Courses: Current and Upcoming

Current Semester Courses

DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY
SPRING 2016 COURSES

*All courses are 3 credits except where noted*
(course descriptions will be updated as information becomes available)

We have an interest in providing experience that permits students to examine social forms of life, and at the same time explore their values and beliefs. One of our interests is to help students begin to participate in the public domain. We will do this by assisting students in identifying coursework, internships, research, and other intentional experiments that can provide the fundamental theoretical and research tools for roles in intervention.

SOCI 10100-01,-02 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY  LA SS 1 [Theme: Power and Justice]
INSTRUCTOR: Bhavani Arabandi, Muller 111, Ext. 4-7024, barabandi@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 30 students per section
PREREQUISITES: None
STUDENTS: Freshmen and sophomores only
COURSE DESCRIPTION: To understand the relations between our personal lives (biography) and history through the exploration of the sociological imagination. To see the ways our lives and history intersect within a society and have different consequences depending on our position within that society. This kind of study has been called "a terrible and a magnificent lesson." By looking at the development of and the major theoretical perspectives within sociology, we will focus these "lessons" on various forms of oppression, crime, race/ethnicity, work, war, intimacy, gender, inequality, health, families and "deviance."
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Readings, lecture, discussion, and films.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Your grade will be based upon your papers, examinations and participation.

SOCI 10100-03 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY  LA SS 1 [Theme: Power and Justice]
INSTRUCTOR: Julian Euell, Muller 114, Ext. 4-3522, euell@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 30
PREREQUISITES: None
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Basic concepts related to an integral sociology that explores the relationships between the interior of the individual and the exterior practices and behaviors of individuals as understood by social science. The interior of groups as exhibited in language, codes symbols, representations and beliefs, and the exterior of social systems, as institutions in economies, technology, and recurring structural processes. We will use film and other media as the basis for this quest.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture/discussion.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Students will be expected to engage in projects of sentepensante- those that emphasize the harmonic, complementary relationship between the sentir of intuition and the pensar of intellect and scholarship. For each topic students will create a project. The form of this project is entirely up to you, you can produce a video, create an art installation, stage a performance or event, curate and critically annotate an online alternative cultural “museum” of textual, visual, and musical objects, and so on. You are welcome to produce more traditional research papers. You will be expected to employ conceptualization and visualization to demonstrate your understanding of the basic concepts of the week.

SOCI 10100-04,-05 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY  LA SS 1 [Theme: Power and Justice]
INSTRUCTOR: Sergio A. Cabrera, [office], [phone], [email]
ENROLLMENT: 30 students per section
PREREQUISITES: None
COURSE DESCRIPTION: In this course we explore what sociology (the study of the relationships between individuals and social structures) is and how it matters in your life. I think that the best way to learn about sociology is by applying a “sociological imagination” to various dimensions of our everyday lives. Therefore, in this course we will explore questions such as: Why do we feel so viscerally about some things, such as our families, sports teams, and religious beliefs? Why do different groups of people enjoy—and reject—the same music (or dress styles, movies, art, etc.)? How does power work, and who has the power to define what is just? And why are there such predictable trends in how many of us get married, have kids, or commit suicide each year?
Through readings and conversations about pop songs, love stories, smoking pot, ghosts, and beyond, in this course you will (1) develop awareness for the enormous influence that society has on us; (2) learn how to see structural forms of power and inequality; and (3) learn how to ask questions and evaluate claims about society.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Discussion and lecture on Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Your grade will be based upon in and out of class assignments, examinations, and engagement.

SOCI 10100-06,-07 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY  LA SS 1 [Theme: Power and Justice]
INSTRUCTOR: Sarah Grunberg
ENROLLMENT: 30 students per section
PREREQUISITES: None
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Sociology as a field of study examines human social behavior, the causes and consequences of these social behaviors, as well as social change. Sociologists examine how social structures shape our daily interactions, while also exploring how society constructs social categories and cultural meanings.
The course will introduce the relationship between sociological perspectives and the way society is structured by investigating forms of oppression, crime, race/ethnicity, work, war, intimacy, gender, inequality, health, families and "deviance." The course encourages students to be interested in and critical of the world they live in by exploring major theoretical perspectives connected to issues and activities encountered in everyday life.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture/discussion on Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Your grade will be based upon your papers, examinations and participation.

