Current Course Offerings
The Integrated Student Information System (ISIS) is Johns Hopkins' first university-wide, web-based student information system. You can log in to ISIS, or you can go directly to the ISIS Course Schedule listing for History courses.
Courses with numbers 100-299 are designed for freshmen and sophomores but are open to all undergraduate students. Advanced courses, with numbers 300-599, are generally designed for students who have completed introductory courses in the appropriate area. For courses offered during any particular semester, see the schedule of Arts and Sciences and Engineering courses.
100.102 The Medieval World
This course explores selected topics in the political, economic, social and intellectual history of Western Europe in the period between the fall of the Roman Empire and the 13th century.
100.103 History of Occidental Civilization: Europe & the Wider World
This course surveys the history of Europe, European imperial expansion, and Europe's interactions with Africa, the Americas, and Asia during the early modern period.
Instructor: Marshall or Paquette
100.104 History of Occidental Civilization: Modern Europe
European history since the French Revolution. Topics include: revolutions and democratization, industrialization, nationalism, imperialism, two World Wars, fascism, decolonization, Soviet communism, and formation of the European Union.
Instructor: Jelavich or Moss
100.110 Making America: Politics and Society since the Great Depression
This course explores the interplay between economic growth and instability, diversity and conformity, war and protest, and liberalism and conservatism in modern American politics and society.
100.112 Making America: Mastery & Freedom in British Mainland America, 1607-1789
100.121 History of Africa to 1880
An introduction to the African past.
100.128 Ancient and Medieval Jewish History
History of the Jews under empires and monarchies, from the Persian restoration to the Spanish expulsion. Emphasis on Jews in the Middle East and how the rise of Christianity and Islam challenged, transformed and strengthened Judaism.
100.129 Introduction to Modern Jewish History
An examination of the history of Jews over the past three hundred years. Explores the dramatic encounter at the close of the 18th century between rapidly changing European societies caught up in intellectual, political, and economic revolution and a 2000-year old traditional civilization living in their midst; the kaleidoscopic array of Jewish political, religious, cultural and social responses to this encounter; the new forms of Jewish communal and individual life and consciousness which emerged in the course of the 19th and 20th centuries; the extension of this new modern framework to the Jews of the Middle East in the context of European imperialism and colonialism; the key roles played by the Jews as agents and symbols of political, economic, and cultural modernity; the phenomenon of anti-Semitism and whether it is a pathology or integral part of modern European civilization; the extreme shifts in Jewish life from the mid-20th century in light of the Holocaust, the creation of the state of Israel, and integration into American society.
100.136 Abraham Lincoln and His America
Freshmen seminar that explores the life and times of Abraham Lincoln though contemporary sources and texts by historians.
100.137 Global Iberian Empires 1400-1800
A survey of the origins and development of the Portuguese and Spanish empires in the early modern period, emphasizing the circuits that facilitated exchanges of people, ideas, commodities, and technologies.
100.139 American Conservatisms
Freshmen Only. This course will explore the history of conservative ideas and politics in the United States from the antebellum South to the age of Reagan.
100.157 History of Race and Empire
Many states, in a number of historical periods, and across diverse cultures and civilizations can be defined as empires. Similarly, many cultures and civilizations have identified groups of people as distinct from other people on the basis of diverse criteria. This class will examine how the pursuit and maintenance of empires by European states in the modern period was uniquely linked to distinctions between groups of people on the basis of “race.”
100.168 Freshman Seminar: US-USSR Cold War
Reading, discussions, short papers on Cold War with emphasis on US and USSR.
100.191 Freshman Seminar: Family History in the U.S. and Europe
Freshmen only Discussion style. Introduces major themes since 1700: family sentiment and authority relations; gender and sexuality; family and work; dynamics of family and race. Readings emphasize interdisciplinary perspectives and interpretation of primary sources.
100.193, 100.194 Undergraduate Seminar in History
100.208 China: Neolithic to Song
This class offers a broad overview of changes in China from Neolithic times through the Song Dynasty (roughly from 5000 BCE through the 13th century CE) and will include discussion of art, material culture, and literature as well as politics and society. Close readings of primary sources in discussion sections and extensive use of visual material in lectures will help students gain firsthand perspective on the materials covered. Cross listed with East Asian Studies.
100.219 Chinese Cultural Revolution
This introductory class will explore the Cultural Revolution (1966-1976), Chairman Mao's last attempt to transform China, and a period marked by social upheaval, personal vendettas, violence, and ideological pressure.
