATION OF CORPORATE GOVERNANCE  Management and Organizational Studies  4469A/B Western Main Campus This course will focus on: different approaches to the regulation of the relationships among corporate stakeholders; the extent to which different governance structures facilitate the goals of the corporation; the role of markets and government regulators; and the availability of legal recourse against corporate officers and directors by stakeholders. SDG16
PLANET GOOGLE: BIG DATA AND INFORMATION SOCIETY  Media, Information and Technoculture  2157A/B Western Main Campus Discover how access to and control of behind-the-scenes information is a major force in our lives. This course explores how search engines harvest "big" data from users and use it to map, analyze, and exploit patterns of online behaviour for marketing, government and corporate intelligence, and other purposes. SDG16
REBELS AND ROGUES: OUTLAWS IN CULTURE AND THEORY  Media, Information and Technoculture  3200F/G Western Main Campus This course offers students the critical tools to explore how shifting modes of representation from oral songs and stories to information technology, effect our cultural conceptions of 'the outlaw' and of justice. The course incorporates a theory of the outlaw as an extraordinary criminal caught in a liminal threshold 'outside the law.' SDG16
CHILDREN, ADVERTISING & CONSUMER CULTURE  Media, Information and Technoculture  3207F/G Western Main Campus This course provides a critical survey of issues related to children's advertising, marketing, and consumer culture. The historic rise of children's marketing, the value advertisers place on children, and contemporary controversial debates will be investigated and located within broad theoretical, cultural, social, and institutional contexts. SDG16
RADIO AND TELEVISION AS ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA  Media, Information and Technoculture  3222A/B Western Main Campus Traces the development of the idea of "entertainment" in commercial radio and television, and situates the institutions of broadcast entertainment within wider debates around leisure, popular taste and culture. Theoretical and historical approaches to radio and television will be introduced. SDG16
ADVERTISING'S CENTURY  Media, Information and Technoculture  3325F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the emergence and consolidation of modern advertising from the 1880s until the 1980s. It examines the development and growth of ad agencies, advertising practices, and commercial media, with a focus on iconic ad campaigns. The course deals with advertising’s impact on popular culture, as seen in novels, film, and television. It also probes how governments, politicians, and other social actors used advertising to re-configure 20th century public life. SDG16
THE UNIVERSITY, STUDENT ACTIVISM & THE PUBLIC INTEREST  Media, Information and Technoculture  3933F/G Western Main Campus This course will explore the history of student activism from the medieval period to the present, with a specific focus on the past 100 years in Europe and North America. We will look at the roots of student organization and dissent in the university itself, and will exam impact of student agitation and resistance on broader movements for social change, such as anti-war, civil rights and labor movements. We will examine strategies and tactics of student movements, and debate the usefulness of student resistance in furthering the public interest. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO THE MEDIEVAL WORLD  Medieval Studies  1025A/B Western Main Campus This course will introduce civilization and thought in Europe and the Mediterranean between 400 and 1500, with emphasis on the history, technology, law, governance, theology and philosophy of the period. It will focus on a theme, concept or moment in history, such as witchcraft, the Apocalypse, or the Crusades. SDG16
RIGHT AND WRONG  Philosophy  1250F/G Huron A survey of selected philosophical problems in the areas of ethics and political/legal philosophy, with reference to works of both classical and contemporary philosophers. Specimen topics include ethical relativism, freedom and determinism, anarchy and government, and the justification of punishment. Primarily for first year students. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO INDIGENOUS PHILOSOPHY  Philosophy  2227F/G King's An introduction to Indigenous thought. Topics include: Indigenous understandings of knowledge-keeping and -transmission, narratives, the importance of Land in Indigenous cultures, as well as Indigenous approaches to questions in metaphysics, aesthetics, ethics, and social and political philosophy, especially discourses surrounding colonisation, decolonisation, and rights. No previous knowledge of philosophy assumed. SDG16
DATA SCIENCE ETHICS  Philosophy  2245F/G King's Students examine the ethical implications of data collection and its use. Issues include: data ownership and privacy, the impact of data-driven algorithms on society, the right to be “forgotten”, the limits of data and quantitative reasoning, the threat data collection possesses to democracy, individual freedoms, and rights. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO DECISION ANALYSIS  Philosophy  2253A/B Western Main Campus Modern approaches to the resolution of decisions in situations of uncertainty. Topics include: philosophical evaluation of principles of rationality, systematic ways of representing belief, learning, and values, with applications to elementary examples from social and institutional policy, econmic evaluation, medical diagnosis and therapy, and strategic thinking generally. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO DECISION ANALYSIS  Philosophy  2253A/B Huron Modern approaches to the resolution of decisions in situations of uncertainty. Topics include: philosophical evaluation of principles of rationality, systematic ways of representing belief, learning, and values, with applications to elementary examples from social and institutional policy, econmic evaluation, medical diagnosis and therapy, and strategic thinking generally. SDG16
THE HISTORY OF POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY  Philosophy  2800F/G Western Main Campus A critical study of the philosophical foundations of political thought--from natural rights to contractarianism, from utilitarianism to socialism. The class will examine the classic historical texts of political philosophy. Authors studied may include Plato, Aristotle, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Hume, Kant, Mill, Hegel and Marx. SDG16
THE HISTORY OF POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY  Philosophy  2800F/G Huron A critical study of the philosophical foundations of political thought--from natural rights to contractarianism, from utilitarianism to socialism. The class will examine the classic historical texts of political philosophy. Authors studied may include Plato, Aristotle, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Hume, Kant, Mill, Hegel and Marx. SDG16
CULTURES, VALUES, AND HUMAN RIGHTS  Philosophy  2812F/G Huron An introduction to problems in political philosophy linking cultural diversity and moral relativism. The course will focus on the question of whether there might be a set of universal human rights, or whether that idea involves cultural imperialism. Multiculturalism within a single state will also be considered. SDG16
NATIONALISM AND POLITICAL MORALITY  Philosophy  2813F/G Huron An examination of some contemporary philosophical writing on nationalism, state formation, immigration and human rights, multilingualism, and freedom of religion. SDG16
TOPICS IN PHILOSOPHY OF LAW  Philosophy  2822F/G Western Main Campus An in depth examination of one or more topics in legal philosophy, for example property rights, criminal responsibility, and the rule of law. Topics vary from year to year. SDG16
TOPICS IN PHILOSOPHY OF LAW  Philosophy  2822F/G Huron An in depth examination of one or more topics in legal philosophy, for example property rights, criminal responsibility, and the rule of law. Topics vary from year to year. SDG16
BIAS, RATIONALITY, AND OBJECTIVITY  Philosophy  3220F/G Huron Cognitive biases have been found to play a significant role in the thought of individuals and the inquiries of institutional science. Do these results pose a threat to mainstream notions of individual rationality and scientific objectivity? This course will examine some of the epistemological implications of our biased thinking. SDG16
HUMAN RIGHTS IN SOCIAL POLITICAL THOUGHT  Philosophy  3560F/G King's An advanced reading seminar in Social Political Thought with a focus on Human Rights. Topics will explore the power and philosophical underpinnings that are important to the consideration and establishment of human rights. See the department website for details about the authors and topic being treated in any given year. SDG16
HUMAN RIGHTS IN SOCIAL POLITICAL THOUGHT  Philosophy  3561F/G King's An advanced reading seminar in Social Political Thought with a focus on Human Rights. Topics will explore the power and philosophical underpinnings that are important to the consideration and establishment of human rights. See the department website for details about the authors and topic being treated in any given year. SDG16
HUMAN RIGHTS IN SOCIAL POLITICAL THOUGHT  Philosophy  3562F/G King's An advanced reading seminar in Social Political Thought with a focus on Human Rights. Topics will explore the power and philosophical underpinnings that are important to the consideration and establishment of human rights. See the department website for details about the authors and topic being treated in any given year. SDG16
CAUSALITY AND FREEDOM OF THE WILL  Philosophy  3625F/G Huron An introduction to the problem posed by the assumptions that human actions are natural occurrences and that natural occurrences are governed by causal laws, whether deterministic or probabilistic. Various versions of determinism, compatibilism, and metaphysical libertarianism will be discussed in connection with ascriptions of legal and moral responsibility. SDG16
TOPICS IN FEMINIST ETHICS AND SOCIAL/POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY  Philosophy  4730F/G Western Main Campus An intensive study of central themes in feminist ethics and social/political theory. Topics include: feminist critiques of classical and contemporary theories of moral agency, autonomy, and individualism; constructive proposals for feminist alternatives to the ethics of rights; arguments for contextualizing ethical and social/political theory. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO POLITICAL SCIENCE  Political Science  1020E Western Main Campus An introduction to the study of politics. The course focuses on ideas (including politics, power, democracy, justice, freedom), ideologies (including liberalism, conservatism, socialism, feminism), institutions (including the nation-state, constitutions, legislatures, executives, the judiciary), political mobilization (participation, elections, parties, interest groups), and research skills, emphasizing Canadian, comparative, and international examples. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO POLITICAL SCIENCE  Political Science  1020E Brescia An introduction to the study of politics. The course focuses on ideas (including politics, power, democracy, justice, freedom), ideologies (including liberalism, conservatism, socialism, feminism), institutions (including the nation-state, constitutions, legislatures, executives, the judiciary), political mobilization (participation, elections, parties, interest groups), and research skills, emphasizing Canadian, comparative, and international examples. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO POLITICAL SCIENCE  Political Science  1020E Huron An introduction to the study of politics. The course focuses on ideas (including politics, power, democracy, justice, freedom), ideologies (including liberalism, conservatism, socialism, feminism), institutions (including the nation-state, constitutions, legislatures, executives, the judiciary), political mobilization (participation, elections, parties, interest groups), and research skills, emphasizing Canadian, comparative, and international examples. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO POLITICAL SCIENCE  Political Science  1020E King's An introduction to the study of politics. The course focuses on ideas (including politics, power, democracy, justice, freedom), ideologies (including liberalism, conservatism, socialism, feminism), institutions (including the nation-state, constitutions, legislatures, executives, the judiciary), political mobilization (participation, elections, parties, interest groups), and research skills, emphasizing Canadian, comparative, and international examples. SDG16
PEOPLE, POWER AND THE STATE  Political Science  1021F/G Brescia This introduction to politics emphasizes how people and the state use power to achieve political aims. Students will learn essential concepts (power, authority, democracy, freedom) and influential ideologies (liberalism, conservatism, socialism, feminism, nationalism), explore our institutional landscape (legislatures, executives, the judiciary) and agents of change (parties, media, interest groups). SDG16
PEOPLE, POWER AND THE STATE  Political Science  1021F/G King's This introduction to politics emphasizes how people and the state use power to achieve political aims. Students will learn essential concepts (power, authority, democracy, freedom) and influential ideologies (liberalism, conservatism, socialism, feminism, nationalism), explore our institutional landscape (legislatures, executives, the judiciary) and agents of change (parties, media, interest groups). SDG16
CANADIAN GOVERNMENT POLITICS  Political Science  2130 Brescia A survey of the government, institutions, and political processes of Canada. SDG16
INTERNATIONAL POLITICS  Political Science  2131 Brescia A study of the factors governing international relations: the United Nations; the foreign policies of such countries as the USA, Russia, UK, France, China and Canada. SDG16
PROBLEMS IN TRANSITIONAL JUSTICE AND POST-CONFLICT RESOLUTION  Political Science  2203F/G Western Main Campus This course introduces students to interdisciplinary studies of transitional justice and post-conflict reconstruction, with emphasis on questions of conflict. Students will examine key concepts and explore theoretical problems in confronting and seeking solutions to the aftermath of large-scale events of social violence, including war, genocide, and authoritarian rule. SDG16
AMERICAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS  Political Science  2217F/G King's A study of the American Constitution, institutions of government and political processes. SDG16
THE POLITICS OF HUMAN RIGHTS  Political Science  2219E Huron A lecture course on the political dimensions of human rights. The course begins by examining the meaning and interpretations of human rights, and then discusses the application of the human rights discourse in real world situations both within states and at the international level. SDG16
POLITICS AND THE MEDIA IN CANADA  Political Science  2222E Huron Examines the interrelationship between politics, government and the media in Canada. The principal themes of the course include: the political history of the media in Canada; ideology and the media; the political economy of the Canadian media; State regulation of the media; politics and the news; and the political effects of the media. SDG16
CANADIAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS  Political Science  2230E Western Main Campus An examination of selected problems in Canadian government and politics, such as federalism, political parties and pressure groups. SDG16
CANADIAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS  Political Science  2230E Brescia An examination of selected problems in Canadian government and politics, such as federalism, political parties and pressure groups. SDG16
CANADIAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS  Political Science  2230E Huron An examination of selected problems in Canadian government and politics, such as federalism, political parties and pressure groups. SDG16
CANADIAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS  Political Science  2230E King's An examination of selected problems in Canadian government and politics, such as federalism, political parties and pressure groups. SDG16
