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Staff

500,F/S GRADUATE RESEARCH (Credit variable)

Graduate research and thesis in partial fulfillment for the degree of Master of Arts.

Staff

511,F/S GRADUATE WORK ■ GERMAN LITERATURE (Credit variable)
With approval of the Graduate Advisor.

Staff

512,F/S GRADUATE INDEPENDENT WORK (Credit variable)

With approval of the Graduate Advisor.

Staff

521,F/S GOTHIC (3 0-3)

The Gothic language, its significance in Germanic subfamily, readings from the Bible

translation of Bishop Ulfila (4th century). Not offered this year.

Wilson , J.

522,F/S OLD HIGH GERMAN (3 3)

Language and literature of the Old High German period (eighth to eleventh centuries); texts
from the pagan and the monastic traditions. Not offered this year.

Wilson, J.

524,F/S OLD ICELANDIC (3 3)

The earliest Scandinavian language and literature; runic inscriptions, the prose sagas of the
Viking era, the Eddie poetry of Germanic gods and heroes. Not offered this year.

Wilson, J.

526,F/S SPECIAL TOPIC: MEDIEVAL LITERATURE (3 3)

Specific aspects and problems of medieval literature. The topics vary from year to year. May
be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.

Clark, S.

531,F/S LINGUISTIC STRUCTURE OF GERMAN (3 3)

Synchronic study of Modern German syntax, phonology, and semantics, including discourse
structure. Also offered as Ling 433. Not offered this year.

Copeland, J.

532,S HISTORY OF THE GERMAN LANGUAGE (3 3)

Aspects of the history of German phonology, syntax, and semantics (with related systems)
from its Proto-Indo-European origins to the present. Also offered as Germ 434.

Wilson, J.

561,F/S LITERARY THEORY (3 3)

Introduction to the major modes of criticism. Not offered this year.

Staff



340 COURSES OF INSTRUCTION

562,S GERMAN CULTURAL AND SOCIAL THEORY (3-0-3) ^^ ^'^'

A survey of historically relevant theories of society and culture from Nietzsche to Habermas,
including selections from G. Simmel. G. Lukacs, W. Benjamin, B. Brecht, Th. W. Adomo, J.
Habermas and other members of the "Frankfurt School." Special emphasis will be placed on the
interdependence of social analysis, aesthetic theory, and evaluative interpretation of art/
literature. Should there be significant student interest from other departments, the seminar will
be taught in English.

Winkler. M.

563,F SEMINAR IN LITERARY GENRES (3-0-3) .
Aspects of German poetry.

Weissenberger. K.

565,F SPECIAL TOPICS: CONTEMPORARY GERMAN LITERATURE

(3-0-3)
Topic changes from year to year. The course will discuss authors such as Thomas Bemhard,
Friedrich Delius, Max Frisch, Botho StrauB, Peter Weiss, etc.

. . Winkler. M.

566,S SPECIAL TOPICS (3-0-3)

Topic changes from year to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.

Staff

571,F TURN OF THE CENTURY LITERATURE (3-0-3)
Specific aspects, problems, and authors of the period. Not offered this year.

Staff

572,S TURN OF THE CENTURY LITERATURE (3-0-3)
Specific aspects, problems, and authors of the period. Not offered this year.

Winkler. M.
,0 9ri3 to 1

578,S NEW GERMAN CINEMA (3-0-3)

Critical assessment of contemporary German filmmakers, such as Fassbinder, Herzog, Kluge,
Wenders, Dorrie, Export, Brahms, Sander, and Trotta. Not offered this year.

Eifler. M.

591,F CULTURAL DEBATES DURING THE GERMAN REUNIFICATION

(3-0-3)
Issues of division and reunification. Historical study of Germany after 1945. Materials include
documentary and literary texts, videos and films. Enriched version of Germ 375. Not offered
this year.

Eifler. M.

592,S SELECTED PROBLEMS IN MODERN LITERATURE (3-0 3)
Extensive reading of contemporary women writers and feminist criticism. Authors: Bachmann,
Frischmuth, Jelinek, Maron, Morgner, and Wolf.

Eifler. M.

600,F/S GRADUATE RESEARCH (Credit variable)L^ , YJT^T^fW ? '.

With the approval of the Graduate Advisor. n . 1 ; i>* » :•

Staff

700,F/S GRADUATE SUMMER RESEARCH (Credit vaiiable)
With the approval of the Graduate Advisor.

