Caitlin Corning Email: email@example.com
Office: Center Street House #5 Phone: 503-554-2673; Skype: caitlincorning
Office Hours: MW 11-12, 2-3; T, Th 4-5 Syllabus:
Welcome to a historical study abroad. Over the next semester we will be exploring 370 years of European history, from the end of the religious wars to today. This is a critical time in the development on modern Europe with a number of complex events including the French Revolution, Industrial Revolution, rise of nationalism and imperialism, the world wars of the 20th century, and the rise of European Union. This class will examine not only political history, but economic, religious, social, cultural and intellectual issues.
Remember that whatever your major happens to be, it does have a history. History is multidisciplinary. By examining a range of historical disciplines, hopefully this class will be able to provide you with a better understanding of your own major and the larger context in which it developed. In addition, through papers, exams, discussions, and class activities, students will be given the opportunity to improve their oral and written skills. More importantly, this class will provide the student with a firm foundation for understanding modern Europe and the ways in which historians weigh evidence and construct theories.
- Cole, Symes, Coffin, and Stacey, Western Civilizations, Brief, vol 2, 3 edn.
- Participation (attendance, movie responses, group discussions and quizzes) - 15%
- Discussions - 20%
- First Exam - 20%
- Second Exam - 20%
- Third Exam - 25%
Cheating and Plagiarism
- Discussions: If an absence is not excused, late work is penalized 10% per day.
- Group Work/Movie Responses: If an absence is not excused, these assignments cannot be made up.
- Exams/Papers: If an absence is not excused, late work is penalized 10% per day.
Please note that this university has a no tolerance policy regarding cheating and plagiarism. Use of another person's exact words without quote marks and/or reference is plagiarism, as is restating another person's ideas but not providing a reference to indicate that it is not your own. If you have any questions, see your Student Handbook, or talk to me.
The Academic Resource Center (ARC) on the Newberg campus provides all students with free writing consultation, academic coaching, and learning strategies (e.g., techniques to improve reading, note-taking, study, time management). The ARC, housed on the second floor of the Murdock Learning Resources Center (library), is open from 1:00-10:00 p.m., Monday through Thursday, and 12:00-4:00 p.m. on Friday. Call 503-554-2327 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to schedule an appointment. Visit arc.georgefox.edu for information about ARC Consultants’ areas of study, instructions for scheduling an appointment, and helpful learning tools.
If you have specific physical, psychiatric, or learning disabilities and require accommodations, please contact the Disability Services Office as early as possible so that your learning needs may be appropriately met. You will need to provide current documentation of your disability to the Disability Services Office. For more information, go to ds.georgefox.edu or contact Rick Muthiah, Dean of Learning Support Services (503-554-2314 or email@example.com).