100.300 History of 20th Century France since 1945
Examines white, African, and Native American women's economic activities in early America, including as laborers, entrepreneurs, and consumers. Also considers women's economic and political roles during the Revolution and Civil War.
100.301 America after the Civil Rights Movement
Explores the role of the 1964 Civil Rights Act and mid-twentieth century reform movements in transforming American politics, economy, and culture since the late 1960’s.
100.303 Old Regime France
This course examines the history of France from the reign of Louis XIV to the French Revolution, concentrating on the rise of absolutism, the challenge of the Enlightenment, and the origins of the French Revolution.
100.305 Russia in the Age of Dostoevsky
This course explores the explosion of creativity that brought Russian literature and the arts to the forefront of European culture at the time when Dostoevsky wrote his greatest novels.
100.307 Jewish Culture in the Age of War: Revolution, and Political Crisis
Jewish literature, cultural life, religious and political thought in interwar Eastern Europe in the cross-currents of world war, revolutionary and counter-revolutionary politics, nationalism in new nation-states.
100.310 The French Revolution
Political, social and cultural history of one of the great turning-points in European history. Previously offered as AS.100.204.
100.313 The Construction of the African Diaspora in the Americas
An examination of the various ways in which an African Diaspora developed across the Americas between 1492 and the present. Attention will be paid to the period of the Transatlantic slave trade but the greater emphasis will be on the complex societies that emerged by the early twentieth century and the responses of people of African descent to these societies. Readings will range across history, demography, economics, politics and culture in order to define a Diaspora and examine the factors that encourage or inhibit its formation. Cross listed with Africana Studies.
100.314 The Enlightenment
Examines the ideas and social context of the Enlightenment, an intellectual movement that swept Europe in the 18th century.
100.318 The Age of Revolutions
This seminar focuses on the political, social, and economic thought animating the revolutions which transformed Europe and the Americas, c. 1760 - 1850.
100.320 Writing U.S. Empire
This team-taught course explores how to think and write about U.S. engagements with the wider world during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
100.325 The Jewish Condition & the Interwar Crisis: Jewish Politics & Culture in Europe, America, Palestine
The twenty years following the First World War were characterized by manifold political crises: the apotheosis of radical left-wing and radical right-wing politics at the heart of Europe, hyper-nationalism in post-imperial Eastern and southern Europe, violent confrontations in Europe’s overseas colonies and mandates, and world-wide economic depression. This course asks how the 16-18 million Jews of Europe, America, and the Near East were affected by these processes and traces their opposing political, religious, and cultural responses to them.
100.326 Extreme America: Political Extremism, 1787-1920
In the half century between 1870 and 1920, socialism, anarchism, and communism were real presences in American life, not just smear words. This course will examine political extremism in this extraordinary period with an eye toward understanding the causes and consequences of a political culture of extremism.
100.330 National Identity in 20th Century China & Japan
Using primary sources, including literature and film, we will explore the changing ways in which ideologues, intellectuals, and ordinary citizens defined national identity in 20th century China and Japan. Cross-listed with WGS and East Asian Studies.
100.332: Human Rights History
Examines how the idea that people have rights transcending their particular place and time has evolved since the early modern period, with special emphasis on European experience and thought.
100.333 Global Public Health Since World War II
Globalization has dramatically reshaped the world economy, providing great advantages to some but leaving poor nations to struggle with hunger, disease and death on a daily basis. This course explores the impact of globalization on public health in the developed and the developing nations since 1945. Cross-listed with Public Health Studies
Instructor: Galambos, B. Morgan
100.335 The American West
100.339 Tolstoy/Chagall/Pasternak: Russia’s Age of Genius
Topic is history, literature, and art in Russia's age of genius, 1850s through the 1920s. Requirements are short papers and 2 quizzes. Format is short lecture plus discussion.
100.347 Early Modern China
The history of China from the 16th to the late 19th centuries.
100.348 20th-Century China
Cross listed with East Asian Studies.
100.349 Reform and its Discontents in the Southern Atlantic World
A seminar on Spain, Portugal, and Ibero-America, c. 1650-1830, situated in the wider Atlantic/European context. Topics include: Enlightenment; Warfare; Absolutism; Resistance and Revolution; and Transitions from Empire.
