Currents in Contemporary Literature 3. Make an initial selection by declaring a departmental major, or choose the Exploratory major if you need additional time or support with this decision. This course also includes attention to both the history and theory of the genre.
Medieval Literature in Translation 3. Freshman Writing, Reading, and Research 3. This course is designed to help students think critically about cultures with which they are familiar, to learn about cultures with which they are less familiar, and to navigate the complex ways they perceive and participate in and with multiple cultures.
Visit faculty and departments for information on majors. This course is an examination of topics in the teaching of composition, including theories of the composing process, invention, revision, assigning, and evaluating student writing, and the relationship between writing and reading.
Conduct an informational interview to learn more about professions. Use a computer-assisted career guidance system to explore occupations related to your personal interests.
Introduction to Advanced Studies in English 3. Through an exploration of travel writing, journalism, literature, film, and music, students explore, discuss, and respond to in writing questions about the good, the bad, and the ugly of tourism and tourists. In addition, only three classes are mandatory, and these classes teach the history of language itself as well as theoretical philosophies on language, old and new.
This course, as a literature-based composition course, draws essay topics from selected short stories, drama, and poetry. Identify personal values, interests, and skills.
Requirements for graduation in the College of Arts and Sciences include: Studies in Fiction 3. This course considers centrally important theories of film from the s work of Eisenstein through the s "gaze" theories of Metz and Mulvey, to the present. The course consists of explicit instruction in writing and presenting original critical talks with specific feedback on them, plus chances to incorporate that feedback in another oral presentation.
Studies in the Novel 3. Early Romantics to the Present 3. May be repeated up to a maximum of twenty-four semester hours. How did women use literary forms to communicate their arguments?
These issues include the book as object, the ethics of publishing, the history of reading, and censorship, as well as the rise of print culture. This course is an advanced study of crosscurrents in later 20th-century critical theory.
Explore opportunities for graduate school, including combined degree programs and other professional degrees at gradschool. Students read a wide range of literary texts in fiction, poetry, drama, and nonfiction in order to learn how to engage in the process of literary interpretation and produce their own analyses of literary and cultural texts.
This course introduces students to the study and writing of nonfiction prose in a variety of modes, with emphasis on studying the elements of nonfiction prose and practice in the craft of writing. This course is an introduction to the history of the changing technologies that humans have used to record and transmit their experiences across time and space.
This course focuses on the role of the child as demonstrated in 19th and early 20th century British fiction with child protagonists; and on the social and cultural forces that shaped these depictions, such as the changing landscape of legislation governing child labor, orphanages, and education.
Students read, respond to, and analyze a range of newsletter samples before engaging in the process of collaboratively designing, writing, and editing a newsletter that is disseminated digitally to its intended audience.
Postmodern and Contemporary Poetry 3. Studies in Language and Linguistics 3. The internship is a valuable, rewarding experience; accordingly, it requires a substantial time commitment from the student and requires students to be focused and independent.
Emphasizes workshop atmosphere with class participation. This course covers important writings by representative American authors from the colonial period through the post-Civil War era.
Explore internship or cooperative education experiences related to your major or career field. This course is designed to help students attain a level of competency in nonfiction prose beyond that attained in ENC Explore your career options by attending a Career Panel, co-sponsored with Advising First.
This course discusses film as a means of exploring the problems of genre studies: The Modern British Novel 3. Identify an Advisor in your major and learn about appointment options by visiting fsu.Communication and Media Do your career plans involve working in the advertising, marketing, public relations or digital media production arena?
Are you interested in cutting-edge work in information technology and communication? Requirements for Progression to the Upper-Division Major: To be admitted, students must complete at least 52 hours of credit with an adjusted GPA of on FSU coursework, and at least half the required hours in General Education, including all freshman English and mathematics, or an AA.
Editing, Writing and Media "The EWM track provides students with a wonderful opportunity to explore and create innovative media. For majors, I would encourage you to learn as much as you can about the exciting theories of media and visual culture that provide critical frameworks for your studies.
The Editing, Writing, and Media track re-conceives the English major for the 21st century.
It still preserves the traditional core of English, the creation and interpretation of texts, by combining practice in writing and editing with the study of cultural history and criticism. EDITING, WRITING, AND MEDIA Curriculum and Requirements (effective fall ) Core Requirements - 9 hours (Students must complete all three courses) ENC Rhetoric ENC Writing & Editing in Print & Online ENG History of Text Technologies Advanced Requirements - 9 hours (Students must complete at least three courses from the following list).
The study of editing, writing, and media engages students in the history, theories, and practices of textual formation. It provides writing-intensive courses focusing on the practical aspects of new media and print composition.Download