SOCI 10100-08 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY  LA SS 1 [Theme: Power and Justice]
INSTRUCTOR: Stephen Sweet, Muller 107, ext. 4-3910, ssweet@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 120 students
PREREQUISITE: None
STUDENTS: Anyone will be welcome
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Sociologists examine how social arrangements shape human experience and how people create order and conflict. Introduction to Sociology offers students foundational understandings of central sociological approaches, including terminology, theory, and methods that sociologists use to understand life worlds, social order, social conflict, and social change. The goal of this course is to open students to an awareness of sociological insights that transcend individualistic explanations of social behavior and organization (i.e., crime is not simply caused by bad people). When students leave this course, they will have a general understanding of what sociologists do, the methodologies of examining social issues, and how to view the world through sociological perspectives. This course satisfies Self and Society Focused Curricular Choice.
COURSE FORMAT AND STYLE: Lecture/discussion on Tuesday and Thursday, small discussion groups led by student discussion facilitators.

SOCI 20600-01 URBAN SOCIOLOGY  1 LA SO2 SS
INSTRUCTOR: Julian Euell
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course will be a course on the future of cities, civic ecology and investigation of broken places. Urban Human settlements is a growing phenomenon that includes more than fifty percent of the world’s population. The course is a course that explores urban planning, design and land use as well as the phenomena of urban places as information based human settlements.
FORMAT/STYLE: Project oriented: Students will be expected to engage in projects of sentepensante- those that emphasize the harmonic, complementary relationship between the sentir of intuition and the pensar of intellect and scholarship. For each topic above students will create a project.

SOCI 21400-01,-02 DEFINITIONS OF NORMALITY  LA SS 1
INSTRUCTOR: Jessica Dunning-Lozano
ENROLLMENT: 25 students per section
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course

SOCI 21600-01 ALTERNATIVE CULTURE  LA SS
INSTRUCTOR: Julian Euell, Muller 114, Ext. 4-3522, euell@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One course in the social sciences or sophomore standing
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This is a course on changing Culture. It is an exploration in Social Artistry and radicalism. Social Artistry includes imagining and a discovery of alternative individual functioning, moral agreements and alternative social structures.
We will examine Pragmatics-Practices based on human possibilities for evolution or post-conventional existence. So the series of work will be on Social Artistry and Post-conventional practice. This is a movement of consciousness not simply an oppositional voice. The first is evolutionary and is vertical movement; the second is horizontal and tends to rely upon conventional ideas of economy, politics and relationship. We will have Thursday conversations [salons] based upon the class preparations requested.
I want you to play an active role in seeking plausible alternatives in the areas of:

The Personal: Everyday Practices
The Arts in Social Artistry
Polities and world governance
Localized economies—slow food movement
Alternatives to Capitalism
Living on the Land

COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Students will be expected to engage in projects of sentepensante- those that emphasize the harmonic, complementary relationship between the sentir of intuition and the pensar of intellect and scholarship. For each topic above students will create a project. The form of this project is entirely up to you, you can produce a video, create an art installation, stage a performance or event, curate and critically annotate an online alternative cultural “museum” of textual, visual, and musical objects, and so on. You are welcome to produce more traditional research papers.

SOCI 21700-01 MENTAL HEALTH IN HISTORICAL AND SOCIAL CONTEXTS  LA SS [ICC: Diversity]
INSTRUCTOR: Katherine Cohen-Filipic, Muller 113, Ext. 4-5122, kcohenfilipic@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course or PSYC 10300
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Explores the historical and contemporary contexts of mental health and distress from both sociological and psychological perspectives. Examination of the social construction of mental health through time, and consideration of how social and cultural factors such as race, class, and gender intersect with diagnostic paradigms and clinical treatment models employed by practitioners. Cross listed as PSYC 21700. Students may not receive credit for PSYC 21700 and SOCI 21700.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, discussions, small group activities.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: A wide variety of learning activities, including papers, presentations, exams, and class participation.

SOCI 21800-01,-02 INDIVIDUAL AND SOCIETY  LA SS 1
INSTRUCTOR: James Rothenberg, Muller 108, Ext. 4-1251, rothenbe@ithaca.edu.
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One course in the social sciences or sophomore standing
STUDENTS: Students interested in exploring micro-sociological issues and in examining the relationship how various institutions affect the lives of individuals.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: In this course we will explore the dynamic relationship between the individual and society. Beginning with the fundamental and age-old question, "How is social order possible?" We will examine the ways groups form and elaborate distinctive codes -- norms, roles, and values -- as well as the ways groups exert control over members' behavior. This leads to a second set of related questions, "What is Human Nature" and "How are individuals trained (i.e. socialized) for participation in society and for different positions in society?" We will see that childhood socialization can be powerful and yet can be overwhelmed by situational forces and by various forms of immediate social influence. We also will take a look at interaction in everyday life by focusing on a perspective that sees individuals playing an active role in managing their behavior and their emotions. Finally, we study how people individually and collectively, influence and change society.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, discussion, exercises and films.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: 1. Attendance and participation. 2. Regularly assigned readings. 3. Papers and exams. Based on papers, exams and participation.