100.352 Age of Pasternak
This course covers Russian history, literature, and the arts 1890-1950. It is writing intensive. Students will develop a theme, keep journals on the readings, and make one oral presentation.
100.357 Panic and Liberation: The Politics of Sex in 20th Century Europe
This course examines the 20th century history of sexual attitudes, desires, behaviors, identities, communities, and movements in Western Europe (most notably, Germany, France, and the United Kingdom).
100.365 Culture & Society in the High Middle Ages
This course will cover the history of Medieval Europe in the High Middle Ages. It will investigate growth of feudalism, the revival of commerce, the growth of national kingdoms, and the intellectual revival known as the Renaissance of the 12th century, including the birth of courtly literature and the emergence of scholasticism.
100.372 The Victorians
This course focuses on the politics of everyday life, consumption, intimate relations, and concepts of the self in Victorian Britain (1837-1901). Particular attention will be devoted to Victorian visual culture, including exhibitions, built environment, decorative arts and leisure culture. Other themes include popular nationalism, class cultures, feminism and body politics, Empire and racial thought. Cross-listed with WGS and Program in Museums and Society.
100.376 Baltimore As Historical Site
This class will use historical sites of Baltimore to demonstrate the spatial context of major events in U.S. and urban history.
100.399 Decolonization and Nationalism in Africa
The end of European colonization in Africa after World War II and its causes, with an examination of the emergence and various forms of African nationalism. Cross listed with Africana Studies.
100.400 American Social Thought since 1865
This course explores the intellectual development of the modern United States through readings in philosophy, literature, law, economics, politics, and social theory.
100.401 Cabaret: History, Theory, and Performance
An examination of cabaret, primarily in France and Germany during its heyday (1880-1930).
100.404 John Locke
Seminar style course in which John Locke’s major works will be read intensively, together with some of his contemporaries’ works, and select scholarly interpretations.
100.405 Europe Socialist Thought
Examination of socialist, social-democratic, communist, and anarchist theorists, including Proudhon, Marx, Engels, Bakunin, Bernstein, Lenin, Luxemburg, and Sorel.
100.406 American Business in the Age of the Modern Corporation
This course will focus on business organizations, their performance, and sociopolitical relations in the 20th century.
100.408 Theorizing the Age of “Enormity”: Social Theory and the History of the 20th Century
Social theory on the 20th century problems of state and society, nationalism, empirism, totalitarianism, genocide, capitalism, political order, gender, sexuality, secularism, religion: Weber, Arendt, Foucault, Fanon, Giddens, Butler, Harvey, Bourdieu, Wendy Brown.
Instructor: Moss, Shepard
100.412 Jewish History in British Mandatory Palestine 1917-1947
Recent historical writing on Jewish politics, culture, and society in British Mandatory Palestine, 1917-1947. Significant attention will also be paid to work on Palestinian Arab society and politics and to Jewish-Arab-British relations.
100.415 Papyrus, Parchment, and Paper
The diffusion of writing before the industrial age, especially around the Mediterranean, the preservation of lightweight, portable texts; modern discoveries (Oxyrhynchus, Dead Sea Scrolls, Nag Hammadi, Cairo Geniza).
100.419 The Age of Revolutions
This seminar focuses on the political, economic, and social thought animating the revolutions that transformed Europe and the Americas c.1760-1850.
100.422 Society & Social Change in 18th Century China
Reading knowledge of Chinese recommended but not required. Cross listed with East Asian Studies.
100.424 Women & Modern Chinese History
This course examines the experience of Chinese women, and also how writers, scholars, and politicians (often male, sometimes foreign) have represented women’s experiences for their own political and social agendas. Cross listed with East Asian Studies.
100.426 Popular Culture in Early Modern Europe
Witchcraft, magic, carnivals, riots, folk tales, gender roles; fertility cults and violence especially in Britain, Germany, France, and Italy.
100.428 London-20th Century
This course investigates the history of London between 1900 and 1960. The following themes are explored: the built environment, the local and the global, policing and crime, sexual scandal, popular entertainments and erotic pleasure, consumer culture and the media, cultural imperialism, the experience of war, social democracy, and the emergence of a multi-racial urban society. Cross-listed with Studies of Women, Gender, and Sexuality.
100.433 Censorship in Europe and the U.S.
This undergraduate research seminar will examine censorship policies and debates from the eighteenth century to the present. In addition to discussion of common readings, each student will choose a censorship case to research and present to the class.
