WUSTL Course Listings Login with WUSTL Key
Search Results: Help Display: Open + Closed     Just Open     Just Closed View: Regular     Condensed     Expanded
15 courses found.
CHILDREN'S STUDIES (L66)  (Dept. Info)Arts & Sciences  (Policies)SP2017

L66 ChSt 301CThe American School3.0 Units
SecDays       TimeBuilding / RoomInstructorFinal ExamSeatsEnrollWaits
01-T-R---10:00A-11:30ASeigle / 304 Michelle PurdyDefault - none30280
Desc:In this section, we analyze American schooling and the course themes through the context of U.S. educational history and U.S. social history. Framed by the purposes of schooling and contemporary issues in U.S. schooling, we spend considerable time in this section studying the history of schooling with a strong emphasis on: the relationship between schooling and society; access to schooling and experiences in school, with a deep consideration of inequality, in particular inequality perpetuated by racism; and the relationship between policy and schooling.
02M-W----1:00P-2:30PSeigle / 106 Madonna RiesenmyMay 10 2017 1:00PM - 3:00PM30320
03M-W----2:30P-4:00PSeigle / 103 Judy LambMay 8 2017 3:30PM - 5:30PM30280

L66 ChSt 313BEducation, Childhood, and Society3.0 Units
SecDays       TimeBuilding / RoomInstructorFinal ExamSeatsEnrollWaits
01M-W----10:00A-11:30ASeigle / 204 Madonna RiesenmyMay 8 2017 10:30AM - 12:30PM20210
02M-W----2:30P-4:00PSeigle / 106 Madonna RiesenmyAuto Assign Exam Code19190

L66 ChSt 316FRediscovering the Child: Interdisciplinary Workshops in an Urban Middle School3.0 Units
Description:It is said that at this time in history the entire country must make a commitment to improve the positive possibilities of education. We must work to lift people who are underserved; we must expand the range of abilities for those who are caught in only one kind of training; and we must each learn to be creative thinkers contributing our abilities to many sectors of our society. In this course, we expand our views about learning by experimenting with the creative process of lateral thinking. In the first six weeks of the semester, we learn about learning by meeting with exceptional people with many scholarly, professional, and civic engagement accomplishments. We also learn by working in teams to develop an exciting set of 2-D / 3-D, hands-on, problem-solving workshops for middle-schoolers from economically disadvantaged urban families; the workshop curriculum is be based upon your knowledge and passion as well as your interests. During the last eight weeks, we deliver these workshops once a week to students at Compton-Drew Middle School (adjacent to the Science Center in the city of St. Louis). In this course we celebrate the choices of studies we each pursue, and expand our experience by learning from each other's knowledge bases and creativity. The course is offered each Fall and Spring semester, and is open to students from all disciplines, schools, freshmen through seniors, and meets the Multidisciplinary Fieldwork requirement for AMCS majors. **Attendance Mandatory for the first week of Classes.** To meet compliance with University Policies on Minors, all students participating in this class will be required to undergo a fingerprinting background check, which is done on campus, prior to interacting with the Compton-Drew students. This carries a $50 Lab/materials fee to cover the cost of this check.
Instruction Type:Classroom instruction Grade Options:CPA Fees:
Course Type:IdentSame As:L98 316F  L18 316FFrequency:Annually / History

L66 ChSt 318The Cultural History of the American Teenager3.0 Units

L66 ChSt 331Topics in Holocaust Studies: Children in the Shadow of the Swastika3.0 Units
Description:This course will approach the history, culture and literature of Nazism, World War II and the Holocaust by focusing on one particular aspect of the period-the experience of children. Children as a whole were drastically affected by the policies of the Nazi regime and the war it conducted in Europe, yet different groups of children experienced the period in radically different ways, depending on who they were and where they lived. By reading key texts written for and about children, we will first take a look at how the Nazis made children-both those they considered "Aryan" and those they designated "enemies" of the German people, such as Jewish children-an important focus of their politics. We will then examine literary texts and films that depict different aspects of the experience of European children during this period: daily life in the Nazi state, the trials of war and bombardment in Germany and the experience of expulsion from the East and defeat, the increasingly restrictive sphere in which Jewish children were allowed to live, the particular difficulties children faced in the Holocaust, and the experience of children in the immediate postwar period. Readings include texts by Ruth Klüger, Harry Mulisch, Imre Kertész, Miriam Katin, David Grossman and others. Course conducted entirely in English. OPEN TO FRESHMEN. STUDENTS MUST ENROLL IN BOTH MAIN SECTION AND ONE DISCUSSION SECTION.
Instruction Type:Classroom instruction Grade Options:CPA Fees:
Course Type:IdentSame As:L21 331  L16 331A  L75 331  L75 531  L79 3318  L97 3318Frequency:Every 1 or 2 Years / History
SecDays       TimeBuilding / RoomInstructorFinal ExamSeatsEnrollWaits
01M-W----12:00P-1:00PWilson / 214 McGlothlinMay 10 2017 10:30AM - 12:30PM75490
Desc:Discussion section registration is required for this course.
A----F--9:00A-10:00ACupples II / L011 Gundogan IbrisimNo Final1750
B----F--12:00P-1:00PCupples II / L007 SelimovicNo Final20170
C----F--1:00P-2:00PCupples II / L007 SelimovicNo Final18100
D----F--12:00P-1:00PCupples II / L009 Gundogan IbrisimNo Final20170

L66 ChSt 334A History of the Golden Age of Children's Literature3.0 Units
SecDays       TimeBuilding / RoomInstructorFinal ExamSeatsEnrollWaits
01-T-R---1:00P-2:30PSimon / 020 PawlMay 9 2017 1:00PM - 3:00PM20200
02-T-R---4:00P-5:30PEads / 203 PawlMay 10 2017 6:00PM - 8:00PM20200

L66 ChSt 3361Topics in AMCS: Investigating the School-to-Prison Pipeline3.0 Units


A course may be either a “Home” course or an “Ident” course.

A “Home” course is a course that is created, maintained and “owned” by one academic department (aka the “Home” department). The “Home” department is primarily responsible for the decision making and logistical support for the course and instructor.

An “Ident” course is the exact same course as the “Home” (i.e. same instructor, same class time, etc), but is simply being offered to students through another department for purposes of registering under a different department and course number.

Students should, whenever possible, register for their courses under the department number toward which they intend to count the course. For example, an AFAS major should register for the course "Africa: Peoples and Cultures" under its Ident number, L90 306B, whereas an Anthropology major should register for the same course under its Home number, L48 306B.

Grade Options
C=Credit (letter grade)
S=Special Audit
Q=ME Q (Medical School)

Please note: not all grade options assigned to a course are available to all students, based on prime school and/or division. Please contact the student support services area in your school or program with questions.