Staff



' ■ > : 341

800,F/S GRADUATE RESEARCH (Credit variable)

Graduate research and dissertation in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of

Doctor of Philosophy.

•-,. ^...;o., :.n^ ■ - . ,. ^ ■ .. ;. Staff

German Culture Studies (Taught in English)

313,F/S NATIONAL SOCIALISM AND EXILE (3 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Also satisfies Coherent Minor. Critical discussions of life under German fascism and the
survival of German culture in exile. Not offered this vear.

Winkler. M.

314,F/S WEIMAR REPUBLIC AND THE AVANT-GARDE (3 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Also satisfies Coherent Minor. An intensive survey of the distinct complexity of Germany's
intellectual-artistic, cultural, and socio-political life from 1918-1933. Not offered this year.

Winkler, M.

321,F/S VIKING LITERATURE IN TRANSLATION (3-0-3) -

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.I

The medieval literature of Scandinavia, especially Iceland. The heroic prose of the sagas:
Germanic mythology and the Nibelungen cycle in the Poetic Edda; runic inscriptions. Not
offered this year. .....

' -.ji.' ._• * ■ ' . Wilson, J.

351,F SPECIAL TOPICS (3 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Topic changes from vear to year. Mav be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.

Staff

352,S SPECIAL TOPICS (3() 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Topic chanees from vear to vear. Mav be repeated for credit. Not offered this vear.

Staff

361,F/S DISCOURSE IN ALIENATION: FROM KAFKA TO THE HOLO-
CAUST (1910-1945) (3-0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Also satisfies Coherent Minor. The socio-political and economic upheaval on the one hand and
the religious and intellectual one on the other which mark this period, manifest themselves in
literature between the poles of artistic experimentation (expressionism, KalT^a, Musil) and a
forced ideological stabilization ( fascism ); holocaust literature reflects the ultimate clash between
these principles. Not offered this year.

Weissenherger, K.

362,F/S SPECIAL TOPIC: MODERN GERMAN LITERATURE IN TRANS-
LATION (3-0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Topic chanaes from year to year. Mav be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.

Staff

376,F/S GERMANY TODAY: EAST MEETS WEST (3 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORYI.l

Also satisfies Coherent Minor. Issues of division and reunification. Historical study of
Germany after 1945. Materials include documentary and literary texts, videos and films. Not
offered this year.

Eifler, M.



342 COURSES OF INSTRUCTION

391,F/S NEW GERMAN CINEMA (3-0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Also satisfies Coherent Minor. Critical assessment of contemporary German filmmakers, such
as Fassbinder, Herzog, Kluge, Wenders, Dorrie, Export, Brahms, Sander, and Trotta. Not
offered this year.

Eifler. M.

392,S SPECIAL TOPIC : GERMAN LITERATURE IN TRANSLATION

(3-0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Topic changes from year to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.



401,F SPECIAL TOPICS (3-0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Topic changes from year to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.



402,S SPECIAL TOPICS (3-0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Topic changes from year to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.



Stajf



Staff



Staff



406,F/S MAJOR TRENDS IN GERMAN LITERATURE FROM THE

MIDDLE AGES THROUGH ENLIGHTENMENT IN TRANSLATION (3-0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Topic changes from year to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.

Clark, S.

407,F/S GERMAN LITERATURE OF THE MIDDLE AGES IN TRANSLA-
TION (3-0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l
Topic changes from year to year. Not offered this year.

Clark. S.

Swedish Courses

101,F ELEMENTARY SWEDISH (3- 1 -4)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Rapid progression from elementary work to challenging readings, such as the social-critical
stories of Nobel Prize winner Par Lagerkvist. Supplemented by tapes.

Wilson. J.

102,S ELEMENTARY SWEDISH (3- 1 -4)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Prerequisite: Swed 101 . Several Bergman films will be studied. Supplemented by readings and
tapes in Norwegian, Danish, and Icelandic.

Wilson. J.



\i. .x>^^\



- 343

Slavic Studies ^ ^ -^

Degrees offered: B.h.. ' ' .

COURSES OF INSTRUCTION

Undergraduate Program. At least 24 semester hours (eight courses) offered in
fulfillment of major requirements must be numbered 300 or higher. Double majors
may be allowed to take 18 semester hours (six courses numbered 300 or higher) with
the approval of the Department and should consult with the Slavic Studies staff to
arrange a program compatible with the other major. Four of the courses may be
language courses with the remainder literature or culture; these may be chosen by the
student with the adviser's consent. All departmental majors must have their programs
approved by the representative of the Department.