UNITED KINGDOM CONSTITUTION  Political Science  2238F/G Huron An examination of the origins, development, and theories of the Constitution of the United Kingdom, with particular reference to its foundational laws and constitutional issues, such as nationalism and devolution, civil rights, parliamentary reform, and membership in the European Union. SDG16
AMERICAN CONSTITUTIONAL LAW  Political Science  2239F/G Huron An examination of the origins, development, and theories of the Constitution of the United States of America, with particular reference to the separation and division of powers, democratic institutions, civil rights and judiciary. SDG16
AMERICAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS  Political Science  2244E Western Main Campus A study of the American Constitution, institutions of government and political processes. SDG16
AMERICAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS  Political Science  2244E Huron A study of the American Constitution, institutions of government and political processes. SDG16
WESTERN EUROPEAN POLITICICAL SYSTEMS  Political Science  2248E Huron A comparative study of government and politics in Western European democratic states. SDG16
THE GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS OF CHINA  Political Science  2280E Huron An introduction to Chinese Government and Politics with reference to the historical evolution of the political system, ideology, institutions and political processes. SDG16
FOUNDATIONS OF CANADIAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS  Political Science  2530F/G Western Main Campus Canada is a country fraught with highly competitive and divergent interests and yet it continues to exist, somehow resisting the forces that should fragment and destroy it. What explains this situation? In this course, we survey the institutional and non-institutional forces that drive cooperation and conflict in Canada. SDG16
FOUNDATIONS OF AMERICAN GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS  Political Science  2544F/G Western Main Campus This course introduces American politics by focusing on the Constitution, the institutions of the United States’ government and the processes and bodies that determine public policies. We will cover the Constitution and the major components of the U.S. political system including elections, voters, political parties and the branches of government. SDG16
COMPARATIVE POLITICS  Political Science  2545F/G Western Main Campus This course sets out the major themes, concepts, and approaches used in comparative politics. It undertakes systematic comparisons of political developments and institutions while providing students with an introductory look at the character of national political life in a variety of areas of the world. SDG16
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION  Political Science  2546F/G Western Main Campus This course explores many of the inner workings of government. Students will be introduced to selected research and issues in public administration in the context of Canada’s federal system. Topics include the machinery of government, the politics-administration dichotomy, intergovernmental relations, representative bureaucracy, accountability, and ethical dilemmas, among others. SDG16
THE POLICY PROCESS IN THEORY AND PRACTICE  Political Science  2547F/G Western Main Campus This course introduces students to selected theories of the policy process in the context of Canada’s federal system. Students will acquire the knowledge and tools to examine government action or in-action in any policy area. An important skill set for active and informed citizenship. SDG16
AFRICA IN WORLD POLITICS  Political Science  3205F/G Western Main Campus Africa is growing in importance in International Relations. The place of Africa in world politics will be examined using the writings of prominent (mostly African) international relations theorists. As part of this, we will examine the ideas of 'Africa', the state, power, imperialism, legitimacy, institutions, and colonialism. SDG16
COMPARATIVE AUTHORITARIANISM  Political Science  3213F/G Western Main Campus Historically, most political regimes have been authoritarian, and there is no sign of authoritarianism’s disappearance. This course addresses the sources of authoritarianism, the varieties of authoritarian regime, the institutions and practices supportive of dictatorship, the causes of authoritarian decline and failure, and the authoritarian impulses residing within some democratic regimes. SDG16
INTRODUCTION TO CANADIAN LAW  Political Science  3303F/G King's This course addresses the evolution and current state of the Canadian legal system with an emphasis on the Canadian constitution, criminal code and administrative law. Emphasis will be placed on the relationship between different levels of governments, governments and citizens, and legal relationships between citizens. SDG16
POLITICAL PARTIES  Political Science  3316F/G Western Main Campus An analytical study of political parties. Topics include: the historical development of political parties; theoretical approaches to political parties; the role of political parties in the electorate and in government; political parties and representation. Emphasis will be placed on Canadian parties and cross-national comparisons. SDG16
FREEDOM, ORDER AND CONTROL  Political Science  3319F/G King's This course undertakes a comparative examination of liberal and republican theories of freedom and justice before turning to various critical theories of society. Students will assess the nature of our "situated freedom." Are our society's institutions and rules responsive and changeable, or is freedom significantly limited by social control? SDG16
POLITICS OF INDIA  Political Science  3321F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to the politics and history of the world's largest functioning democracy. India's experience provides insight into the political process of a poor, developing country with a long history of colonialism that successfully constructed a constitutional government, republican in principle and parliamentary in institutional terms. SDG16
COURTS AND THE CONSTITUTION  Political Science  3331F/G Western Main Campus This course will provide an overview of Canada's judicial system and constitution. The course will focus on the impact of judicial decisions on the federal system, the shift to a constitutional discourse based on rights, and issues relating to the judiciary such as the rule of law and judicial independence. SDG16
POWER BEHIND THE THRONE  Political Science  3338F/G Brescia This is a course which examines the role and influence of policy and political advisors to government leaders operating largely within the Canadian context. The theme of the course is that a great deal of power is wielded by appointed officials residing close to those with formal authority. SDG16
PUBLIC MANAGEMENT  Political Science  3339E Brescia A course for students wishing to work in government or pursue careers that require a close appreciation of the operation of government. Course examines the responsibilities of public servants and their relationships with other actors in the political process. Focus is on Canada, but other countries are considered. SDG16
EUROPEAN UNION: THE POLITICS OF INTEGRATION  Political Science  3343F/G Western Main Campus This course will survey the sources in history of European integration, the institutions and policy-making approaches that have resulted from these developments, and the extent to which the European Union has moved in a state-like or democratic direction and will do so in the future. SDG16
EUROPEAN UNION: THE POLITICS OF INTEGRATION  Political Science  3343F/G Huron This course will survey the sources in history of European integration, the institutions and policy-making approaches that have resulted from these developments, and the extent to which the European Union has moved in a state-like or democratic direction and will do so in the future. SDG16
FEDERALISM  Political Science  3348F/G Western Main Campus This course will describe, analyze and evaluate interactions between federal, provincial and local governments in Canada. The course will focus on the processes of interaction and the policy impacts of these relationships in the contemporary period. SDG16
GOVERNING INTERGOVERNMENTALLY  Political Science  3349E Brescia This is a course which considers the origins and operation of federalism in Canada. The course centres on the interactions of federal and provincial governments in the making of policy and highlights the challenges and changing nature of intergovernmental relations. SDG16
SECURITY STUDIES: THEORY AND GOVERNANCE  Political Science  3353E Huron This course offers a comprehensive overview and understanding of the field of “Security Studies,” as well as a critical exploration of specific topics, debates, and issues in contemporary security theory and governance. SDG16
POLITICS OF WESTERN CANADA  Political Science  3370F/G Western Main Campus An analysis of the political institutions and governmental processes within the four Western provinces of Canada. SDG16
THE POLITICS OF ONTARIO  Political Science  3372F/G Western Main Campus An advanced course dealing with the politics and government of Ontario. Specific issues will be studied as an illustration of the governmental process and politics of the province. SDG16
INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS  Political Science  3388E Western Main Campus This course will provide an overview of the topic of human rights, from its origins to its 21st century reality, to its various conceptions, theoretical notions, and instruments. It will look at issues of concern, abuses and potential solutions. SDG16
GOVERNMENT MANAGEMENT  Political Science  3404F/G Brescia A course for students who aspire to work in government as public servants and advisors or who seek careers in the private sector which require a close understanding of the operation of government. Focus is on Canada, but other countries are considered. SDG16
CHALLENGING THE NATION-STATE: THE POLITICS OF MULTILEVEL GOVERNANCE  Political Science  4211F/G Western Main Campus The purpose of this course is to introduces students to multilevel governance (MLG): public decision-making which involves governments at various levels and non-governmental actors. The course will look at forces conducive to this kind of decision-making structure, and in the general patterns and dynamics that it manifests. SDG16
DIPLOMACY AND INTERNATIONAL NEGOTIATIONS  Political Science  4402F/G Western Main Campus The course explores contemporary international diplomacy. Topics include: foreign policy institutions, treaty-making processes, diplomatic protocol, logistics of negotiations and their influence on political outcomes, and the role of power, strategy and cultural differences. Students engage in realistic classroom simulations of multilateral negotiations, role-play diplomats and gain practical bargaining experience. SDG16
GLOBAL SECURITY  Political Science  4408F/G Western Main Campus This course overviews current threats to international security such as nuclear weapons proliferation, terrorism, environmental degradation, and ethnic conflict. It also considers various approaches to alleviating these problems including UN peace support operations, regional alliances, espionage, arms control, and disarmament. SDG16
NEGOTIATING PEACE  Political Science  4421F/G King's Exploration of the exciting field of international negotiation. Students will get the opportunity to hone their diplomatic skills and to examine negotiation of peace agreements that fundamentally changed the modern world. Cases are drawn from peace talks that ended deadly wars in Africa, Americas, Asia, Europe and SDG16
TRANSITIONAL JUSTICE  Political Science  4427F/G Western Main Campus This course aims to critically examine a number of the approaches to and difficulties with efforts in transitional justice and post-conflict social reconstruction. SDG16
ELITES AND POWER  Political Science  4439F/G King's This course examines the nature of power, emphasizing the place and role of elites within the power structures of specific countries and institutions. Major themes include the following: theories of power; pluralism and neo-pluralism; elite theory; hegemony and class rule; corporate power; how the media SDG16
UNITED STATES' FOREIGN POLICIY: ECONOMIC AND MILITARY GLOBALIZATION  Political Science  4450E King's An analysis of the theory and institutional factors, and the constitutional constraints in a democracy from 1776 to the present. SDG16
ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR IN A LOCAL GOVERNMENT ENVIRONMENT  Political Science  4903A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to current theoretical perspectives and research findings in the field of organizational behavior, with emphasis on topics relevant to the administration of local government organizations. Topics examined include organizational structure, power, council-staff relations, and working with stakeholders. SDG16
DRUGS AND BEHAVIOR  Psychology  2020A/B Western Main Campus Survey of the major drugs of abuse, including alcohol, nicotine, caffeine, opiates, stimulants, inhalants, and sedative-hypnotics. Discussion will focus on historical and current patterns of use and abuse, behavioural and psychological effects of acute and chronic use, psychological processes involved in drug effects, neurochemical bases for action, and treatment issues. SDG16
DRUGS AND BEHAVIOR  Psychology  2020A/B Brescia Survey of the major drugs of abuse, including alcohol, nicotine, caffeine, opiates, stimulants, inhalants, and sedative-hypnotics. Discussion will focus on historical and current patterns of use and abuse, behavioural and psychological effects of acute and chronic use, psychological processes involved in drug effects, neurochemical bases for action, and treatment issues. SDG16
ETHICS IN PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  3814F/G Brescia This course will introduce concepts of ethics and cover different professional and research ethics guidelines, with more in-depth study of particular and current controversies. Topics may include research in human genetics, animal research and concept of animal rights, professional relationships, particularly ethical issues in working with children, and psychological testing and reporting of test results. SDG16
BEHAVIOURAL PHARMACOLOGY  Psychology  4222F/G Western Main Campus This course examines drugs, brain and behavior using principles of neurophysiology, neuroanatomy, synaptic transmission and research methods in psychopharmacology. Topics include: major neurotransmitter systems and their relations to psychoactive drug effects, drug addiction and major substances abuse and the biochemical bases of psychopathology and drugs used to treat affective disorders. SDG16
ISLAM AND POLITICS  Religious Studies  3130F/G Huron This course examines Islamic political thought and practice from the Medina Charter and the early Caliphate through to contemporary movements and developments. Central topics include: religion and the state, the main branches of Islam, religious tolerance, good governance, human rights, rule of law, and colonialism. SDG16
NAVIGATING FREEDOM OF RELIGION & ACCOMMODATION IN CANADIAN SOCIETY  Religious Studies  3134A/B Huron An introduction to legal issues and social discourse surrounding freedom of religion and accommodation of religious beliefs and practices in Canada, including the challenges of competing rights and exemptions. SDG16
RELIGION, NATURAL LAW AND HUMAN RIGHTS  Religious Studies  3463F/G Huron Are there universal beliefs about human nature and dignity? Are there certain actions that we must not do, regardless of the circumstances? Are there values that transcend every culture and context? To answer these questions, this course explores historical and contemporary interactions between Religion, theology, philosophy, natural law and human rights. SDG16
APOLOGIES, CONFESSIONS, AND FORGIVENESS  Religious Studies  3465F/G Huron In the recent past, numerous corporations, churches and governments have apologized for past injustice. Tracing the historical development and contemporary deployment of these official apologies, this course asks: What is at stake in apologies? Should perpetrators be punished? What are survivors owed? What role do they play in political life? SDG16
ETHICS OF WAR AND PEACE  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3361F/G King's This course examines various ethical approaches to war and peace. Topics include the just war tradition, preventative war, humanitarian intervention, the Responsibility to Protect doctrine, terrorism, freedom fighting, pacifism, active non-violence, just peacemaking, and international conflict resolution. SDG16