Late Imperial China: History and Fantasy
Students in this seminar will look at the ways in which Chinese and Western scholars, novelists, film-makers, and artists have represented China’s Late Imperial period. We will look at the way foreigners have imagined China, and the ways in which Chinese writers past and present have fancifully, nostalgically, and inventively rendered their personal and national pasts. The course will explore issues of historical, geographical, and literary imagination. Cross-listed with East Asian Studies.
100.438 Modern Mexico and the Mexican Revolution
An examination of the political, social, and economic factors between 1810 and 2010 that produced incessant civil war in Mexico during the 19th century and a revolution in the early 20th century. Cross listed with PLAS.
100.440 The Revolutionary Experience in Latin America
Comparative examinations of revolutionary political changes in Haiti, Mexico, Bolivia, and Cuba. Cross-listed with Latin American Studies.
100.441 Society, Politics, and Economics in Latin America
This course traces the complex relationship between politics, economics, and social changes in Latin America and the Caribbean since World War II.
Instructor: F. Knight
100.442: The Intellectual History of Capitalism, 1900 to present
This course examines shifting understandings of the philosophical foundations, political implications, and social effects of the market economy since the early twentieth century.
100.443 Russian Critical Theory
Juniors and Seniors only. Participants will explore the Russian critical tradition of the Soviet Era. Close reading of Bakhtin, Shklovsky, Propp, Vigotsky, Lotman, Gurevich, etc. Short essays required on aspects of the texts.
Instructors: Brooks, Koposov
100.445 African Fiction as History
An exploration of Modern African history through the African historical novel.
100.468 Britain from the English Revolution to the Industrial Revolution
100.482 Historiography Modern China
100.486 Jim Crow in America
Examines the history of racial segregation in America, which is commonly known, when written into law as “Jim Crow” segregation. This course moves from Jim Crow’s cultural roots in the early 19th century to the present-day legacies of legalized segregation, as they exist in housing patterns, schools, and popular culture.
100.498 Hist-Family & Gender-US
Topics include: history of emotions; politics of sexuality and marriage; impact of race, ethnicity, and class on family life; women and gender inequality. Primarily colonial era through the early twentieth century, with some attention to contemporary politics of family, gender, and sexuality.
Courses numbered 600-799 are seminars, either general or in special fields. They are designed to give doctoral candidates, according to their individual needs and capacities: (1) training in historical methods; (2) introduction to bibliography; (3) direction for individual reading; and (4) supervision in research, exposition, and interpretation in the preparation of papers and dissertations. Each candidate for an advanced degree will take one seminar in a special field and one general seminar every semester. They are offered every year.
100.600 Reading Land and History
How do people’s relations to land figure in their relations to one another and their perspectives on the past? What problems has land presented to the workings of capitalism,the formation of collective identities, the exercise of power - and vice versa - in different historical contexts? The course will examine these and related questions through a series on the US and Africa.
Instructors: Berry, Connolly
100.601 Bipolar Cold War: Culture and Politics
The seminar will explore interrelated developments in the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. from the mid-1940s to the mid-1960s. Graduate course open to advanced undergraduates (seniors).
100.605 Dissertation Research Methods Seminar for Colonial Afro-Mexican Tribute and Caste Interrelations
100.608 The European Consumer Revolution
This course will examine transformations in European consumer and commercial culture from 1500-1800. It will also consider how consumption shaped the relationship between Europe and the wider world.
100.609 Russian Critical Theory
Participants will explore the Russian critical tradition of the Soviet Era. Close reading of Bakhtin, Shklovsky, Propp, Vigotsky, Lotman, Gurevich, etc. Short essays required on aspects of the texts.
Instructor: Brooks, Koposov
100.616 Proseminar on the Sociedad de Castas en la epoca virrenal
This course familiarizes graduate students with questions surrounding the evolution of the sociedad de castas in the viceregal period of Latin America, with an emphasis on Mexican historiography.
100.620 Early Modern France
A readings seminar on French history from Louis XIV to the French Revolution. Topics include: absolutism, political culture, the Enlightenment, production and consumption, the French Atlantic, and the French Revolution.
100.621 Lives of the Black Freedom Struggle
This graduate seminar examines the Black Freedom Struggle through several of the most recent and ground-breaking biographies written about American civil rights and human rights activists.