SOCI 24004-01 SELECTED TOPICS IN INEQUALITY: RICH AND POOR IN THE UNITED STATES  LA SO2 SS
INSTRUCTOR: Sergio Cabrera
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One social science course

SOCI-24700-01 ENVIRONMENTAL SOCIOLOGY  LA SS
INSTRUCTOR: Julian Euell, Muller 114, Ext. 4-3522, euell@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One course in the social sciences or sophomore standing.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: In this course, we examine how social ideas of the personal, the good and the necessary are about the environment. We explore the ways in which these are socially constructed. Environmental sociologists assume that people have different ideas of the environment and that these are connected to different values and beliefs that groups have and that these differences contribute to conflicts about conservation, preservation and the well being of humans, and non-human beings.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: We will mostly read and think together about how groups socially construct their relationship to ecologies of minds of other individuals, cultures, and systems. We will discuss, discuss and discuss. We will do classroom exercises so that we can also explore our feelings, emotions and our beliefs.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: We will read Weisman’s “The World Without Us”; Daniel Quinn’s “Ishmael”; Steingraber’s “Living Downstream”; and Rhoda M. Wilkie’s “The Future of Life”.

SOCI 25000-01 GENDER, THE ENVIRONMENT, AND GLOBAL CHANGE  LA SS
INSTRUCTOR: Alicia Swords, Muller 109, Ext. 4-1209, aswords@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One social science course
STUDENTS: This course is recommended for students who wish to explore the intersections of social and environmental issues.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course explores the interconnections between gender and human relations with the environment. We study the histories and contemporary realities of patriarchy, colonialism, capitalist development, globalization, and environmental crises. Authors include historians, ecologists, feminists, and social and environmental activists. Special focus is on US and international case studies of social movements that propose alternatives to current gender hierarchies and environmental degradation, including feminist, indigenous, food justice, and environmental justice movements.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, discussion, in-class interactive exercises, films.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Attendance and participation, midterm exam, reflective and analytical essays and mini-projects.

SOCI 25300-01,-02 SOCIOLOGY OF HEALTH AND ILLNESS  LA SS 1
INSTRUCTOR: Joslyn Brenton, Muller 115, Ext. 4-7384, jbrenton@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25 students per section
PREREQUISITES: One course in the social sciences
COURSE DESCRIPTION: What does it mean to be healthy? How does power shape the development of health and illness categories? In this course we will use sociological concepts and vocabulary to explore these questions. At the beginning of the course we will identify health and illness are socially produced and distributed. How can we explain, for example, why the rich tend to be relatively healthy while the poor are often sick? To answer these questions we will focus on how multiple and intersecting inequalities (e.g., race, class, gender, sexuality) shape the way people experience and negotiate health. For the remainder of the course we will focus on how ideas about health and illness are constructed, by whom, and with what consequences. The overarching goal of this course is to develop an understanding of what patterns in health and illness tell us about how societies are organized.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Discussion, group work, film, some lecture, and student-led research projects.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: A willingness to engage and become part of a learning community. This process requires your commitment to attending class, doing 100% of the reading before you come to class, and a willingness to listen, share, and develop your critical thinking skills. Students learning is gauged by reflection papers, other writing, and a final course project.

SOCI 31100-01 SOCIOLOGICAL THEORY  LA SS
INSTRUCTOR: Rebecca Plante, Muller 110, Ext. 4-3311, rplante@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; three courses in the social sciences
STUDENTS: Sociology majors and minors only
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Who are we? "How did we get here?" sang The Talking Heads. In this course we address the fundamentally human process of asking questions about ourselves and our social world. We will explore how we theorize and wonder and speculate and ponder. Our initial focus is on Marx, Weber, and Durkheim, the primary theorists of our field; we progress to and through others' ideas as well. What is the general nature of society, the individual, and the relationship between the two? How do we find ourselves within our bigger contexts, and how do we create good lives?
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture and highly engaged student discussions
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Regular readings in primary texts; active participation, attendance, and preparation; critical thinking exercises; application papers and occasional quizzes. Interest in reading, thinking, and writing is crucial for happiness and success in the course.