EXILE AND FORCED MIGRATION  Social Justice and Peace Studies  3367F/G King's This course investigates the relationship between globalization, justice and forced migration, emphasizing experiences of the forcibly displaced around the world. The approach is thematic, engaging a variety of theories and methods to explore the causes and consequences of forced migration and possibilities for change. SDG16
INTERNSHIP  Social Science  3990A/B/Y Western Main Campus One-term placement with a government, private sector or non-governmental organization to provide a practical learning experience. Admission is competitive. Students will write a final report on work undertaken. SDG16
ANALYSIS OF CANADIAN SOCIAL POLICIES  Social Work  4414F/G King's An introduction to the policy development process at government,  agency and individual levels and the manner in which these policies are translated into programs and actions. SDG16
VIOLENCE IN FAMILIES  Social Work  4468A/B King's Integration of theory with social work practice in understanding the complexity of family violence as a major social concern. This course examines various forms of violence in families across the lifespan, including child, spousal and elder abuse. Issues related to cultural diversity, marginalization and social work practice are examined. SDG16
PUBLIC OPINION  Sociology  2133A/B Western Main Campus The formation of public opinion by governments, corporations, third sector organizations, and special interest groups. Particular attention will be paid to the role of the mass media. Other topics include: socialization, polling, public relations, propaganda, advocacy, and electioneering. SDG16
ADMINISTRATION OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE  Sociology  2253A/B Western Main Campus A sociological analysis of the criminal justice system in Canada (public involvement, police, courts, and correctional programs). The organization, structure and functioning of the criminal justice system are examined. SDG16
ADMINISTRATION OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE  Sociology  2253A/B Brescia A sociological analysis of the criminal justice system in Canada (public involvement, police, courts, and correctional programs). The organization, structure and functioning of the criminal justice system are examined. SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF CORRECTIONS  Sociology  2256A/B Western Main Campus This course is an examination of the evolution of corrections and punishment (penology). It will include the historical development, organization and administration of correctional institutions, as well as the development of various models of punishment (deterrence, rehabilitation, retribution, incapacitation). SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF CORRECTIONS  Sociology  2256A/B Brescia This course is an examination of the evolution of corrections and punishment (penology). It will include the historical development, organization and administration of correctional institutions, as well as the development of various models of punishment (deterrence, rehabilitation, retribution, incapacitation). SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF CORRECTIONS  Sociology  2256A/B King's This course is an examination of the evolution of corrections and punishment (penology). It will include the historical development, organization and administration of correctional institutions, as well as the development of various models of punishment (deterrence, rehabilitation, retribution, incapacitation). SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF LAW  Sociology  2260A/B Brescia An analysis of the legal institutions and processes in contemporary society. SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF LAW  Sociology  2260A/B King's An analysis of the legal institutions and processes in contemporary society. SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF LAW  Sociology  3260A/B Western Main Campus An analysis of the legal institutions and processes in contemporary society. SDG16
YOUTH AND SOCIETY  Sociology  3320F/G Western Main Campus This course surveys issues related to the study of the transition to adulthood. Sociological perspectives on the nature and relevance of youth are reviewed, along with historical and cultural variations in coming-of-age socialization contexts, and current institutional influences on the timing and prospects of youth-adult transitions. SDG16
VIOLENCE IN CULTURAL PERSPECTIVE  Sociology  3340F/G King's This course examines socio-cultural analyses of state and structural violence through theoretical concepts and case studies. It also explores the social meaning of violence, what purposes it serves for whom, and how violence can be culturally constructed, rationalized and perpetuated through our values and institutions. SDG16
SOCIOLOGY OF CATASTROPHE  Sociology  3355F/G King's From the September 11th terrorist attacks to the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, modern societies are now rife with technological, social, and 'natural' catastrophes that were previously unimaginable. This seminar course engages with perspectives on governance, risk, crime, (in)security, and surveillance to foster a social understanding of catastrophe. SDG16
CRIME, PUNISHMENT, AND POPULAR CULTURE  Sociology  3379F/G King's This course critically examines how crime and punishment are represented in film, television, music, books, and other forms of popular culture. We investigate how these depictions shape - and reflect - our understandings of crime and impact criminal justice policy. SDG16
NEOLIBERALISM AND OUR SOCIETY  Sociology  3382F/G King's The course will examine the global project of neoliberalism as a mode of governance of the self, society and humanity at large. Students will explore how the ideas of individualism, competition, entrepreneurship and well-being produce a neoliberal subject, who is engaged in endless self-improvement to meet the goal of 'zero-imperfection'. SDG16
DECOLONIZATION II  Sociology  3391F/G King's This course explores how we remember, forget, and commemorate trauma and human rights violations with a particular focus on understanding the ongoing impacts of colonialism in Canada and the move toward truth and reconciliation. This is an experiential learning course that involves domestic travel. SDG16
CRIMINOLOGICAL THEORY AND RESEARCH  Sociology  4407F/G Western Main Campus This seminar will review and discuss major criminological theories and related empirical research. The course will examine empirical patterns associated with crime, violence and deviance; as well as the sociology of the criminal justice system. SDG16
SEMINAR IN CRIMINOLOGICAL THEORY AND RESEARCH  Sociology  4409F/G King's This course will examine and critique a range of criminological theories that purport to explain criminal behavior, violence, definitions of crime, and criminal justice system responses. The various theories will be evaluated through in-depth reviews of relevant empirical research. SDG16
ADVANCED CRIMINAL JUSTICE POLICY  Sociology  4438F/G King's This Honours seminar course is designed to acquaint the advanced student with contemporary debates in Canadian criminal justice, including pending legislation before Parliament . SDG16
POLICING AND SOCIETY  Sociology  4451F/G Western Main Campus This course provides a comprehensive introduction to the sociology of policing through descriptive, empirical, and theoretical research. It offers a balanced overview of who the police are, what they do, and their interactions with different social institutions and groups. Special attention is given to problems and controversies related to policing. SDG16
TRANSLATION I: PRACTICAL TEXTS  Spanish  3421F/G Western Main Campus This course will enhance student's lexical and semantic knowledge of Spanish though direct experience in translation. Source texts in English and Spanish are chosen from science, literature, film, advertising, tourism, government and legal documents. SDG16
HUMAN RIGHTS AND THE HISPANIC WORLD  Spanish  3551F/G Western Main Campus With a Transatlantic perspective, this course examines the complex problems of representations of human rights issues and trauma in novels, films and paintings. The main objective is to study how artists and writers help us understand the effects of violence and trauma. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SPANISH LANGUAGE AND HISPANIC CULTURES  Spanish  3906A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Hispanic Studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SPANISH LANGUAGE AND HISPANIC CULTURES  Spanish  3907A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Hispanic Studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SPANISH LANGUAGE AND HISPANIC CULTURES  Spanish  3908A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Hispanic Studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SPANISH LANGUAGE AND HISPANIC CULTURES  Spanish  3909A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Hispanic Studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SPANISH LANGUAGE AND HISPANIC CULTURES  Spanish  3910A/B Western Main Campus Special credit for Hispanic Studies at authorized universities and institutions in approved programs. Not taught on campus. SDG16
SOCIAL AND POLITICAL DISCOURSE IN THANATOLOGY  Thanatology  4331F/G King's Students will have an opportunity to become familiar with critical theory concepts as they relate to Thanatology. Students will examine the underpinnings of critical theory, and explore topics such as social class structure, social and political institutions, and social policy relevant to Thanatology. SDG16
PROBLEMS IN TRANSITIONAL JUSTICE AND POST-CONFLICT RECONSTRUCTION  Transitional Justice  2001F/G Western Main Campus This course introduces students to interdisciplinary studies of transitional justice and post-conflict reconstruction, with emphasis on questions of conflict. Students will examine key concepts and explore theoretical problems in confronting and seeking solutions to the aftermath of large-scale events of social violence, including war, genocide, and authoritarian rule. SDG16
INTERNSHIP IN WRITING  Writing  3300F/G Western Main Campus Students registered in a Certificate or Minor degree module in Writing and who have a cumulative average of 80% in Writing courses may elect to do an internship with an approved institution as a course at the 3300 level. Course requirements will be set individually prior to registration. SDG16
ENTREPRENEURIAL FINANCE  Business Administration  4439A/B Western Main Campus This course focuses on the financial challenges facing mid-size companies that are growing rapidly. A conceptual model for making deals will be introduced. Topics to be addressed include government assistance programs, joint ventures, purchase order financing, bank financing, limited partnerships, franchising, mezzanine financing, private placements, merchant banking, venture capital and initial public offerings. SDG16, SDG17
GREEK POLITICAL THOUGHT: PLATO TO ARISTOTLE  Classical Studies  3612F/G Western Main Campus In this course we examine ancient Greek discourse about the city-state or polis. Readings (in translation) include Plato's Republic and Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics and Politics. For these works, we will consider the themes of force, rationality, virtue, personal honour, happiness, justice, and the political organization of the community. SDG16, SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO GOVERNANCE  Governance, Leadership and Ethics  2001F/G Huron Governance is about collective action and shared decision-making in a complex, interdependent, and uncertain world. Investigating organizational efficiency, policy legitimacy, and strategic objectives, this course introduces students to the theories and models of contemporary governance and explores their implementation in organizational settings across the public, private, and community sectors. SDG16, SDG17
THE CAPSTONE COURSE  Governance, Leadership and Ethics  4001E Huron Bringing together learning across Governance, Leadership, and Ethics, the capstone course integrates, extends, or applies the theories, methods, and findings across GLE courses. In collaboration with the Director of GLE, students select from among the following options: Thesis, Major Research Papers, Reading Course, or Community-Based Consultancy with a Written Report. SDG16, SDG17
EXPERIENTIAL LEARNING FOR THE HUMANITIES  Humanities  3001A/B Brescia This course places students with businesses, institutions, agencies and organizations in the community in order to complement classroom learning with experience in situations relevant to the humanities. SDG16, SDG17
DOING RESEARCH WITH INDIGENOUS COMMUNITIES (IN A GOOD WAY)  Indigenous Studies  3142F/G Western Main Campus In this interactive course students will learn the theoretical and practical foundations for conducting research with Indigenous communities. Discussions will focus on the history of research with Indigenous peoples; ethics, especially as it relates to protocols for using Indigenous knowledge(s); Indigenous research models; research agreements; and data governance (OCAP Principle). SDG16, SDG17
PROGRAM EVALUATION  Interdisciplinary Studies  3500A/B Brescia Government and nonprofit organizations evaluate programs to facilitate decision making, improve programs, and foster accountability and transparency. In this course, students will be introduced to the components of program evaluation, including planning, stakeholder consultation, methods, and communication of findings. Emphasis will be placed on application of knowledge and development of evaluation skills. SDG16, SDG17
HONOURS THESIS  Neuroscience  4000E Western Main Campus An independent laboratory project in Neuroscience emphasizing experimental design, instrumentation, data collection and analysis, and communication of experimental results by oral, poster and written presentations. Topics covered in seminar time include animal and human research ethics and institutional approval of animal and human experimentation, laboratory safety, and scientific communication skills. SDG16, SDG17
STUDIES IN TRANSITIONAL JUSTICE AND POST-CONFLICT RECONSTRUCTION  Political Science  3001F/G Western Main Campus This course explores issues inherent to regions facing the aftermath of large-scale events of social violence, including war, genocide, and authoritarian rule, with an emphasis on questions of justice and post-conflict reconstruction. Students will examine specific cases of recent attempts to establish just responses to conflict within affected communities. SDG16, SDG17
GLOBALIZATION AND NATIONAL SOVEREIGNTY  Political Science  4404F/G Western Main Campus The course is aimed to assess the impact of global interactions on the viability of the nation state. Some sessions will review global flows of capital, goods, services, technology, migration and communications and assess their effects on the capacity of national governments to exercise traditional instruments of national policy. Others will examine the extent to which these developments require a reconsideration of conventional theoretical perspectives on the state and international relations. SDG16, SDG17
STUDIES IN TRANSITIONAL JUSTICE AND POST-CONFLICT RECONSTRUCTION  Transitional Justice  3001F/G Western Main Campus This course explores issues inherent to regions facing the aftermath of large-scale events of social violence, including war, genocide, and authoritarian rule, with an emphasis on questions of justice and post-conflict reconstruction. Students will examine specific cases of recent attempts to establish just responses to conflict within affected communities. SDG16, SDG17
RESEARCH PROJECT AND SEMINAR  Anatomy and Cell Biology  4480E Western Main Campus The course consists of: lectures on laboratory safety, biosafety, use of animals in research, scientific integrity; an independent research project (topic and advisor chosen by consultation between student and faculty); scientific communication. SDG17
PRIMATE BEHAVIOR  Anthropology  2265F/G Western Main Campus This course considers the behavioral patterns, and diversity, exhibited across species of the Order Primates. Critical examination of theoretical models developed to explain primate behavior is emphasized. Topics covered, using species comparisons, include socioecological contexts of primate behavior, reproduction, growth and development, kinship and dominance, communication and cognition. SDG17