No Russian is required for nonmajors who wish to take courses in Slavic or
Russian Literature. Lectures and readings are in English. Majors are required to read
some of the works and to write assigned papers in Russian.

Scholarships: Available for Slavic language studies from the Dr. and Mrs. Earl
Douglas Mitchell Fellowship Fund.

Slavic Courses

101,F BEGINNING SLAVIC LANGUAGE (3 1-4)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

NOTE: 102 must be completed to receive distribution credit for 101.

Introductory study of a Slavic language other than Russian (Polish, Czech, Ukrainian) with

emphasis on speaking and reading. Not offered this year.

Staff

102,S BEGINNING SLAVIC LANGUAGE (3-1-4)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Prerequisite is Slavic 101. Not offered this year.

Staff

101,F ELEMENTARY POLISH I (3-1-4)

*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Introductory study of Polish with emphasis on speaking and reading. Polish 102 must be
completed to receive distribution credit. Not offered this vear.

' Staff

102,S ELEMENTARY POLISH II (3 14) ; w

♦DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGROY I.l

Study of Polish with emphasis on speaking and reading. Polish 101 must be completed to
receive distribution credit. Not offered this year.

Staff

242,F DRAMA I (3 3)

May be repeated for credit. Permission of instructor required. Not offered this year.

Hill. A.

242,S DRAMA H (3-0-3)

May be repeated for credit. Permission of instructor required. Not offered this year.

Hill. A.



344 COURSES OF INSTRUCTION

320,S SLAVIC CULTURES (3-0-3). ♦^ V. . '"^

*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Development of Slavic cultures, with emphasis on the history of ideas.

...-S. ...v^e,-. . - ,, T^oitDU^ Thompson, E.

41 1,F/S CONTEMPORARY RUSSIA: CULTURE IN ITS POLITICAL

CONTEXT (3 3)
*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Study of Soviet Russia, with emphasis on the 1980s and the changing status of Russia within
the world community. No knowledge of Russian required. Not offered this year.

Thompson, E.

412,F/S AND THE WALLS CAME TUMBLING DOWN: THE RISE OF '[
EASTERN EUROPE IN THE 1980s (3 3) „istn5/9ia3 s

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1 . - H-

Study of changes in Eastern Europe in the 1980s. Emphasis on literature and politics. No
knowledge of Russian required. Not offered this year.

422,F/S CONSERVATIVE AUTHORS AND READINGS (3-0-3)
*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Study of conservative responses to major modem and postmodern thinkers. Readings include
Mortimer Adler, Hannah Arendt, Leszek Kolakowski, Czeslaw Milosz, Alexander Solzhenitsyn.
Karl Popper, Thomas Molnar, Jacques Maritain, Fyodor Dostoevsky, and Zbigniew Brzezinski.
Familiarity with or additional readings in Friedrich Nietzsche, Sigmund Freud, G.W.F. Hegel,
and Karl Marx will also be required. Not offered this year.

Thompson. E.

436,F/S TOPICS IN SLAVIC LINGUISTICS (3 3) ^ b«8 gm a

♦DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

The Old Church Slavic language in its Indo-European, Balto-Slavic and Slavic contexts with
emphasis on translation and analysis of representative Glagolitic and Cyrillic texts. Also
offered as Ling 436. Not offered this year.

Jones, R.



437,F/S THE INTERACTION OF GERMAN AND WENDISH (SORBIAN) IN

TEXAS (3-0-3) hflL\r> '[

*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Transliteration and translation of 19th century manuscripts. Acquaintance with a Slavic
language required. Also offered as Germ 437. Not offered this year.

Wilson. J.

450,F/S INDEPENDENT STUDY (3 3). *!

♦DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Qualified students may conduct research and write a paper on a topic of particular interest.

Staff

Russian Courses (L-O-c)l 4

101,F ELEMENTARY RUSSIAN I (3 2-4)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

NOTE: 1 02 must be completed to receive dist. credit for 101. Fundamentals of Russian grammar.
Pronunciation, reading, oral practice, and translation.

Hill. A. ..I ones. R.

102,S ELEMENTARY RUSSIAN II (3 2 4)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Fundamentals of Russian urammar. Pronunciation, reading, oral practice, and translation. See
Russ 101.

Hill, A.



103,S ELEMENTARY RUSSIAN II (6 2 8)

*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Offered in Summer (equivalent to Russ 101 and Russ 102).