100.626 Russian History Graduate Seminar
Reading, discussion, and writing: Russian history and culture in 19th and 20th centuries.
100.627 Humor and Society in Modern Europe
Seminar focuses on European print culture though other forms and regions may be explored. Readings include Freud, Bergson, Bakhtin, and others. A paper or project design will be required.
Instructor: J. Brooks
100.635 Russian History and Culture
This is a graduate seminar in Russian history and culture. The focus will be on the hundred years of Russian experience, from the middle of the nineteenth century through the death of Stalin. There will be attention to art and literature particularly, from Dostoevsky and Tolstoy through the Russian avant-garde, to writers such as Pasternak and Akhmatova. There will nevertheless be some attention to the traditions of modern Russia back to the eighteenth century. The emphasis will be on the great issues of Russian history, politics, and culture. Students will produce a research paper or design a research project depending their needs. There will be extensive reading in primary as well as secondary sources.
100.639 German History
German history from the Restoration through World War I, with emphasis on cultural and intellectual developments.
100.642 Historiography of the Jews
Instructors: Moss, Rustow
100.647 19th Century America
100.649, 100.650 The American South
100.651 Readings in Urban and Suburban America: The Twentieth Century
Introduces students to intellectual trends shaping historical treatments of urban and suburban life in twentieth-century America. AS.100.651 meets with AS.100.740.
100.655 Jewish History and Historiography in Ottoman and British Palestine
Recent historiography on Jewish politics, culture, and society in late Ottoman and British Mandatory Palestine, 1880s-1947, English and Hebrew. With permission of the professor.
100.658 Jewish History in British Mandatory Palestine 1917-1947
Graduate students only. Recent historical writing on Jewish politics, culture, and society in British Mandatory Palestine, 1917-1947. Significant attention will also be paid to work on Palestinian Arab society and politics and to Jewish-Arab-British relations.
100.659 Women and Modern Chinese History
Graduate students only. This course examines the experience of Chinese women, and also how writers, scholars, and politicians (often male, sometimes foreign) have represented women’s experiences for their own political and social agendas. Cross listed with East Asian Studies.
100.661 Racial Literacy for Historians
100.667 Topics in Modern Jewish History
Prereqs: 100.668 Intensive readings in historiography of modern Jewry, with particular focus on Jewish life in 19th - 20th century Palestine and the State of Israel. Cross listed with Jewish Studies.
100.668 Colloquium on Modern Jewish History
100.671 Germany Since 1918
German history since World War I - Weimar Republic, Third Reich, German Democratic Republic, and Federal Republic of Germany - with emphasis on cultural and intellectual developments.
100.672 Colonial Latin American Historical Research and Methodological Seminar
This course is designed to introduce students to a range of colonial Latin American source documentation and to familiarize them with basic issues in conducting primary source research. Focusing on textual analysis, the use of economic and social data, and archival survey, students will write a series of papers that will build basic competency and skills in the area of Latin American colonial methodology. Advanced Spanish is required. Familiarity and some background in colonial Latin American history is strongly encouraged. The course adopts a practicum style.
100.679 Colonial Latin American History and Readings
100.680, 100.681 Research Seminar in Atlantic History 1600-1800
Instructor: Ditz, P. Morgan
100.684 Reading Seminar in the Atlantic World, 1500-1810
Instructor: P. Morgan
100.686 Russia at War
This seminar explores Russian society and culture in wartime with particular emphasis on Russia’s relationship with Europe.
100.687 American Economic History
100.690 Directed Readings in Latin American History and Historiography
Provides a comprehensive understanding of the major trends in colonial Latin American historiography from the 1950’s until contemporary times. Cross listed with PLAS.
100.692 Theorizing the Age of Enormity
Social theory on the 20th century problems of state and society, nationalism, empirism, totalitarianism, genocide, capitalism, political order, gender, sexuality, secularism, religion: Weber, Arendt, Foucault, Fanon, Giddens, Butler, Harvey, Bourdieu, Wendy Brown.
Instructors: Moss, Shepard
100.695, 100.696 Problems in American Social & Cultural History
An intensive graduate seminar exploring various topics in US social and cultural history, focusing on the period from the late 19th century to the late 20th century.
100.700 American Intellectual History
Readings on American and transatlantic intellectual history since 1865, with an emphasis on the history of the social sciences.
100.706 Topics in Early African History
Selected topics in African history prior to 1900. Contact Professor Larson regarding topic for 2010-11 academic year.