MOBILE PHONES AND THE INTERNET IN THE GLOBAL SOUTH  Anthropology  2284F/G Western Main Campus A comparative study of the role of new information and communications technologies in the developing world. Topics include: connectivity and access; adoptions and appropriations; communications in development; mobile SDG17
FIELD COURSE IN ANTHROPOLOGY  Anthropology  3321 Western Main Campus This course offers students the opportunity to study current issues in anthropology through participation in extended fieldtrips and collaborative research projects during Intersession or summer terms. Students should be prepared to cover necessary travel and living expenses. Details typically will be available in the Department by October. Applications required. SDG17
FIELD COURSE IN ENVIRONMENTAL ANTHROPOLOGY  Anthropology  3322 Western Main Campus This course offers students the opportunity to study current issues in environmental anthropology through participation in extended fieldtrips and collaborative research projects during Intersession or summer terms.  Students should be prepared to cover necessary travel and living expenses.  Applications required and available in on Anthropology website. SDG17
FIELD COURSE IN ANTHROPOLOGY  Anthropology  3323A/B Western Main Campus This course offers students the opportunity to study current issues in anthropology through participation in short-term fieldtrips and collaborative research projects during Intersession or summer terms. Students should be prepared to cover necessary travel and living expenses. Details typically will be available in the Department by October. Applications required. SDG17
LANGUAGE REVITALIZATION IN PRACTICE  Anthropology  3343A/B Western Main Campus This course offers students the opportunity to study current issues in language revitalization through participation in collaborative research projects on site with a community partner. Projects will vary depending on the needs of the community and the skillset brought by the students. SDG17
ARABIC FOR BEGINNERS  Arabic  1030 Western Main Campus For students with no previous knowledge of Arabic, this course introduces spoken and written Modern Standard Arabic with emphasis on the development of communicative skills. Prepares students for progression directly to Arabic 2250. SDG17
ARABIC FOR BEGINNERS  Arabic  1030 Huron For students with no previous knowledge of Arabic, this course introduces spoken and written Modern Standard Arabic with emphasis on the development of communicative skills. Prepares students for progression directly to Arabic 2250. SDG17
BEGINNER ARABIC FOR HERITAGE SPEAKERS  Arabic  1035 Western Main Campus For students with some background in Arabic (heritage speakers), this course develops communicative skills and the ability to use Modern Standard Arabic. Prepares students for progression into Arabic 2250. Students are enrolled on the basis of a placement test. SDG17
ARABIC SPEAKING SKILLS  Arabic  2050A/B Huron The course is designed to enable students to use Arabic in real-life situations by developing oral communication skills. The course methodology focuses on practice in speaking Arabic through guided conversations, group discussions, and informal talking. Upon successful completion of this course the students will have improved their spoken fluency, their accuracy in the language and their confidence in speaking by discussing various issues directly in Arabic. SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO BIOCHEMICAL RESEARCH  Biochemistry  3383F/G Western Main Campus Students carry out a research project under the direction of a faculty member, gaining practical experience in a biochemistry research laboratory.  Experimental design, critical thinking, and scientific communication will be emphasized, and students will develop skills at reading and reviewing primary scientific literature. SDG17
SYNTHETIC BIOLOGY: PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE  Biochemistry  3392F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to the principles of synthetic biology. Students learn to retrieve and apply information from databases to design and model regulated biological circuits using standard components (Biobricks). Teams of students create, communicate, and defend original synthetic biology proposals. SDG17
RESEARCH PROJECT AND SEMINAR  Biochemistry  4483E Western Main Campus The major laboratory course for the Honours Specialization in Biochemistry and Honours Specialization modules combined with Biochemistry. Lectures on laboratory safety, biosafety, use of animals in research, scientific integrity; an independent research project (topic and advisor chosen by consultation between student and faculty); scientific communication (two seminars and a written report). SDG17
ADVANCED RESEARCH IN BIOCHEMISTRY  Biochemistry  4999E Western Main Campus This laboratory course is intended for students interested in pursuing graduate-level research. Lectures on literature searches, data mining, and effective communication; an independent research project (topic and advisor chosen by consultation between student and faculty); scientific communication (introduction to topic, mid-year report, seminar). SDG17
SCIENTIFIC METHOD IN BIOLOGY  Biology  2290F/G Western Main Campus A laboratory course designed to promote understanding of the scientific method by acquainting students with selected technical and conceptual tools that will enable them to generate, analyze and communicate data from experimental investigations of their own design in the areas of cell biology, population biology and genetics. SDG17
ANIMAL BEHAVIOUR  Biology  3436F/G Western Main Campus Introduction to the science of animal behavior with emphasis on the evolution and adaptive nature of behavior. A comparative experimental approach is used to illustrate topics such as the development, control, and organization of behavior, foraging, predation, mate choice, mating systems, parental care, communication, and social behavior. SDG17
HONOURS RESEARCH THESIS  Biology  4999E Western Main Campus A major laboratory or field project in Biology that emphasizes experimental design, instrumentation, collection and analysis of data and communication of experimental results by oral and written presentations. SDG17
BME RESEARCH PROJECT  Biomedical Engineering  4400 Western Main Campus A major independent research project in biomedical engineering performed in collaboration with a faculty supervisor. Lectures and online modules on laboratory safety, human and animal research ethics, scientific integrity, experimental design, medical statistics, literature searching tools, and scientific communication. Two oral presentations and a written report are required. SDG17
COMMUNICATIONS  Business Administration  3302K Western Main Campus Designed to make business graduates more effective communicators. The course focuses on presentation skills, writing skills, and the management of the communication process in organizations. In addition to case discussions on oral and organizational communication, the course offers detailed critiques of written assignments and video taped presentations. SDG17
LEARNING THROUGH ACTION  Business Administration  3323K Western Main Campus This course integrates learning from different managerial perspectives and applies those learnings to team-based deliverables. The goal is to develop further the HBA Program Leadership Essentials:  decisiveness through uncertainty, communicate persuasively, manage volume, maximize team potential, and stand and deliver. Throughout the year, sessions on personal and corporate responsibility will be organized to inform the student's development in leadership and its orientation to the organization as well as communities and society in which they operate. SDG17
COMMUNICATIONS & SOCIETY  Business Administration  4402Q/R/S/T Western Main Campus This course will teach students how to communicate effectively in interviews, group collaborations, conflict situations, performance evaluations, media contact situations, and in public relations. SDG17
ADVERTISING & PROMOTION  Business Administration  4431A/B Western Main Campus This course is based on the concept that advertising, personal selling and other promotional activities of the firm have a common purpose - the communication of incentives to buy. Objective: to develop analytical and decision-making skills relevant to the formulation of an effective marketing communications strategy. SDG17
LEADERSHIP & COMMUNICATIONS  Business Administration  4503A/B Western Main Campus The arts teaches a great deal about leadership and communication. This course explores the nature of leadership and the craft of successful leadership communication from a range of important disciplines SDG17
SOCIAL INNOVATION  Business Administration  4521A/B Western Main Campus Organizations are becoming increasingly interconnected and integrated through globalization, financial markets, information and communication technologies, and demographic changes. This course places in sharp focus the intimate connection among individuals, corporations, and society. You will learn about the complexity of decision-making, particularly when trying to align societal, organizational, and personal objectives. SDG17
CREATIVE ANALYTICS  Business Administration  4589Q/R/S/T Western Main Campus The course is targeted towards students who are interested in (1) improving their presentation and communication skills of analytical concepts, and (2) developing creativity as it pertains to analytical problem solving. SDG17
THE PERFORMING LEADER  Business Administration  4619A/B Western Main Campus Students are given the opportunity to understand the benefits of leadership stories to become an inspirational leader, to discover personal values and leadership stories to establish whom you are as a leader, to develop leadership presence and communication skills to connect with others, to discover different models of storytelling popular in today’s business world. SDG17
INTERNATIONAL COLLABORATIVE AGREEMENTS  Business Administration  4623A/B Western Main Campus Students will gain an advanced level of knowledge about best practice in international collaborations. To gain an appreciation of the strategic, legal, operational and organizational challenges that are faced by managers engaged in international collaborations and to enhance decision-making and problem-solving skills in relation to collaborative venture management challenges. SDG17
DIGITAL PLATFORM INNOVATION  Business Administration  4638A/B Western Main Campus The course focuses on cultivating and managing digital architectures that serve the business its suppliers and partners. Students will develop and understanding of the way in which digital platforms span functional boundaries and require substantial partnership and collaboration between stakeholders including technologists, designers, functional management and external partners. SDG17
GLOBAL STUDIES PARTICIPATORY PROJECT  Centre for Global Studies  3203F/G Huron Students will participate for at least one month with community based or non-governmental organisations on projects pertaining to problems concerning Global Studies, emphasizing the cultivation of critical and practical insights into these problems. Students will engage in pre-departure preparation and post-return critical reflection, completing major academic assignments at both stages. SDG17
GLOBAL STUDIES PARTICIPATORY PROJECT  Centre for Global Studies  3204E Huron Students will participate for at least three months with community based or non-governmental organisations on projects pertaining to problems concerning Global Studies, emphasizing the cultivation of critical and practical insights into these problems. Students will engage in pre-departure preparation and post-return critical reflection, completing major academic assignments at both stages. SDG17
INDIGENOUS PEOPLES AND GLOBAL DISPOSSESSION  Centre for Global Studies  3509F/G Huron An examination of the impact of global capitalism and neo-colonialism on territories Indigenous Peoples use and claim. The course examines strategies to secure land-based community autonomy against global dispossession. The question of the coexistence of dominant practices of global development with Indigenous ways of knowing is addressed. SDG17
COMMUNITY IN GLOBAL MODERNITY  Centre for Global Studies  3525F/G Huron This course provides a critical interdisciplinary study of the idea of community: how it is constructed, mobilized and contested under conditions set by modernity and current forms of globalization. Students will examine the notion of 'community' as constructed rather than given, but especially as these constructions relate to the fragmenting and deterritorializing implications of modernity and globalization. SDG17
UNGOVERNABLE LIFE  Centre for Global Studies  3530F/G Huron Critical investigations into ways in which social life and formations of community are irreducible to correlative orders of governance/anarchy and how these forms of living exceed, exist beyond, and are indifferent to politics. Emphasis is placed on studying immediate social affirmations of life in the world, expressive of the unpolitical. SDG17
WAR ZONE CHILDHOODS  Childhood and Social Institutions  2252F/G King's This course examines various attempts by children to actively organize themselves as one response to the horrific conditions created by war and its related consequences in their communities. We further examine how children come to understand their childhoods under such conditions as well as the adult discourses that attempt to define and address war zone conditions. SDG17
UNDERSTANDING CHINESE BUSINESS CULTURE  Chinese  2 Huron An intensive study of spoken and non-verbal communication and practices in the cultural context of contemporary Chinese business. Discussion of real cases will help the student to develop an awareness of cultural nuances involved in doing business with the Chinese in China. SDG17
BUSINESS CHINESE I  Chinese  3340A/B Huron This course is intended for students who can read and write Modern Standard Chinese. Students will develop specific knowledge and skills in business communication in Chinese. Business etiquette and protocol will be discussed. Translation and competence in interpretation will be fostered by the study of business terms, documents, and practices. SDG17
BUSINESS CHINESE  Chinese  2 Huron This course is intended for students who can read and write Modern Standard Chinese. Students will study business terms, communication styles and formats, and acquire linguistic and cultural knowledge for conducting business in Chinese. Students will develop competence through practical experience in reading and writing market reports and analysing contracts. SDG17
PROFICIENCY FOR HSK  Chinese  3344A/B Huron This course is designed for students who speak Cantonese or Fujianese and have a working knowledge of written Chinese. Student will improve their proficiency in: pronunciation, listening and reading comprehension, oral and written communication of Standard Chinese. Students who plan to take the HSK test (Chinese proficiency test) should enrol in this course. SDG17
BUSINESS TRANSLATION  Chinese  1 Huron English and Chinese translation with fundamentals of theory and practice for oral and written business-oriented communication. Reflective conversation and intensive practice sessions help students obtain insights and techniques to avoid common translation pitfalls and to develop the skills for more natural and accurate translations in business Chinese and English. SDG17
POPULAR CULTURE IN LATIN AMERICA  Comparative Literature and Culture  2145F/G Western Main Campus Concepts of Culture and Popular Culture are introduced. Topics covered are relevant to studies in (Comparative) World Cultures, Cross-cultural Studies, and Intercultural Communication. Provides an overview of popular culture in Latin America and the Caribbean, focusing on the contemporary period and the Spanish-speaking world. SDG17
INTERNSHIP IN COMPARATIVE LITERATURE AND CULTURE  Comparative Literature and Culture  3600F/G/Z Western Main Campus The Academic Internship is an unpaid, credit internship with minimum of 60 hours. The internship will require students to make connections with academic study while undertaking supervised duties in organizations, businesses or community groups with interests related to Comparative Literature and Culture. SDG17