105,F/S SPECIAL TOPICS (3 2 4) .

*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l '

Topic changes from year to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.



106,F/S SPECIAL TOPICS (3-2-4)

^DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Topic changes from year to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.



201,F INTERMEDIATE RUSSIAN I (3 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Grammar review, reading of selected texts, conversation, and composition.



345.



Stajf



Staff



Staff



Jones. R.



202,S INTERMEDIATE RUSSIAN II (3 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Grammar review, reading of selected texts, conversation, and composition. See Russ 201.

Hill. A.

301,F CONVERSATION & COMPOSITION I (3 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l ' " ^
Emphasis on composition and conversation with reading of relevant texts.

Hill. A.

302,S CONVERSATION & COMPOSITION II (3 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Emphasis on composition and conversation with reading of relevant texts. See Russ 301.

... ■ ._. Hill. A.

311,F/S SPECIAL TOPICS (3 3)

^DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Topic changes from vear to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.

Staff

312,F/S SURVEY OF RUSSIAN LITERATURE (3-0 3) 5; ; i

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Comprehensive survey of Russian literature from the 18th century to the Soviet period. No
knowledge of Russian required. Not offered this year.

•^' •' u- Thompson. E.

320,S SLAVIC CULTURES (3 3)

*DlSTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Development of Slavic cultures, with emphasis on the history of ideas.

Thompson. E.
\ ■■■'■' • ^ '

341,F/S SPECIAL TOPICS (3 3)
*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l
Topic chanaes from vear to vear. Mav be repeated for credit. Not offered this vear.

Staff

342,F/S SPECIAL TOPICS (3-0-3)

'■DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Topic changes from year to year. Mav be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.

Staff



346 COURSES OF INSTRUCTION

351,F TOLSTOY (3-0-3) c^wi i/ai»>ihi YflATi/f^M>!J?! ?Jj:

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Study of the major works of Tolstoy. No knowledge of Russian required. Not offered this year.*
,,^„ ^ Thompson. E.

352JF DOSTOEVSKY (3-0-3) i

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1
No knowledge of Russian required.

Thompson, E.

401,F RUSSIAN STYLISTICS I (3-0-3) ^

*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Designed to improve the spoken and written language with emphasis on syntactic and idiomatic
structures. Weekly papers required.

Thompson, E.

402,S RUSSIAN STYLISTICS II (3 0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Designed to improve the spoken and written language with emphasis on syntactic and idiomatic
structures. Weekly papers required.

Thompson, E.

411,F/S RUSSIAN LITERATURE OF THE SOVIET PERIOD (3-0-3) rt

*DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATGEORY I.l

Topic changes from year to year. Not offered this year.

412,F/S SOLZHENITSYN AND THE DISSIDENTS (3-0 3)
*D1STRIBUTI0N COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Study of the life and works of Solzhenitsyn and of the dissident movement in post-Stalin
Russia. No knowledge of Russian required. Topic changes from year to year. Not offered this
year.

Staff
1
4204^/S WOMEN IN RUSSIAN LITERATURE (3-0-3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

The portrayal of women in major works of Russian literature. No knowledge of Russian required.
Not offered this year.

Thompson, Et

441,F/S SPECIAL TOPICS (3-0 3)

♦DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l I

Topic changes from year to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.

t»l<i 4bon '-■■;. ^1 *"f I '■' ^^ 03' vMJff"*'J i^* ^^^ff

442,F/S SPECIAL TOPICS (3 0-3)

♦DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Topic changes from year to year. May be repeated for credit. Not offered this year.

Staff

450,F/S INDEPENDENT STUDY (3 3)
♦DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Qualified students may conduct research and write a paper on a topic of particular interest. ^

Staff

- -■ '■-''■■ 1/ '■ ■
; ■■ \ , ^



"m^



,t.'i



347

Hispanic and Classical Studies



- Associate Professor Urrutibeheity, Chair

Professors Castaneda and Leal
Associate Professors Kauffmann, Perez, Rea, Wallace, Yamal and Yunis
Lecturers Daichman, Eaker, and Kiperman

Degrees Offered: B.A. and M.A. in Spanish; B.A. in Classics*

Study is offered in Classics, Greek, Latin, Portuguese, and Spanish. A fully
equipped language laboratory is in operation. Laboratory work is required of students
in the beginning classes of all modem languages.

Qualified upperclass students may engage in independent work at the discretion
of the department. . . ,

*For information on curriculum in Classics please see separate section in catalog.