SOCI 33501-01 SELECTED TOPICS IN SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS AND ORGANIZATIONS: SIMULATING THE SOCIAL WORLD  LA SO3 SS
INSTRUCTOR: Bhavani Arabandi, James Rothenberg
ENROLLMENT: 30|
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; two additional social science courses

SOCI 33703-01 SELECTED TOPICS IN INEQUALITY: PUNISHMENT IN PUBLIC SCHOOLS  LA SO2 SS
INSTRUCTOR: Jessica Dunning-Lozano
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; two additional social science courses

SOCI-33802-01,-02 SELECTED TOPICS IN INDIVIDUALS, CULTURE, AND SOCIETY: HOOKING UP: THE SOCIOLOGY OF INTIMACY LA 204 SS
INSTRUCTOR: Rebecca Plante, Muller 110, ext. 4-3311, rplante@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: SOCI-10100 or SOCI-10200 and two additional courses in the social sciences.
STUDENTS: Intended for juniors and seniors; social science and women’s studies students will benefit most. All students will need to be engaged, enthusiastic readers and participants, ready for a rigorous course.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course will allow students to use upper-level social scientific knowledge to explore intimate relationships; the focus is on the United States but cross-cultural data will also be used. We will use gender as the major variable to illuminate the historical, material, and social contexts of intimate relationships and intimacy. Throughout the course, we’ll also address race, class, ethnicity, and sexual orientation. Students will be expected to challenge their taken-for-granted assumptions about the intersections between individuals and broader social structures.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, highly engaged student discussions
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Class participation and attendance, analytical papers, critical thinking exercises, projects.

SOCI 34000-01 ESSENTIAL ISSUES IN MENTAL HEALTH TREATMENT  LA SS
INSTRUCTOR: Katherine Cohen-Filipic, Muller 113, Ext. 4-5122, kcohenfilipic@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: SOCI 21700 or PSYC 21700
COURSE DESCRIPTION: A theoretical approach to counseling and treatment in long-term therapeutic settings. The prevalence and causes of issues such as substance and sexual abuse, trauma and family violence, and eating disorders, are explored, and treatment modalities are considered with attention to diversity, ethical issues, and media representation of mental health challenges.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, discussion, small group activities
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Papers, presentations, exams, class participation.

SOCI 35300-01 RESEARCH METHODS  I  LA SS
INSTRUCTOR: James Rothenberg, Muller 108, Ext. 4-1251, rothenbe@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 18
PREREQUISITES: SOCI 10100 or SOCI 10200, and two other sociology courses
STUDENTS: Primarily sociology majors; others who need an equivalent research course
COURSE DESCRIPTION: The first half of a two-semester sequence, this course presents the methods used by sociologists to answer questions. Sociology majors should be familiar with the essential elements of social science research, so they will be well prepared for work or further education, and also so they will be informed consumers of research. After completing this course a student will be able to:

Describe the logic of research and theories about causation.
Devise a research question and do a review of relevant scholarly literature on the topic.
Describe and practice common methods of social science research, including observation and interviewing, survey research, content analysis, and experiments.
Develop group problem-solving skills, using cooperative learning methods.
Discuss crucial controversies in social science research, including the ethics and politics of research and the possibilities of activist research.

COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, small group exercises, projects applying the various methods (content analysis, observation, interviews, and quantitative analysis) and library research. Each student will carry out the first stages of an original research project, to be completed in the second semester of the course sequence.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Quizzes, application projects, and papers.

SOCI 35400-01 RESEARCH METHODS II  LA SS
INSTRUCTOR: Alicia Swords, Muller 109, Ext. 4-1209, aswords@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: SOCI 35300.
STUDENTS: Primarily sociology majors; others who need an equivalent research course.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: The second half of a two-semester sequence, this course involves collecting and analyzing data from both qualitative and quantitative sources. A major part of the course is the student’s individual research project involving a proposal, data collection, data analysis, and presentation of research results. After completing this course a student will be able to:

Analyze existing survey data, using a computer statistical package.
Prepare a research plan including protection of human subjects, instrument design, and sampling plan.
Collect original data, probably using an anonymous paper and pencil survey.
Analyze original data, including frequencies, percentage tables, correlations, and statistical tests.
Write a formal research report and present in a public symposium using slides and tables.
Demonstrate the ability to manipulate data by recoding, constructing scales or indexes, and performing bivariate and multivariate analysis.
Understand the theory and application of probability sampling and tests of statistical significance.
Understand the logic and be able to demonstrate data analysis using linear and logistic regression and the elaboration model.

COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: The course meets in a computer lab and part of the time is spent on the individual student research projects. In addition, students learn theory and practice and carry out a qualitative study and learn to analyze quantitative data in a more sophisticated way than in their own projects.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Data analysis exercises, applications projects, three papers including a major research report, and a symposium presentation.

SOCI 38100-01 RACE AND THE FAMILY  LA SS
INSTRUCTOR: Phuong Tran Nguyen
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: Three courses in the social sciences
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Examines the intersection of the institutions of race and the family. Considering the extent that the average American family is defined in a racialized manner, the ways that parents are scripted teach their children of color about race and racism, how life chances are linked to racial/family ties, how race shapes family and personal identity, and the ways families of color are presented in the mainstream media. Particular emphasis is placed on racial/ethnic diversities as intersecting with concerns such as social class, family structure, and life stage positioning.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE:
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING:

SOCI 40800-01 COUNSELING METHODS  NLA
INSTRUCTOR: Katherine Cohen-Filipic, Muller 113, Ext. 4-5122, kcohenfilipic@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 12
PREREQUISITES: SOCI 30800 or PSYC 34100
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Counseling Methods will help students who have a basic knowledge of counseling advance their skills by creating a conceptual framework while clarifying theoretical orientations. They will develop an integrative approach that pays attention to what clients are thinking, feeling and doing. Combining these three dimensions will be the basis for exploring counseling practice. The student will gain a comprehensive knowledge of the four primary areas of counseling: Establishing an effective therapeutic relationship, understanding assessment and goal setting, the selection and implementation of treatment strategies and evaluating the counseling process prior to termination. A balance of theory, evidence based practice, clinical instruction and engagement activities will create an optimal experience for learning.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, discussion, role plays, small group activities
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Papers, presentations, class participation

SOCI 43604-01 SELECTED TOPICS IN SOCIAL CHANGE: INQUIRY AND ACTION FOR SOCIAL CHANGE  LA SO1 SS
INSTRUCTOR: Alicia Swords
ENROLLMENT: 12
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; three social science courses with at least one at level 3; junior standing or above
STUDENTS: Students who are eager to develop and apply research skills.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Students will work on project-based research teams with representatives of local community organizations to address community needs and issues, such as poverty, hunger, and racism. While studying history, principles, and methods for community-based research, students will practice skills, drawing on participatory action research, feminist research, popular education, and reflective inquiry. Cross-cutting concerns of the course will include power, inclusion, cross-cultural competency and ethics. Teams will develop and practice qualitative and/or quantitative skills, including assessment, research planning, data gathering, analysis and reporting. As students develop professional consulting and writing skills, we will explore the goals, challenges and potential of community-based research partnerships.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Project-based teams with community partners.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Full engagement. Reflection papers, research planning, analysis and final report. Team projects involve close collaboration with community research partners.  Some meetings off campus.

SOCI 43702-01 SELECTED TOPICS IN INEQUALITY: GLOBAL PERSPECTIVES ON HEALTH  LA SS 1
INSTRUCTOR: Joslyn Brenton, Muller 115, Ext. 4-7384, jbrenton@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 12
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; three social science courses with at least one at level 3; junior standing
COURSE DESCRIPTION: In this upper-level course we will discover how different cultures around the world define health. Our journey will be guided by the following questions: What practices are thought to lead to good health? What do ideas about health (and illness) tell us about what a culture values and fears? Is good health possible to achieve in capitalist economies? To begin answering these questions we will learn about bodily and mental health practices, including consumption practices, happening around the globe. We will also embody this process of inquiry by engaging in physical exercise, mediation, and other forms of health practice in order to further explore course ideas and concepts.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: A movement toward rigorous thinking through creative play, reading, writing, group discussion, asking questions, and critical thinking exercises.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: A willingness to engage and become part of a learning community. This process requires your commitment to attending class, doing 100% of the reading before you come to class, and a willingness to listen, share, and develop critical thinking skills. Grading will be based on intensive writing exercises and other assessments we will identify together as a class.

SOCI 44800-01 TUTORIAL IN INDIVIDUALS, CULTURE, AND SOCIETY: SEXUALITY AND GENDER RESEARCH  LA SO4 SS
INSTRUCTOR: Rebecca Plante
ENROLLMENT: 12
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; three additional courses in sociology; permission of instructor

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