THE INTERNET: BEHIND THE CURTAIN  Computer Science  1011A/B Western Main Campus The technological successes that have led to the Internet's wide adoption for work and social purposes. The ways in which computer technology has led to more compact representation of data, and faster, more reliable and more secure communication. Intended primarily for students not in Computer Science. SDG17
OPERATING SYSTEMS  Computer Science  3305A/B Western Main Campus Survey of major operating systems; interprocess communication; multi-tasking; scheduling; memory management; performance and measurement issues; trade-offs in operating system design; concurrency and deadlock. SDG17
SOUND, IMAGE, TEXT I  Creative Arts  2200A/B Western Main Campus This course introduces students to key critical concepts related to creative practices. It explores these concepts through the practical integration students’ existing skills and creative practices, allowing them to explore collaborative creative practice in the context of classroom exercises and projects. This is a critically informed, practice-based course. SDG17
FUNDAMENTALS OF DIGITAL MARKETING  Digital Communication  2309A/B Western Main Campus This course will explore the best practices of strategic digital marketing communications campaigns. Course components include campaign planning, audience research, social media marketing, mobile marketing, digital advertising, content management and data analytics across multiple platforms. SDG17
ETHICS FOR A DIGITAL WORLD  Digital Humanities  2126F/G Western Main Campus Through social media, computer gaming, and virtual communities, we spend a considerable portion of our lives in the digital world. What moral considerations ought to guide our conduct as digital citizens? This class will explore cases of online ethical challenges and theories that might provide some answers. SDG17
CREATIVITY STUDIO  Digital Humanities  2127A/B Western Main Campus Practice and enhance your creativity with hands-on creative collaborative exercises, learning to develop a personal business plan and learning the fundamentals of solving problems with design thinking. SDG17
CULTURE, IDENTITY AND COMMUNITY IN VIRTUAL WORLDS  Digital Humanities  2303F/G Western Main Campus This course explores virtual worlds with a focus upon their articulations of new digital forms of identity, community, art, and communication. How does the extension of the "human" into virtual space impact our understanding of ourselves? How can virtual worlds help us reappraise who we are and what we do? SDG17
INTERNSHIP WITH DIGITAL HUMANITIES  Digital Humanities  3600F/G/Z Western Main Campus The Academic Internship is an unpaid, credit internship with minimum of 60 hours. The internship will require students to make connections with academic study while undertaking supervised duties in organizations, businesses or community groups with interests related to Digital Humanities. SDG17
COMMUNITY-BASED EXPERIENCE  Disability Studies  2285E King's An experiential learning course with diverse outside activities in collaboration with disabled participants. Student/participant teams co-create projects using Disability Studies principles and mutuality. Readings and lectures inform and compliment those interactions with a theoretical grounding in social inclusion/exclusion. SDG17
CAPSTONE COURSE  Disability Studies  4401F/G King's This course is an opportunity for senior students to work collaboratively with the professor on a capstone applied project or research thesis in any thematic area within Disability Studies. The course will also comprise seminars where students will learn about effective research and communication strategies. SDG17
GEOMICROBIOLOGY  Earth Sciences  3369A/B Western Main Campus A study of geomicrobiological processes recorded in the Earth record and bacteria interactions in contemporary systems, including methods for the analysis of prokaryotes. The factors affecting their community structure and function, and their relationship to geochemistry. In the laboratory, students will develop bacteriological culture techniques used in geomicrobiological research. SDG17
ANALOG COMMUNICATIONS THEORY  Electrical and Computer Engineering  3370A/B Western Main Campus This course deals with fundamental principles of wireless RF communications, AM, FM, and PM modulation, demodulation and spectra, and frequency shifting and mixing. Practical linear and nonlinear circuits for a heterodyne radio receiver are studied, including RF/IF amplifiers, matching networks, oscillators, mixers, modulators, demodulators, and phased-locked loops. SDG17
PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICES OF DESIGN OF ELECTRONIC SYSTEMS  Electrical and Computer Engineering  3399A/B Western Main Campus Principles and Practices of Design of Electronic Systems is a third year design course in the Electrical Engineering Program. Topics include principles and practices of design of electronic systems through projects in the area of communications, microprocessors, control systems and signal processing. SDG17
COMMUNICATIONS THEORY  Electrical and Computer Engineering  4437A/B Western Main Campus Introduction to communication systems and information theory. Classification of signals and systems. Communication channel modeling. Fourier series and transform applications. Modulation techniques. Sampling theory and digital transmission. Digital modulation, optimum receiver design, performance analysis. Error control. Selected topics. SDG17
ADVANCED TOPICS IN WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONS  Electrical and Computer Engineering  4451A/B Western Main Campus The objective is to examine in-depth the practice of analog and digital communications. Fundamentals of wireless communication electronics are considered. A number of existing systems, including 2G/3G wireless systems, satellite communication systems, radio and TV broadcasting, and others are reviewed. Design aspects of wireless communications systems. SDG17
REAL-TIME AND EMBEDDED SYSTEMS  Electrical and Computer Engineering  4460A/B Western Main Campus Review of embedded processors, memory systems, basic peripherals; real-time kernel configurations, task control blocks, interrupt service routines, real-time clocks/timers, multi-tasking, schedulability analysis, inter-task communication, signals, message queues, cooperative/pre-emptive multi-tasking, priority scheduling, priority inversion problems, timing considerations, deadline handing, input-output handling; practical issues in computer control; design, development, and testing techniques. SDG17
ENGLISH FOR ACADEMIC PURPOSES  English  0005W/X Brescia Combines communication skills through a cross-curricular approach. Students explore complex content from a range of subject areas to gain the foundation required to purposefully read in order to present information and formulate written arguments. Students engage in critical and analytical thinking through readings, and develop listening strategies through class discussions. SDG17
THE STORYTELLER'S ART I: INTRODUCTION TO NARRATIVE  English  1027F/G Western Main Campus Storytelling defines who we are and our relation to the community, the nation, and the world. This course explores the rich and diverse traditions of storytelling: such as, oral tales, short stories, classic fiction, and graphic novels. Instruction by lecture and tutorials; emphasis on developing strong analytical and writing skills. SDG17
THE STORYTELLER'S ART I: INTRODUCTION TO NARRATIVE  English  1027F/G Brescia Storytelling defines who we are and our relation to the community, the nation, and the world. This course explores the rich and diverse traditions of storytelling: such as, oral tales, short stories, classic fiction, and graphic novels. Instruction by lecture and tutorials; emphasis on developing strong analytical and writing skills. SDG17
THE STORYTELLER'S ART I: INTRODUCTION TO NARRATIVE  English  1027F/G Huron Storytelling defines who we are and our relation to the community, the nation, and the world. This course explores the rich and diverse traditions of storytelling: such as, oral tales, short stories, classic fiction, and graphic novels. Instruction by lecture and tutorials; emphasis on developing strong analytical and writing skills. SDG17
THE STORYTELLER'S ART I: INTRODUCTION TO NARRATIVE  English  1027F/G King's Storytelling defines who we are and our relation to the community, the nation, and the world. This course explores the rich and diverse traditions of storytelling: such as, oral tales, short stories, classic fiction, and graphic novels. Instruction by lecture and tutorials; emphasis on developing strong analytical and writing skills. SDG17
SELECTED TOPICS IN ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE  Environmental Science  4949F/G Western Main Campus A detailed study of selected issues in environmental science with an emphasis on integration of perspectives and expertise from a broad range of disciplines as represented by the particular faculty and guest speakers involved in a given year. Understanding and communication of the concepts and controversies discussed will be the focus of the course. SDG17
HONOURS RESEARCH PROJECT  Environmental Science  4999E Western Main Campus A major laboratory or field project that emphasizes experimental design, instrumentation, collection and analysis of data, and communication of experimental results by oral and written presentations. SDG17
INTERNSHIP  Faculty of Information and Media Studies  3999A/B/Y Western Main Campus The FIMS Internship is a for-credit internship for up to four months, or a minimum of 140 hours. The internship will require students to make connections with academic study while undertaking supervised duties in organizations and businesses with media-related or information-related interests, public service organizations, and community groups. SDG17
PRACTICUM IN FAMILY STUDIES AND HUMAN DEVELOPMENT  Family Studies and Human Development  4403 Brescia Supervised field placement in family-focused community organizations. Enrollment limited to third and fourth year Brescia Family Studies and Human Development students who are selected by application. SDG17
CULTURE AND FOOD  Foods and Nutrition  3400A/B Brescia Introduction to the study of social, cultural and communication factors which influence food habits of various ethnic groups that may differ from typical North-American diets. Variations in basic food preparation and culinary techniques will be explored (in the food laboratories). SDG17
FRENCH FUNDAMENTALS  French  1004 Western Main Campus Intensive grammar and vocabulary acquisition through a variety of communicative activities and exercises. This course aims to help students acquire the fundamentals of the French language using listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, as preparation for the study of university-level French. SDG17
FRENCH FUNDAMENTALS  French  1004 Brescia Intensive grammar and vocabulary acquisition through a variety of communicative activities and exercises. This course aims to help students acquire the fundamentals of the French language using listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, as preparation for the study of university-level French. SDG17
FRENCH FUNDAMENTALS  French  1004 Huron Intensive grammar and vocabulary acquisition through a variety of communicative activities and exercises. This course aims to help students acquire the fundamentals of the French language using listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, as preparation for the study of university-level French. SDG17
FRENCH FUNDAMENTALS  French  1004 King's Intensive grammar and vocabulary acquisition through a variety of communicative activities and exercises. This course aims to help students acquire the fundamentals of the French language using listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, as preparation for the study of university-level French. SDG17
ORAL FRENCH I  French  1102A/B Western Main Campus Based on a communicative approach, the course aims to provide students with the means of improving their listening and speaking abilities. SDG17
ORAL FRENCH II  French  1103A/B Western Main Campus Based on a communicative approach, the course aims to provide students with the means of improving their listening and speaking abilities. SDG17
ORAL FRENCH III  French  2102A/B Western Main Campus Based on a multimedia and communicative approach, the course aims to provide students with the means of improving their listening and speaking abilities. SDG17
ORAL FRENCH IV  French  2104A/B Western Main Campus Based on a multimedia and communicative approach, the course aims to provide students with the means of improving their listening and speaking abilities. SDG17
JOB-SEEKING IN FRENCH  French  2205A/B Western Main Campus Study of business terminology and business correspondence. Development of oral and written communication skills needed in a French-speaking workplace, with emphasis on the languages skills necessary to the job-seeking process. SDG17
FRENCH AT WORK  French  2206A/B Western Main Campus Study of business terminology and business correspondence. Development of oral and written communication skills needed in a French-speaking workplace, with emphasis on current business topics. SDG17
READING LITERATURE IN FRENCH: MIDDLE AGES TO ROMANTIICISM  French  2605F/G Western Main Campus This course enables students to master literary reading, including the understanding of the major aspects of French and Francophone literatures and cultures, their particular histories as well as their relationship to the larger discipline of arts and humanities. The course provides tools for textual analysis, and improves written and oral communication in French. SDG17
READING LITERATURE IN FRENCH: MIDDLE AGES TO ROMANTIICISM  French  2605F/G Brescia This course enables students to master literary reading, including the understanding of the major aspects of French and Francophone literatures and cultures, their particular histories as well as their relationship to the larger discipline of arts and humanities. The course provides tools for textual analysis, and improves written and oral communication in French. SDG17
READING LITERATURE IN FRENCH: MIDDLE AGES TO ROMANTIICISM  French  2605F/G Huron This course enables students to master literary reading, including the understanding of the major aspects of French and Francophone literatures and cultures, their particular histories as well as their relationship to the larger discipline of arts and humanities. The course provides tools for textual analysis, and improves written and oral communication in French. SDG17
READING LITERATURE IN FRENCH: MIDDLE AGES TO ROMANTIICISM  French  2605F/G King's This course enables students to master literary reading, including the understanding of the major aspects of French and Francophone literatures and cultures, their particular histories as well as their relationship to the larger discipline of arts and humanities. The course provides tools for textual analysis, and improves written and oral communication in French. SDG17
READING LITERATURE IN FRENCH: MODERNITY TO POSTMODERNITY  French  2606F/G Western Main Campus This course enables students to master literary reading, including the understanding of the major aspects of French and Francophone literatures and cultures, their particular histories as well as their relationship to the larger discipline of arts and humanities. The course provides tools for textual analysis, and improves written and oral communication in French. SDG17
READING LITERATURE IN FRENCH: MODERNITY TO POSTMODERNITY  French  2606F/G Brescia This course enables students to master literary reading, including the understanding of the major aspects of French and Francophone literatures and cultures, their particular histories as well as their relationship to the larger discipline of arts and humanities. The course provides tools for textual analysis, and improves written and oral communication in French. SDG17
READING LITERATURE IN FRENCH: MODERNITY TO POSTMODERNITY  French  2606F/G Huron This course enables students to master literary reading, including the understanding of the major aspects of French and Francophone literatures and cultures, their particular histories as well as their relationship to the larger discipline of arts and humanities. The course provides tools for textual analysis, and improves written and oral communication in French. SDG17