100.709 Modern Latin America
This course will examine selected themes in Modern Latin American history such as legacies of the colonial administrations, the plural societies, political cultures, slavery, and other forms of servitude; religious impact, independence movements, globalization and narco trafficking. Reading knowledge of Spanish required.Reading knowledge of Spanish. Graduate Students only.
100.710 Modern Latin America
Graduate Students Only. Selected themes in Modern Latin America will be discussed along with relevant bibliographies.
100.716 Cultural Theory for Historians
Readings include Benjamin, Horkheimer, Adorno, Barthes, Debord, Baudrillard, Foucault, Bourdieu, and de Certeau.
100.717 Twentieth-Century America
Readings seminar in twentieth-century American history.
100.720 Culture, Society, History: Theoretical Orientation
Examination of recent cultural and social theories informing historical scholarship, including the works of Levi-Strauss, Geertz, Bourdieu, Sahlins, de Certeau, Foucault, and Koselleck.
Instructors: Jelavich, Spiegel
100.728 Historical Writing in the Middle Ages
100.729, 100.730: Reading Seminar: Colonial British America & the Atlantic World
100.731 Colonial Africa: French African Empire
Reading seminar on most recent research on French colonial Africa.
100.733 Reading Qing Documents
Open to advanced undergraduates with at least one semester of Classical Chinese. This course has several objectives. First and foremost, it is a hands on document reading class designed to familiarize students with the skills, sources, and reference materials necessary to conduct research in Qing history. To that end, we will spend much of our time reading documents. At the same time, we will engage in problem solving exercises designed to develop and enhance basic research skills. Finally, several important archive-based secondary works in the secondary literature are available on reserve for your reference. These works demonstrate the ways in which historians have recently applied archival skills (and materials).
100.735, 100.736 Early Modern Britain
100.737 Seminar in Modern Chinese History
100.739, 100.740 The Power of Place in U.S.
Through readings in urban history as well as other scholarship that is situated firmly in physical space, the seminar will explore the intricate and interactive relationship between space and power (a 2 semester sequence, the fall will focus on the long 19th century, the spring on the 20th and 21st).
Instructor: Connolly, Ryan
100.741 Recent Theoretical Issues in History
An examination of various texts and developments that postdate deconstruction and the linguistic turn and aim to stir things up. Topics to be discussed include: the turn to materialism; the “presence” of the past; photography, history, and representation; history and the turn to affect; history and neuroscience; and the challenges of global history. Cross-listed with Humanities Center.
Instructors: Leys, Spiegel
100.742 Modern France and French Imperialism
Historiographic in focus.
100.744 Twentieth-Century France and the French Empire
We will discuss the historiography of 20th century France and the French empire.
100.745 Africa and the World
100.746 History of South Africa
A reading seminar focusing on significant and/or recent studies in the social history of South Africa. Cross listed with Africana Studies.
100.748 France and the Maghreb in in Modern European History
This graduate course will explore the intersections between the histories of France, Algeria (most particularly), Morocco, and Tunisia since the 1820's.
100.749 Social Theory for Historians
Examination of the theories of Marx, Durkheim, and Weber.
100.759, 100.760 The Cairo Geniza
Documentary sources from the Cairo Geniza in Judaeo-Arabic, Arabic, and Hebrew. Paleography, genre, diplomatic, corpora and editorial technique; historical context, interpretation, historiography and history of the field.
100.761 History of Capitalism
Readings on the history of capitalism since the mid-nineteenth century, with an emphasis on the American context.
100.765, 100.766 Topics in Women’s History
Exploration of recent work in modern European and US women's and gender history, focusing on some of the following: sexuality, cultural production, politics, family formation, work, religion, differences, and civic orders.
Instructors: Ditz, Ryan, Walkowitz
100.768 London World City
100.769, 100.770 Gender History Workshop
All but one of the general seminars are for the presentation and critical discussion of research papers by firstand second-year graduate students.
100.781, 100.782 The Seminar
100.783, 100.784 General Seminar: Medieval Europe
100.785, 100.786 General Seminar: Early Modern Europe
100.787, 100.788 General Seminar: Modern Europe
100.789, 100.790 General Seminar: America
100.791, 100.792 General Seminar: Latin America
100.793, 100.794 General Seminar: Africa
100.797, 100.798 First Year Graduate Workshop
First year graduate workshop.
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