This course is a survey of acoustical phenomena relating to music.
This course introduces students to the mathematics behind musical signals.
How did the advent of American popular television in the 1940s change our culture, habits, routines, relationships, ideas, and politics?
This course includes the study of basic vibrating systems and sound sources; sound outdoors and indoors (waves, echoes, and reverberation); sound transmission and noise reduction; sound reinforceme
In this course, students explore the ways that symbolizing musical signals contributes to the design and development of sound.
In this course, students examine Palestinian and Israeli histories, cultures, and relationships and delve into the origins of coexistence and conflict.
This course introduces students to the theory and practice of audio electronics.
This course is an examination of the philosophical arguments for the existence of God-cosmological, ontological, teleological, moral, and experiential or mystical-as found in the work of such philo
This course explores all aspects of the history of Nazi Germany from Adolf Hitler's rise to power in the early 1930s to his death at the end of the Second World War in 1945.
Nationalism has compelled people to die in the name of national symbols or patrimony, even in an age defined as "global" or even "postnational." What are the causes and sources
This course examine the origins of animist, Hindu, and Buddhist thinking.
This survey course in the comparative history of North and South America begins with pre-Columbian civilization and examines the relationship between Amerindian, African, and European cultures duri
This survey course in the comparative history of modern North and South America focuses on constitutional and cultural nationalisms in a hemisphere of increasing immigration and diversity.
This survey course provides an introduction to the history of East Asia during the 19th and 20th centuries.
This survey course uses history to illuminate current conflicts in the Middle East.
This course examines the history of Europe from the Enlightenment in the 18th century to the end of the Second World War in the middle of the 20th century.
This course explores the historical objectification of women and the process by which women in Western culture have sought to gain control of their identities and their lives.
In this course, students explore the representation of race in visual culture and the ways in which culture marks subjects, objects, and bodies with racial identity.
Students will explore the creative forces that go into making films and film adaptations of plays.
In this intensive course, speakers of other languages will develop the skills of speaking, listening, reading, and writing in English necessary for success in all college classes.