READING LITERATURE IN FRENCH: MODERNITY TO POSTMODERNITY  French  2606F/G King's This course enables students to master literary reading, including the understanding of the major aspects of French and Francophone literatures and cultures, their particular histories as well as their relationship to the larger discipline of arts and humanities. The course provides tools for textual analysis, and improves written and oral communication in French. SDG17
RWANDA: CULTURE, SOCIETY AND RECONSTRUCTION  French  3140B Western Main Campus An Interdisciplinary Experiential Learning Course on Rwanda, the students are first introduced to Rwanda, its history, its culture and the impact of the 1994 genocide. They then travel to Rwanda for a five-week trip, where they are placed in community organizations to witness, and help with, the reconstruction efforts. SDG17
WRITING TEXTS  French  3907A/B Western Main Campus This course will enable students to improve their written communication skills in French. The emphasis will be placed on the practical development of writing abilities through in-class exercises, and a review of the principles of composition, of various rhetorical styles (description, narration, argumentation, etc.) and of writing mechanics. SDG17
GERMAN FOR BEGINNERS  German  1030 Western Main Campus Introduction to oral and written German for students with little or no previous knowledge of the language. Develop your communicative skills while learning about the cultures of the German-speaking countries. SDG17
INTERMEDIATE GERMAN  German  2200 Western Main Campus Improve your communicative skills in this intermediate-level German course. Students practice speaking and writing while exploring many aspects of German culture, using authentic materials such as films, websites, literature, songs. The course also includes a comprehensive grammar review and prepares students to master more complex texts and discourse situations. SDG17
GERMAN CONVERSATION  German  2220A/B Western Main Campus Guided conversations in German dealing with the current issues in Austria, Germany and Switzerland. Students will develop their communicative skills in German through discussion of a variety of topics, ranging from social and political issues to TV and pop culture, fashion, food, sports. SDG17
ADVANCED GERMAN CONVERSATION  German  3323A/B Western Main Campus Guided conversations in advanced German dealing with the current issues in Austria, Germany and Switzerland. Students will develop their communicative skills in German through discussion of a variety of topics, ranging from social and political issues to TV and pop culture, fashion, food, sports. SDG17
INTERNSHIP IN GERMAN  German  3600F/G/Z Western Main Campus The Academic Internship is a 0.5 credit internship with minimum of 60 hours. The internship will require students to make connections with academic study while undertaking supervised duties in organizations, businesses or community groups with interests related to German. SDG17
FRIENDS AND LOVERS  Global Great Books  2001F/G Huron This interdisciplinary course investigates the nature and meaning of love. By studying primary texts from around the world, including, works of philosophy, literature, and film, students will explore ideas about different forms of love and its role in a variety of contexts, including families, friendships, romantic relationships, and political communities. SDG17
PRACTICUM  Health Sciences  4995F/G Western Main Campus This course provides 4th year Honours students the opportunity to gain experience applying theoretical knowledge in a community setting, including a full range of elements that comprise the partners' operations. Students will be required to attend tutorial or seminar sessions. Applications due in the spring of the previous year. SDG17
PRACTICUM  Health Sciences  4996F/G Western Main Campus This course provides 4th year Honours students the opportunity to gain experience applying theoretical knowledge in a community setting, including a full range of elements that comprise the partners' operations. Students will be required to attend tutorial or seminar sessions. Applications due in the spring of the previous year. SDG17
BEGINNER HINDI FOR HERITAGE SPEAKERS  Hindi  1035 Western Main Campus For students with some background in Hindi (heritage speakers), this course develops communicative skills, speaking, reading and writing in Hindi. Students are enrolled on the basis of a placement test. SDG17
MAKING CANADA THROUGH PLACE AND PAST  History  1203F/G Huron This experiential learning course is designed to introduce first year students to Canadian history, how history is made, and communicated to the public. Traveling to places that challenge how we think about Canada, students will study historical documents, historian’s reflections about them, and how this history is communicated in place. SDG17
THE FIRST NATIONS IN CANADIAN HISTORY  History  2209E Western Main Campus First Nations peoples are the original inhabitants of Canada. This course will examine history recorded since European contact with all possible efforts to privilege an Aboriginal point of view and the contribution Aboriginal peoples have made and continue to make to Canada as a nation-state and as a cultural community. SDG17
FIRST PEOPLES AND COLONIALISM IN CANADA  History  3201E Huron A survey of the interaction between North American First peoples and expanding European communities from the sixteenth century to the present. Particular attention will be paid to the effects of European colonialism on Indigenous peoples as well as to First Nations' responses, including resistance, survivance and accommodation. SDG17
THE CATHOLIC CHURCH AND THE HOLOCAUST  History  4426E King's This course explores the history of the Holocaust from the perspective of Catholic-Jewish relations in Europe from the late 19th century to World War Two. Topics include anti-Judaism and political anti-Semitism, the Catholic Church in Nazi Germany, and Catholic responses to the Holocaust, from collaboration, to resistance and rescue. SDG17
EXPERIENTIAL LEARNING  History  4808A/B Brescia This course places students with agencies and organizations in the community in order to complement classroom learning with experienced-based knowledge of how influence is exercised in public life. Students will work to satisfy both specified learning objectives and placement job requirements. SDG17
ENGAGING WITH THE PAST: PRACTICING ACTIVE HISTORY  History  4810F/G Huron This course explores the ideas, historiography and practice of active history, an historiographical practice that is responsive to communities of study, the discussion of the work of historians among public audiences. The course examines key themes and the work of prominent historians who have modeled a practice of Active History. SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO INDIGENOUS STUDIES  Indigenous Studies  1020E Western Main Campus An interdisciplinary survey of Indigenous issues, from academic and community perspectives including indigenous knowledge, historical background, oral history, socio-political context, arts, language and culture. Specific practical examples will be explored by researchers and community members actually engaged in their contemporary documentation and resolution. SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO ONEIDA LANGUAGE  Indigenous Studies  2120 Western Main Campus In this course students will learn the fundamentals of speaking the Oneida language. A variety of testing methods, including verbal and writing components, will be used to support language acquisition. At the end of the course, students should have developed a solid foundation for communicating in Oneida. SDG17
THE FIRST NATIONS IN CANADIAN HISTORY  Indigenous Studies  2901E Western Main Campus First Nations peoples are the original inhabitants of Canada. This course will examine history recorded since European contact with all possible efforts to privilege an Aboriginal point of view and the contribution Aboriginal peoples have made and continue to make to Canada as a nation-state and as a cultural community. SDG17
LANGUAGE REVITALIZATION  Indigenous Studies  3306A/B Western Main Campus This course offers students the opportunity to study current issues in language revitalization through participation in collaborative research projects on site with a community partner. Projects will vary depending on the needs of the community and the skillset brought by the students. SDG17
INTERDISCIPLINARY ENGINEERING DESIGN PROJECT  Integrated Engineering  4499 Western Main Campus Students develop and practice engineering design skills by working on an interdisciplinary team-based project. The students will experience all phases of the design process, including: problem definition, generation and evaluation of concepts, engineering analysis and testing, and preparation of design documentation. Project management and communications skills will also be emphasized. SDG17
SCIENCE IN THE COMMUNITY  Integrated Science  3002A/B Western Main Campus This experiential learning course will foster interaction between students and community partners regarding a specific project. Students will mobilize their classroom and laboratory knowledge in order to address questions of relevance to a local company or non-profit organization. SDG17
PEER MENTORING AND LEADERSHIP  Integrated Science  4001Y Western Main Campus Mentorship and leadership skill development for senior WISc students. Through both formal and informal interactions with students in the first and second year of WISc, students in the course will refine a range of interpersonal and collaborative skills. Students will also attend workshops on professional development SDG17
INTEGRATED RESEARCH PROJECT  Integrated Science  4999E Western Main Campus A major experimental or theoretical project that integrates at least two scientific disciplines. Key aspects of the project will include experimental design, instrumentation, collection and analysis of data, and communication of results. Projects require co-supervision by at least two faculty members, at least SDG17
NOT "LOST IN TRANSLATION": THE PRACTICE AND THEORY OF INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION  Intercultural Communications  2200F/G Western Main Campus How does culture mold habits of thought? What is "lost in translation" between one culture and another? Explore cultural values, practices, symbols, rituals, heroes, and non-verbal and verbal communication. Examples and projects will be based on language and storytelling in literature, film, music, popular culture, food, fashion, and more. SDG17
WORKING WITH A MENTOR: INTERNSHIP IN INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION  Intercultural Communications  3800F/G/Z Western Main Campus The Academic Internship is a 0.5 credit internship with a minimum of 60 hours. The internship will require students to make connections with academic study while undertaking supervised duties in organizations, businesses, or community groups with interests related to Intercultural Communication. SDG17
FIRST YEAR SEMINAR: INTERDISCIPLINARY PERSPECTIVES  Interdisciplinary Studies  1001E Brescia Brescia's interdisciplinary first-year seminar explores a selected topic from multiple disciplinary perspectives to provide a foundation in the liberal arts. Through readings, discussions, group work, and inquiry-based learning, students will explore the topic from multiple perspectives while developing a core set of academic skills including information literacy, communication, problem solving, and critical thinking. SDG17
INTERDISCIPLINARY PERSPECTIVES  Interdisciplinary Studies  1015F/G Brescia An interdisciplinary seminar focusing on a current-issue or specialized topic, as selected by the instructor. Through focused class discussions and exercises, students will explore the topic from multiple perspectives while developing a core set of skills including information literacy, written and oral communication, and critical thinking. SDG17
STUDIES IN COMMUNITY-BASED LEARNING  Interdisciplinary Studies  2210F/G Huron An interdisciplinary exploration of learning and knowledge in relation to social experience and action. Through theoretical and case studies, the course consists of a critical exploration of the mutual interrelationships between the community and the academy. SDG17
RESPONDING TO THE EXPERIENCES OF COMMUNITY-BASED LEARNING  Interdisciplinary Studies  4410F/G Huron Responding to the Experiences of Community-Based Learning This seminar course provides students with an opportunity to synthesize prior community-based learning experiences within a theoretical framework. Students will explore the philosophical, political and social theories/ideas underlying the practice of community-based learning and the interrelationships between the academic and off-campus community. Students will also organize a public forum on the subject of community engagement. SDG17
ITALIAN FOR BEGINNERS  Italian  1030 Western Main Campus An introduction to oral and written Italian with emphasis on the development of communicative skills. No previous knowledge of Italian is required. Note that students who have successfully completed Grade 12 U Italian or equivalent cannot take this course for credit. SDG17
INTERMEDIATE ITALIAN  Italian  2200 Western Main Campus This course further develops students' communicative skills using authentic materials including songs, films, websites. Students will familiarize themselves with the richness of Italian contemporary culture and will expand their knowledge of grammar. SDG17
ITALIAN CONVERSATION  Italian  2220A/B Western Main Campus Guided conversations in Italian dealing with the hottest issues in contemporary Italy. Students will develop their communicative skills in Italian through discussion of a number of topics, ranging from social and political issues to TV and pop culture, fashion, food, sports. SDG17
ADVANCED ITALIAN  Italian  3300 Western Main Campus This course expands students' communicative skills, introduces idiomatic expressions and increases control of grammatical structures. Material will be drawn from authentic articles, websites and films. Discussion will be focused on cultural aspects of Italy's past and contemporary society. SDG17
ADVANCED ITALIAN CONVERSATIONS  Italian  3320A/B Western Main Campus Guided conversations in advanced Italian dealing with the hottest issues in contemporary Italy. Students will develop their communicative skills in Italian through discussion of a number of topics, ranging from social and political issues to TV and pop culture, fashion, food, sports. SDG17
INTERNSHIP IN ITALIAN  Italian  3600F/G/Z Western Main Campus The Academic Internship is a 0.5 credit internship with minimum of 60 hours. The internship will require students to make connections with academic study while undertaking supervised duties in organizations, businesses or community groups with interests related to Italian. SDG17
JAPANESE FOR BEGINNERS  Japanese  1036 Western Main Campus An intensive introduction to spoken and written Japanese with emphasis on the development of communicative skills. Intended for students with little or no previous knowledge of Japanese. Prepares students for progression to Japanese 2260. Note that students who have successfully completed Grade 12 U Japanese or equivalent cannot take this course for credit. SDG17
JAPANESE I  Japanese  1050 Huron An introduction to spoken and written Japanese with emphasis on the development of communicative skills. Intended for students with little or no previous knowledge of Japanese. Prepares students for progression to Japanese 2250. SDG17
JAPANESE FOR BEGINNERS  Japanese  1 Huron An introduction to spoken and written Japanese with emphasis on the development of communicative skills. Intended for students with little or no previous knowledge of Japanese. Prepares students for progression to Japanese 1052A/B. SDG17
JAPANESE FOR BEGINNERS  Japanese  2 Huron An introduction to spoken and written Japanese with emphasis on the development of communicative skills. Intended for students with little or no previous knowledge of Japanese. Prepares students for progression to Japanese 2250. SDG17
JAPANESE  Japanese  3 Huron More advanced conversation, written composition, listening skills, and translation techniques will be emphasized. Students will master all the core elements of Japanese grammar, a larger vocabulary and kanji, and intermediate-level communicative skills. SDG17
JAPANESE III-A  Japanese  3351A/B Huron More advanced conversation, written composition, listening skills, and translation techniques will be emphasized. Students will master all the core elements of Japanese grammar, a larger vocabulary and kanji, and intermediate-level communicative skills. Intended for those who can only take the first semester of Japanese III. Prepares students for progression to Japanese 3352A/B. SDG17
