Graduate Class Interest Form

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BHSU is offering online graduate courses for Summer 2017. Courses will complete continuing education and discipline hours for high school and community college teachers. Fill out the form above to begin our simple registration process.

Cost per class is $1,326.15.

The cost is the same for in-state and out-of-state students.

Each course is a 3-credit graduate course.


Courses Offered

ENGL 590: Contemporary Poetry and Poetics June 5-July 14.
Dr. Courtney Huse Wika
Contemporary Poetry and Poetics is a hybrid of critical analysis and creative engagement. In this class, students will examine contemporary poetry’s characteristic approaches, themes, and leading writers. They will also explore, through craft, its poetic forms and techniques.
For more information: Courtney.Huse-Wika@BHSU.edu

ENGL 592: Gothic British Literature June 19-August 11
Dr. Martin Fashbaugh
In this course, students will examine the motifs, tropes, themes, and narrative structure of British Gothic literature of the late eighteenth and nineteenth centuries (1760-1899). The course will explore the evolution of the genre of gothic fiction and its historical context. Discussions will make use of a variety of interpretative strategies.
For more information: Martin.Fashbaugh@BHSU.edu

HIST 792: History of the Holocaust June 5-July 28
Dr. Adam Blackler
The Nazis’ quest for national purity has become part of the world’s collective memory. This course will explore the history of the Holocaust using both primary and secondary source materials. Discussion and debate will focus on such questions as why after centuries of underlying religious consternation in Europe did genocide emerge as a “final solution” for Germany’s “social problems”? How do we comprehend notions of guilt and responsibility, and where do we see departures from customary answers to these queries?
For more information: Adam.Blackler@BHSU.edu

HIST: 792: Early American History June 6-July 28
Dr. Jason Daniels
This course explores political, social, and cultural developments in early America prior to the American Revolution. Students will examine the complex cultural interchange and contest for power among European, African, and Native American peoples while paying close attention to historiographic developments in the field over the last twenty years.
For more information: Jason.Daniels@BHSU.edu