Examines central events and themes of modern European history, including: origins and impact of the French and industrial revolutions; Napoleonic wars; liberalism and reaction; socialism; nationalism; women's emancipation movements; imperialism, national rivalries and world wars; the Russian Revolution, Communist rule, and the collapse of the Soviet Union; Nazism; European integration. 2 lecture hours, 1 tutorial hour, 1.0 course
|Distance Studies||1401E-001||B. Acres||Online||Syllabus
This course examines the history of human rights in Canada. It explores the creation of rights linked to ethnicity, gender, language, religion, region, class and other characteristics. It asks both why rights have been created and what factors have limited the development of rights. 2 lecture hours, 0.5 course.
|Summer Day||2110A||P. Krats||
Tuesday and Thrusday 9:30-12:30
We analyze how the Nazi Party came to power; the regime’s use of propaganda, intimidation and terror within Germany after 1933; Hitler’s foreign policy; Nazi methods in occupied Europe; anti-Semitism, the Holocaust, and other programs of mass murder; resistance within Germany, and the reasons for the regime's defeat. 2 lecture hours, 0.5 course
Antirequiste(s): History 2145A/B
|Intersession||2147A-001||K. Priestman||Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 9:30-11:30||Syllabus|
Emphasis first term upon the emergence of the American nation, the egalitarian impulse, national expansion and sectional conflict; second term, upon the great transformations of the modern era: the growth of industrialism, big government, a pluralistic society, and international predominance. 3 lecture hours, 1.0 course
|Distance Studies||2301E-001||T. Compeau||Online||Syllabus|
This course takes a thematic approach to examine the impact of transnationalism on Canadian history in the 19th and 20th centuries. A transnational history of Canada both challenges and complements national histories and transcends traditional borders by situating ideas, peoples, and events in connected networks and in a global context.
Prerequisite(s): 1.0 History course at the 2200 level or above
|Summer Day||3230E-001||P.Krats||Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 1:30-4:30||Syllabus|
An exploration of history as it is understood by and interpreted for the public in varied venues and media, including museums, historic sites, historical fiction, the internet, and film. Topics include the history of public history, ethical practice, the relationships between form and content and between public and academic history. 2 seminar hours, 1.0 course
Prerequisite(s): 1.0 course in History at the 2200 level or above.
|Summer Evening||3813E-001||M. Dove||Tuesday and Thursday 6:30-8:30||Syllabus|