JAPANESE III-B  Japanese  3352A/B Huron More advanced conversation, written composition, listening skills, and translation techniques will be emphasized. Students will master all the core elements of Japanese grammar, a larger vocabulary and kanji, and intermediate-level communicative skills. Intended for those who can take only the second semester of Japanese III. Prepares students for progression to Japanese 4450. SDG17
JAPAN THROUGH FILM  Japanese  3650F/G Huron Examination of various aspects of Japanese culture using Japanese cinema. The works by Kurosawa, and Itami, among others, will be used to prompt discussion of such topics as contemporary issues in Japanese society, aesthetics, and communication. Taught in English. SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO MANAGEMENT IN KINESIOLOGY  Kinesiology  2298A/B Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of sport and organizational management from a macro perspective. Within this general thrust, emphasis will be placed on the managerial components of decision making and communicating, as well as various functions of management-planning, organizing, staffing, and evaluating. SDG17
ENTREPRENEURSHIP AND TECHNOLOGY IN CLINICAL KINESIOLOGY  Kinesiology  4422A/B Western Main Campus Students will focus on the business, organizational, and technological aspects of Clinical Kinesiology. The intent is to provide students with the background (and confidence) in communication, technology, and job skills in the business and entrepreneurial aspects of kinesiology. SDG17
INTERNATIONAL SPORT MANAGEMENT  Kinesiology  4489A/B Western Main Campus This course provides an international perspective on sport management through a variety of blended learning modes, including, but not limited to: classroom lectures, on-line learning experiences, case study analyses, field trips and reflection activities, collaboration with professors and students from other countries, & guest speakers with experience in International Sport Management. SDG17
PRACTICUM  Kinesiology  4995F/G Western Main Campus This course provides 4th year Honours students the opportunity to gain experience applying theoretical knowledge in a community setting, including a full range of elements that comprise the partners' operations. Students will be required to attend tutorial or seminar sessions. Applications due in the Spring of the previous year. SDG17
PRACTICUM  Kinesiology  4996F/G Western Main Campus This course provides 4th year Honours students the opportunity to gain experience applying theoretical knowledge in a community setting, including a full range of elements that comprise the partners' operations. Students will be required to attend tutorial or seminar sessions. Applications due in the Spring of the previous year. SDG17
BEGINNER KOREAN FOR HERITAGE SPEAKERS  Korean  1035 Western Main Campus For students with some background in Korean (heritage speakers), this course develops communicative skills, speaking, reading and writing in Korean. Prepares students for progression into Korean 2200. Students are enrolled on the basis of a placement test. SDG17
NEGOTIATION AND MEDIATION  Law  5710A/C/D Western Main Campus This seminar trains students in negotiation and mediation theory and practice through lectures and student participation in many simulated negotiation and mediation exercises. Topics will include problem analysis, communication skills, distributive negotiation strategy and tactics, interest based strategy and tactics, and the norms and ethics associated with non litigation dispute resolution. Simulated exercises will include fact situations from civil litigation, corporate and commercial problems, and regulatory situations. SDG17
WSTRN JOURNAL OF LEGAL STUDIES  Law  5737 Western Main Campus This course is for the editorial board of the Western Journal of Legal Studies. Students are fully responsible for journal publication, including the solicitation and selection of articles, the editorial process, communication with authors, finances, publication and marketing. Students are expected to demonstrate critical judgment with respect to articles submitted for publication. SDG17
ADVANCED LITIGATION PRACTICE  Law  5785 Western Main Campus An advanced course that allows students to further develop their advocacy skills and to further understand specialized problems pertaining to litigation.  Every student will be expected to handle a minimum number of files with Community Legal Services.  A combination of seminars and exercises will help hone the students' skills. SDG17
EXPLORING LEADERSHIP II: FOCUS ON RELATIONSHIPS  Leadership Studies  1033A/B Brescia Using the learning approach of knowing, doing, and being, this course explores the relational processes of leadership. Topics include communication; conflict resolution; team dynamics; giving voice to values; context of culture; authentic, adaptive, and collective leadership - all examined through critical methods. SDG17
LEADERSHIP PRACTICUM  Leadership Studies  4432A/B Brescia Supervised placement with agencies and organizations in the community to complement classroom learning with experienced-based knowledge of leadership. Students will work to satisfy both specified learning objectives and placement job requirements. SDG17
INTEGRATED MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS  Management and Organizational Studies  3322F/G Western Main Campus This course focuses on the theories, concepts, and applications of integrated marketing communications, covering the elements of advertising, sales promotion, public relations, publicity, personal selling, direct marketing, and interactive marketing. The goal is to understand how marketing communications reaches and serves customers, and how it helps to shape consumer behavior. SDG17
INTEGRATED MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS  Management and Organizational Studies  3322F/G Brescia This course focuses on the theories, concepts, and applications of integrated marketing communications, covering the elements of advertising, sales promotion, public relations, publicity, personal selling, direct marketing, and interactive marketing. The goal is to understand how marketing communications reaches and serves customers, and how it helps to shape consumer behavior. SDG17
DIGITAL MARKETING  Management and Organizational Studies  3323A/B Brescia Digital Marketing offers students the opportunity to explore digital marketing, including digital strategy, marketing planning, project management, social media, search engine optimization, content marketing, and analytics. Students will develop critical thinking, inquiry and analysis, problem solving, and communication competencies. SDG17
CONTROL SYSTEMS: THEORY & PRACTICE  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  4450A/B Western Main Campus Modern Control techniques for solving vibration and control problems associated with practical mechanical systems. The emphasis of the course is on the concepts, applications and numerical simulations to aid Power-train dynamics, Hardware-in-the-loop (HIL) simulations and communications. SDG17
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DESIGN PROJECT  Mechanical and Materials Engineering  4499 Western Main Campus Students develop and practice engineering design skills by working on a team-based project. The students will experience all phases of the design process, including: problem definition, generation and evaluation of concepts,engineering analysis and testing, and preparation of design documentation. Project management and communications skills are emphasized. SDG17
INTRO TO MECHATRONIC DESIGN  Mechatronic Systems Engineering  2202A/B Western Main Campus Introduces engineering design and structured design methods from the perspective of mechatronic systems that integrate mechanical, electrical and control technologies. Topics include the mechatronic design process, simple sensors and actuators, heat management, electronic communications and microcontroller-based software design. SDG17
MECHATRONIC DESIGN PROJECT  Mechatronic Systems Engineering  4499 Western Main Campus The aim of the course is to develop and practice the interdisciplinary skills required to solve open-ended engineering design problems from a mechatronics perspective. Students will experience all phases of the design process, including: problem definition, generation and evaluation of concepts, engineering analysis and testing, and preparation of design documentation. Project management and communications skills will also be emphasized. A faculty advisor will supervise project teams and an interdisciplinary committee comprised of Mechatronics program faculty members will assess project outcomes. SDG17
THE HISTORY OF COMMUNICATION  Media, Information and Technoculture  2000F/G Western Main Campus The course examines communication throughout history. It explores the relationship of communication media and technologies to society and culture. The course covers the history of different communication media, such as the printing press, telegraph, radio and television broadcasting, film and sound recording, and the Internet. SDG17
THE CULTURE OF CONSUMPTION  Media, Information and Technoculture  3216F/G Western Main Campus This course examines the historical development and social significance of the contemporary culture of consumption. After exploring its history and dynamics, among other subjects, it looks at advertising and marketing, Information and Communications Technologies (ICT) applications, globalization, and strategies of resistance. SDG17
COMMUNICATION THROUGH MEME  Media, Information and Technoculture  3226F/G Western Main Campus Internet memes are more than just cute pictures of cats with silly captions – they're arguably one of the most important ways we communicate with each other online. This course explores the history and development of internet memes and critically examines their meaning and impact in modern society. SDG17
CENTURY OF GENOCIDEhours  Media, Information and Technoculture  3931F/G Western Main Campus This course explores the intersections between media studies and genocide studies, particularly the role of media and communication in the perpetration, prevention and memorialization of genocide and other state-sponsored atrocities.  We will examine several case studies, with an emphasis on the Holocaust, the Rwandan genocide and the crisis in Darfur. SDG17
RESEARCH PROJECT IN BIOPHYSICS  Medical Biophysics  4970E Western Main Campus Major laboratory course in experimental biophysics for Honours Specialization modules offered by the Department of Medical Biophysics. Three components are: a major experimental project (topic and advisor chosen in consultation with the student), scientific communication (student presentation and reports), and electronic information processing (data capture, computer analysis of biophysical signals). SDG17
RESEARCH PROJECT IN BIOPHYSICS (CLINICAL PHYSICS CONCENTRATION)  Medical Biophysics  4971E Western Main Campus Major laboratory course in experimental biophysics for fourth-year Honours Specialization Medical Biophysics (Clinical Physics Concentration). The three components are: a major experimental project related to Clinical Physics (topic and advisor chosen in consultation with the student), scientific communication (student presentation and reports), and electronic information processing (data capture, computer analysis of biophysical signals). SDG17
INTERDISCIPLINARY MEDICAL SCIENCES LABORATORY  Medical Sciences  3990E Western Main Campus In this laboratory course, students will focus on molecular, tissue, and systems-level research practices across various medical science disciplines. Major topics include experimental design; practical laboratory skills; data analysis and interpretation; and scientific literacy and communication. Students will complete tasks both independently and collaboratively, and engage in reflective practice. SDG17
MEDICAL SCIENCES LABORATORY  Medical Sciences  3991F Western Main Campus In this laboratory course, students will focus on molecular, tissue, and systems-level research practices across various medical science disciplines. Major topics include experimental design; practical laboratory skills; data analysis and interpretation; and scientific literacy and communication. Students will complete tasks both independently and collaboratively and engage in reflective practice. SDG17
LABORATORY SKILLS AND RESEARCH EXPERIENCES IN INTERDISCIPLINARY MEDICAL SCIENCES  Medical Sciences  4990E Western Main Campus Major laboratory course for the Honours Specialization in Interdisciplinary Medical Sciences. This course focuses on experimental design; research literacy; practical laboratory skills; data analysis and interpretation; and scientific communication. Students will engage both independently and collaboratively in authentic learning experiences and practice critical ongoing reflection. SDG17
LABORATORY SKILLS AND RESEARCH EXPERIENCES IN INTERDISCIPLINARY MEDICAL SCIENCES  Medical Sciences  4991F Western Main Campus Major laboratory course for the Honours Specialization in Interdisciplinary Medical Sciences. This course focuses on experimental design; research literacy; practical laboratory skills; data analysis and interpretation; and scientific communication. Students will engage both independently and collaboratively in authentic learning experiences and practice critical ongoing reflection. SDG17
RESEARCH PROJECT AND SEMINAR  Microbiology and Immunology  4970E Western Main Campus The major laboratory course for students in Honours Specialization modules offered by the Department of Microbiology and Immunology. Includes an independent research project supervised by a faculty member; lectures on laboratory safety, biosafety, use of animals in research, scientific integrity; scientific communication (two seminars and a written report). SDG17
TEACHING AND LEARNING MUSIC  Music  1802A/B Western Main Campus Introduction to music learning theories and how to facilitate musical development. Explores principles of music teaching across the lifespan. Develops awareness of diverse methodological approaches used in studio, classroom, and community settings. SDG17
COMPUTER APPL.MUS.ED I  Music  3870A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the use of computers and related technology, including digital music instruments, in classroom music teaching. Study of the MIDI (Musical Instrument Digital Interface) international communications protocol for electronic music equipment, and digital sound generation and manipulation. Applications of computer-based music sequencing and editing in music instruction. SDG17
FOUNDATIONS OF NURSING PRACTICE  Nursing  1200W/X Western Main Campus This course provides an introduction to the philosophical, theoretical and ethical tenets of the nursing profession. Students are introduced to the history, image and framework of nursing practice, self-regulation, nursing organizations, self-awareness and emotional intelligence, interprofessional collaboration, the nurse-client relationship, and professional communication. SDG17
SEMINAR & RESEARCH PROJECT  One Health  4980E Western Main Campus Includes: i) theory and practice of research techniques and appropriate use of experimental models, ii) an independent research project supervised by faculty, iii) oral and written communication skills, including the preparation of a research proposal and final written research project report. SDG17
SEMINAR AND RESEARCH PROJECT  Pathology  4980E Western Main Campus Includes: i) theory and practice of laboratory techniques, laboratory safety, appropriate use of experimental models, ii) an independent research project supervised by faculty, iii) oral and written communication skills, including the preparation of a research proposal and final written research project report. SDG17
PERSIAN (FARSI) FOR BEGINNERS  Persian  1030 Western Main Campus Introduction of oral and written Persian for students with little or no previous knowledge of the language. Develop your communicative skills while learning about the cultures of the Persian-speaking countries. SDG17
BEGINNER PERSIAN FOR HERITAGE SPEAKERS  Persian  1035 Western Main Campus For students with some background in Persian (heritage speakers), this course develops communicative skills, speaking, reading and writing in Persian. Students are enrolled on the basis of a placement test. SDG17
