Directories and Search

Course Search

Courses may be offered in one of the following modalities:

  • Traditional in-person courses (0–29 percent of coursework is delivered online, the majority being offered in person.)
  • Hybrid/blended courses (30–79 percent of coursework is delivered online.)
  • Online courses (100 percent of coursework is delivered online, either synchronously on a designated day and time or asynchronously as a deadline-driven course.)
  • Hyflex (Students will be assigned to attend in-person or live streamed sessions as a reduced-size cohort on a rotating basis; live sessions are also recorded, offering students the option to participate synchronously or view asynchronously as needed.)

If you are enrolled in courses delivered in traditional or hybrid modalities, you will be expected to attend face-to-face instruction as scheduled.

Black Writers I (ENG-262)

Semester: Fall 2020
Number: 0122-262-001
Instructor: Patricia Lespinasse
Days: Monday Wednesday 2:25 pm - 3:40 pm
Note: Online, Both synchronous and asynchronous
Location: Online
Credits: 3
Status: Cancelled

Meeting Mw 2:25pm-3:40pm

Course Materials: View Text Books

This course is a survey of African American and African Caribbean writers. Fulfills elective credit for English major. (Learning Goals:G;Distribution Reqs:Humanities)

Learning Goals:   GENERAL EDUCATIONUnder both the old and new General Education system, this class fulfills the distribution requirement as a Humanities class (H). Under the new General Education system, this course fulfills the learning goal of Global Learning/Civic Engagement (G).LEARNING OUTCOMES FOR THIS COURSE1. In their written work and exams, students will demonstrate their knowledge of assigned texts by recalling significant details from the text, applying relevant historical contexts, and identifying the stylistics features that distinguish these works.2. In their written work, exams, and class discussion, students will explicate and analyze the primary literature through relevant theoretical frameworks within African American and Caribbean literary history.3. In their formal writing, students will produce original essays that convey their interpretations of the primary literature using error-free, clear and effective, college-level prose.

*The learning goals displayed here are those for one section of this course as offered in a recent semester, and are provided for the purpose of information only. The exact learning goals for each course section in a specific semester will be stated on the syllabus distributed at the start of the semester, and may differ in wording and emphasis from those shown here.

» View Other Sections of this Course

« Back to Search Results

Apply Now
Request Information