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  Dec 11, 2017
 
 
    
2013-2014 Undergraduate Catalog [Not Current Academic Year. Consult with Your Academic Advisor for Your Catalog Year]

Global and International Studies Minor


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For a minor in Global and International Studies, students must:

  1. Complete at least 15 semester credit hours of approved course work, including one of the courses below. Both may be taken for credit toward the minor:
  2. Complete at least 9 of the 15 hours in residence, and at least nine (9) credit hours of the 15 hours of the 15 hours at the 3000 or 4000 level.
  3. Earn a minimum cumulative grade point average of 2.00 in all courses used in fulfillment of the minor.
  4. Select 12 hours from the following list according to the recommended concentrations. Courses for the GIS minor may not include more than six (6) credit hours in any one department, and no course may count toward another minor or major. Other requirements and pre-requisites may apply:

 

Affiliate Faculty Mentors

Below is a list of faculty mentors in Comparative Cultural Studies and other departments and colleges who have been invited to act as Affiliated Faculty  mentors to students taking the Global and International Studies minor.

Topics:

Myth, Belief and Society

Carl Lindahl, English

Marie-Theresa Hernández, Modern and Classical Languages

Helen Rose Ebaugh, Sociology

Andrew Gordon, Comparative Cultural Studies

Rebecca Storey, Comparative Cultural Studies

Migration and Diaspora

Hosam Aboul-Ela, English

James Conyers, African American Studies

Susan Kellogg, History

Transnationalism and Globalization

Alessandro Carrera, Modern and Classical Languages

Ruxandra Prodan, Economics

Lois Parkinson Zamora, Comparative Cultural Studies

Health and Healing

Williams Monroe, English

Janis Hutchinson, Comparative Cultural Studies

Visual Cultures and Modern Media

Rex Koontz, Art

Xavia Karner, Sociology

Michelangelo Sabatino, Department of Architectural History and Theory, College of Architecture

Regions:

Hemispheric America (Comparative American Cultures)

Hosam Aboul-Ela, English

Anadeli Bencomo, Hispanic Studies

Susan Kellogg, History

Kayla Price de Guadian, Language Acquisition Center

Marie-Theresa Hernández, Modern and Classical Languages

Lois Parkinson Zamora, Comparative Cultural Studies

The Afro-Atlantic World

James Conyers, African American Studies

Kairn Kleiman, History

Kenneth Brown, Comparative Cultural Studies

Susan Rasmussen, Comparative Cultural Studies

The Pacific Rim

Yali Zou, Educational Leadership and Cultural Studies, College of Education

Sharon Wen, Modern and Classical Languages

Greater Asia

Helen Rose Ebaugh, Sociology

Sharon Wen, Modern and Classical Languages

Yali Zou, Educational Leadership and Cultural Studies, College of Education

The Middle East

Emran El-Badawi, Modern and Classical Languages

Hosam Aboul-Ela, English

Europe, including the Former Soviet Union

Ruxandra Prodan, Economics Thomas Behr, Comparative Cultural Studies

David Phillips, Philosophy

Susan Scarrow, Political Science

Sarah Fishman, History

Periods:

Antiquity

Richard Armstrong, Modern and Classical Languages

Francesca Behr, Modern and Classical Languages

Kairn Kleiman, History

Medieval/Early Modernity

Francesca Behr, Modern and Classical Languages

Jamie Ferguson, English

Modernity

Anadeli Bencomo, Hispanic Studies

Susan Scarrow, Political Science

Alessandro Carrera, Modern and Classical Languages

Michelangelo Sabatino, Department of Architectural History and Theory, College of Architecture

 

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