INTERMEDIATE PERSIAN  Persian  2200 Western Main Campus Combining grammar and communication, students will discuss, read and write about a variety of topics of interest. They will also explore the richness of Persian culture. Audiovisual materials including film and music will be used with short texts and stories. SDG17
ETHICS FOR A DIGITAL WORLD  Philosophy  2078F/G Western Main Campus Through social media, computer gaming, and virtual communities, we spend a considerable portion of our lives in the digital world. What moral considerations ought to guide our conduct as digital citizens? This class will consider the ethics of life online through a study of moral theory and ethical problems. SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO THE PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE  Philosophy  2260F/G Western Main Campus A survey of contemporary and historical philosophical works on language. Topics may include: What is a language? How are language and thought related? Does linguistic meaning come from the world, communicative activity, or the mind? Authors may include , among others: Plato, Aristotle, Descartes, Frege, Russell, Wittgenstein, Austin, Grice and Chomsky. SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO THE PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE  Philosophy  2260F/G Huron A survey of contemporary and historical philosophical works on language. Topics may include: What is a language? How are language and thought related? Does linguistic meaning come from the world, communicative activity, or the mind? Authors may include , among others: Plato, Aristotle, Descartes, Frege, Russell, Wittgenstein, Austin, Grice and Chomsky. SDG17
ETHICS IN ACTION  Philosophy  2750F/G Western Main Campus This course examines individual and societal obligations in two complementary ways: first, through the study of philosophical work on moral obligations and, second, through service learning projects. In written work students will be required to integrate what they have learned in the classroom and in volunteer work in the community. SDG17
CONTINENTAL PHILOSOPHY  Philosophy  3555F/G Western Main Campus An examination of 20th century and contemporary continental philosophy. Readings will be drawn from phenomenological, deconstructive, post-structuralist and feminist texts and/or from the work of the Frankfurt school. Topics to be considered will include some of: intersubjectivity, sexual difference, community, racialization, perception,community, hermeneutics and critical theory. SDG17
HONOURS CAPSTONE: COMMUNITY ENGAGED LEARNING  Philosophy  4901F/G Western Main Campus Students will apply their philosophical skills outside the classroom through a Community Engaged Learning (CEL) experience. Through project-based partnerships with community groups selected by or for students, they will use their philosophical talents to contribute to their community partner’s mission and learn for themselves how philosophy can impact daily life. SDG17
OPTICS AND PHOTONICS  Physics  3380A/B Western Main Campus An introduction to the principles of optics and modern optical devices. Topics include geometrical optics, interference, diffraction, reflection, transmission, and polarization, modulation of light waves, fiber-optical light guides, optical communication systems, integrated optics. SDG17
PHYSIOLOGY AND PHARMACOLOGY LABORATORY  Physiology and Pharmacology  3000E Western Main Campus A laboratory course that introduces students to research techniques, methodologies, data analysis and scientific communication. Students will select different experiments covering the major systems in the human body and examine them from a physiological or pharmacological perspective. This course is intended for students interested in physiology and/or pharmacology. SDG17
SEMINAR AND RESEARCH PROJECT  Physiology and Pharmacology  4980E Western Main Campus A major laboratory project in Physiology or Pharmacology, which emphasizes experimental design, instrumentation, collection and analysis of data and communication of experimental results by oral, poster and written presentations. Students will select the physiology or pharmacology project from a list provided by the department and be matched to a supervisor. SDG17
ADVANCED RESEARCH  Physiology and Pharmacology  4999E Western Main Campus Laboratory course intended for students interested in pursuing graduate-level research in Physiology and/or Pharmacology, including lectures on experimental design, statistical analysis, oral and written scientific communication, critical evaluation of scientific literature, and preparation of grant proposals; literature review of research area; attending research seminars; development of an independent research project. SDG17
IMMIGRATION & MULTICULTURALISM  Political Science  3302F/G King's This course addresses immigration, refugee and multiculturalism policy and their social and political consequences in Canadian civil society. Students will learn about the evolution of these policies, covering topics such as public opinion, media, humanitarian intervention and Canada's role in the global migration community. SDG17
CIVIL SOCIETY, COMMUNITY AND DEMOCRACY  Political Science  3311F/G King's An examination of the relationship between civil society, community and democracy. This seminar focuses on if and how grassroots collective participation creates and/or enhances democratic spaces and practices. SDG17
THE RISE AND FALL OF COMMUNISM IN THE USSR AND EASTERN EUROPE  Political Science  3340F/G Western Main Campus Communism had a great impact on the politics and history of Europe and parts of Asia in the twentieth century. This course explores the form of communism which turned the collapsing Russian empire into the USSR, spread to Eastern Europe after World War Two and eventually collapsed in 1989-91. SDG17
POLITICAL STRATEGY AND COMMUNICATION  Political Science  4209F/G Western Main Campus This course provides an advanced introduction to some of the practical skills involved in political campaigns including lobbying/advocacy campaigns by businesses and NGOs and election campaigns. It focuses on developing specific skills related to strategy, tactics and communications using case studies and practically-oriented assignments. SDG17
EXPERIENTIAL LEARNING  Political Science  4428A/B Brescia This course places students with agencies and organizations in the community in order to complement classroom learning with experienced-based knowledge of how influence is exercised in public life. Students will work to satisfy both specified learning objectives and placement job requirements. SDG17
CULTURE, TECHNOLOGY, POLITICS  Political Science  4432F/G King's Students critically examine the impact of new information and communication technology on contemporary politics. Considering divergent perspectives on the digital future, students will be introduced to theoretical and empirical literature in surveillance studies and science and technology studies, focusing on the changing nature of power, information, identity, the body, and the state in the 21st century. SDG17
POLITICAL COMMUNICATIONS  Political Science  4436F/G King's Political communications is the study of purposeful communications around politics, including messaging by, to, and about politicians, political elites, and members of civil society. In this seminar, students will cultivate skills in crafting, critically analyzing and formally evaluating the efficacy and utility of political SDG17
INDEPENDENT STUDY  Political Science  4488F/G Brescia Individual reading and research at an advanced level under faculty supervision. Experiential learning in the community may form part of the course. Students are responsible for arranging independent study credit with an individual faculty member. SDG17
UNDERSTANDING YOURSELF AND OTHERS  Psychology  2035A/B Western Main Campus This course examines ways in which recent research findings in psychology may be applied in the individual's life. Emphasis on psychology as an empirical science and on avenues of self- understanding and personal growth. Topics include: personality, stress and coping, person perception, interpersonal communication, friendship and love, sexuality, vocational development. SDG17
ADDICTIONS: THEORY AND RESEARCH  Psychology  3315E Western Main Campus This course introduces students to major topics in the prevention and treatment of various forms of addictive behavior. The course also involves a structured community service learning component in which students will help addictions-related organizations meet their identified needs. This work will not necessarily involve direct client contact. SDG17
COMMUNITY PSYCHOLOGY  Psychology  3317E Western Main Campus An introduction to Community Psychology, which focuses on person-environment interactions and on how society influences individual and community functioning. The course will include a community engaged learning (CEL) component whereby students apply their scholarship to help community-based organizations meet their identified needs. This will not necessarily involve direct client contact. SDG17
THE PSYCHOLOGY OF PERSUASION  Psychology  3721F/G Brescia An examination of social psychological theories and research relating to attitude formation and change. Both persuasion of others and self-persuasion will be considered. Specific topics to be covered include the effects of fear appeals, race relations and prejudice, mass media, communications, advertising, and sex role stereotypes. SDG17
THE SCIENCE OF ROMANTIC RELATIONSHIPS  Psychology  3724F/G Western Main Campus This course provides an overview of the field of intimate relationships. Current empirical research is emphasized. Topics include theoretical perspectives on intimate relationships (e.g., social psychological theory, evolutionary and life histories theory), interpersonal attraction, love, sexuality, communication within relationships, and various relationship challenges (conflict, violence, power, loss, etc.). SDG17
SURVEY DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  Psychology  3840F/G Western Main Campus An introduction to the foundations and methods for developing questionnaires and surveys. Topics include methods and types of survey measurement, construction administration, data collection and reporting of results. Students will normally participate in the development of surveys with community partner agencies. SDG17
SURVEY DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  Psychology  3840F/G Huron An introduction to the foundations and methods for developing questionnaires and surveys. Topics include methods and types of survey measurement, construction administration, data collection and reporting of results. Students will normally participate in the development of surveys with community partner agencies. SDG17
SURVEY DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION  Psychology  3840F/G King's An introduction to the foundations and methods for developing questionnaires and surveys. Topics include methods and types of survey measurement, construction administration, data collection and reporting of results. Students will normally participate in the development of surveys with community partner agencies. SDG17
SOCIAL SCIENCE IN THE COMMUNITY  Psychology  3895E Western Main Campus In this project-based course, social science students, working in interdisciplinary teams, apply their scholarship to help community agencies address their self-identified needs, developing transferable skills in the process. SDG17
PSYCHOLOGY FOR THE COMMON GOOD: CREATING RESEARCH-BASED APPLICATIONS  Psychology  4694E King's In this experiential learning course, students will apply findings from basic psychological research to solve real-world problems. Working in teams, students will partner with local community groups to select and complete a research-based project. Final projects will be presented to a panel of researchers and community members. SDG17
LOVE, SEX AND RELATIONSHIPS: A THEOLOGY OF MARRIAGE  Religious Studies  2139A/B King's A brief, multidisciplinary study of marriage incorporating theological, sociological, moral and/or psychological points of view. Topics may include sacrament and spirituality, love, sexuality, children, communication, conflict and forgiveness. SDG17
ANGELS, DEMONS AND MAGIC: JEWISH FOLKLORE  Religious Studies  2168A/B King's Did Adam have a wife before Eve? Does the spirit of the prophet Elijah roam the earth? Do Jews believe in angels, demons and magic? This course is an introduction to Jewish legends, tall tales, monster stories and superstitions for their insights into Jewish communities and the Jewish religion. SDG17
THE CHURCH AT PRAYER  Religious Studies  2272F/G King's An exploration of the sacraments and rituals of the Roman Catholic at their call to personal and communal transformation. SDG17
INTERPRETING THE QUR'AN (IN TRANSLATION)  Religious Studies  2310F/G Huron This course explores passages in the Qur'an that have shaped classical and contemporary Islam, particularly regarding the tensions between text, context, and community. In addition to textual analysis, the course covers the history of reception and the influence these texts and their interpretations have on social relations and contemporary issues. SDG17
INTERPRETING THE HEBREW BIBLE (TANAKH, IN TRANSLATION)  Religious Studies  2320F/G Huron This course explores the rich and sometimes problematic relationship between text, context, and community in relation to selected passages from the Hebrew Bible. In addition to textual analysis, the course covers the history of reception and the influence these texts and their interpretations have on social relations and contemporary issues. SDG17
INTERPRETING THE CHRISTIAN BIBLE (IN TRANSLATION)  Religious Studies  2330F/G Huron This course explores the rich and sometimes problematic relationship between text, context, and community in relation to selected passages from the Christian Bible. In addition to textual analysis, the course covers the history of reception and the influence these texts and their interpretations have on social relations and contemporary issues. SDG17
SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY OF RELIGION  Religious Studies  2700F/G Huron This course surveys studies of religion within the disciplines of sociology and anthropology. In the course of covering methodologies, major figures, concepts and categories, particular attention will be given to time, space, structure, ritual, the sacred, practice, identity, and meaning as observed in historical and contemporary religious communities. SDG17
CHRISTIANITY IN EGYPT AND NORTH AFRICA  Religious Studies  3160F/G Huron This course surveys the history of Christianity in Egypt and North Africa with a particular focus on the early Christian communities in Alexandria, Cyrene and Carthage, their influence on African theology, spirituality and worship, and their continued presence and place in contemporary social, cultural, and political life. SDG17
CHRISTIANITY AND THE MIDDLE EAST  Religious Studies  3165F/G Huron This course surveys Christianity in the Middle East with a particular focus on the history of monasticism and its development in Egypt, Syria and Palestine. Selected Greek, Coptic and Syriac literary sources will be introduced to explore the religious and cultural affinities between different Middle Eastern Christian communities as well as to trace their survival within majority-Muslim contexts. SDG17
SOCIAL SCIENCE IN THE COMMUNITY  Social Science  3895E Western Main Campus In this project-based course, social science students, working in interdisciplinary teams, apply their scholarship to help community agencies address their self-identified needs, developing transferable skills in the process. SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL WORK PRACTICE AND COMMUNICATION SKILLS  Social Work  1026A/B King's Students are introduced to a number of contemporary theories that underlie the practice of social work. A communications laboratory offers a small group experiential means of learning foundational communication and interviewing skills. SDG17
INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL WORK PRACTICE THEORIES AND SKILLS  Social Work  2215A/B King's Students are introduced to a number of contemporary theories that underlie the practice of social work. A communications laboratory offers a small group experiential means of learning foundational communication and interviewing skills. Required for admission to the Social Work program. SDG17
INDIVIDUAL AND FAMILY DEVELOPMENT  Social Work  3303A/B King's Introduces and examin