Graduate Courses

2022-23 Academic Year

Fall Term Courses | Winter Term Courses | Summer Courses

All graduate courses in History are small seminar or studio classes of about 5-15 students. Students begin online registration for Fall Term courses in early August and for Winter Term courses in early December. 

MA students will select 3 - 0.5 courses per term; PhD select 2 - 0.5. 

N
on-History students will be able to enroll in Fall Term courses on August 15th. 

Please note courses that are restricted to Public History MA students.

Course offerings and timetable are subject to change. 

Please visit your course OWL site for final course outlines. 

Course Number

Course Title

Instructor

Term

9307A Early America and the Atlantic World N. Rhoden Fall
9719A Global History: An Introduction F. Schumacher Fall
9800A Public History: Theory, History and Practice (Restricted) M. Hamilton Fall
9803A Critical Moments in Women's and Gender History K. McKenna Fall
9804A Canada and Its Historians R. Wardhaugh Fall
9806A Understanding Archives: The Management of Primary Sources in the Digital Age D. Spanner Fall
9808A Digital Public History (Restricted) T. Compeau Fall
9833A Environmental History A. MacEachern Fall
9871A Teaching and Learning History R. MacDougall Fall
9877A Digital Research Methods W. Turkel Fall

Course Number

Course Title

Instructor

Term

9274B Oh Gendered Canada! Gender in Canadian History M. Halpern Winter
9308B U.S. and the Cold War A. Sendzikas Winter
9409B  Europe and the Politics of Power M. Dyczok Winter
9720B Medicine and Technology S. McKellar Winter
9801B Public History Group Projecy (Restricted) M. Hamilton Winter
9807B Introduction to Museology A. Lloydlangston Winter
9819B History and Theory L. Shire Winter
9823B Professional Development (Restricted) N. Rhoden & F. McKenzie Winter
9824B History and Public Policy J.P. Morin Winter
9832B Interactive Exhibits, Disability and Design Justice W. Turkel Winter
9835B Rot and Ruin: The Downside of Material Culture J. Flath Winter

Summer Term Milestone (May-August 2023)

The cognate essay should be a high-quality research paper, comparable to an article published in a scholarly journal, which develops and sustains a significant historical argument. It must be:

  • approximately 12,500 words (about 50 typed, double-spaced pages) in length
  • characterized by polished presentation (well organized, clearly, concisely and elegantly expressed, free of grammar and syntax errors etc.)
  • based on primary source material, and
  • set in the context of the critical published work.