Spanish

Undergraduate Program. A student majoring in Spanish may ipursue the
following options: ( 1 ) language, (2) literature, or (3) Latin American studies. For an
option in language or literature, 30 semester hours (ten courses) offered in fulfillment
of major requirements must be Spanish courses numbered 300 or higher. For an option
in Latin American studies, a minimum of 18 semester hours (six courses) in Spanish
courses numbered 300 or higher must be taken, plus six semester hours (two courses)
of Portuguese, and at least 12 semester hours (four courses) related to the Latin
American field in other departments. Qualified upperclass students are offered an
opportunity to earn up to six semester hours in independent work. For specific
requirements as to courses and the sequence to be followed, see the departmental
advisers. All majors must have their programs approved by the department.

In addition to the departmental requirements for the major, students must also
satisfy the distribution requirements and complete no fewer than 60 semester hours
outside the departmental requirements for a total program of at least 120 semester
hours. See Degree Requirements and Majors, pages 68-90.

Requirements for the Degree of Master of Arts:

1 . Completion with high standing of a program approved by the department;
normally, this includes 24 semester hours in advanced courses plus six
semester hours of thesis work.

2. Satisfactory performance on a reading examination in one foreign language
other than Spanish approved by the department.

3. Satisfactory performance on a written comprehensive examination in Span-
ish, which tests the student's competence in the chosen area of specialization
and in the remaining areas of Hispanic literature and linguistics.

4. One semester of college Latin or equivalent.

5. One semester of "Teaching College Spanish" and practice teaching.

6. Completion of an acceptable thesis.

7. Satisfactory performance on a final oral examination on the thesis.



348 COURSES OF INSTRUCTION

,r. r r..f -n/ . I Summcr PrograiTi Ih Spajo '^^ ^"r. -^~-r~'}

The Department of Hispanic and Classical Studies offers an annual 6-week
Summer Program in Spain. Rice students in good standing are eligible to take two
courses for credit (6 hours). The program, which began in 1973, was the first of its kind
established in Houston. Program participants live with Spanish families and attend
classes daily (M-F) in the mornings. On weekends, they visit Spanish cities of artistic
and historic interest. Courses range from second-year to graduate level. Students are
granted Rice credit for courses successfully completed. Brochures and application
materials are available in the Department Office.

Fall Semester in Chile

The Department of Hispanic and Classical Studies offers a Fall Semester in Chile
in conjunction with the University of Chile in Santiago. Rice students in good standing
are eligible for this program. Since its inception in 1989 the program has attracted
many students from universities all over the U.S. Students may take a variety of
courses through the University of Chile in Santiago. Brochures and application
materials are available in the Department Office. '' ^'■''""^* ■



Spanish Courses , ,.,,,^<| s^guh.; it,-,-,!,/^ ' '

101,F/S FIRST YEAR SPANISH (3 14) 'fiid):2

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE; CATEGORY 1. 1

NOTE: 102 must be completed to receive dist. credit for 101. Introduction to the study of the
Spanish language with emphasis on the development of audiolingual skills. Language laboratory
work required.

Staff

102,F/S FIRST YEAR SPANISH (3 I 4) o

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Continuation of Span 101. ,. ' ' , .'

d bsvo-jqqs ^mjiigOTq iiadl t^vsn. uw- ^^^rr

103,F ACCELERATED BEGINNING SPANISH (6 2 8) i^'^fi^

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Double course comparable to Span 101, 102 designed to achieve m one semester maximum
proficiency in spoken language. Five classes a week, language lab twice a week. Not offered
1992-93.

Hans:. I., Daichman. C

201,F/S SECOND YEAR SPANISH (3 14)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY !. 1 D^;'<fitr.'r5i isr, V-/ai
Contemporary short stories and essays provide current linguistii: models and serve as the point
of departure for class conversation and discussion. Thorough grammar review.

Kauffmann. R.

202,F/S SECOND YEAR SPANISH (3 1 4)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1
Continuation of Span 20 1 .

■9i< ■ »" "««^ Kauffmann. R.

■ .ieaimfixs Ifiio Uiii i.'O ncA



^': .. 349

204,S ACCELERATED INTERMEDIATE SPANISH (6 2 8)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY I.l

Continuation of Span 103 comparable to Span 201. 202. Contemporary short stories provide
current linguistic models and serve as the point of departure for class conversation and
discussion. Not offered 1992-93.

Daichman. G., Hansz, I.

304,F/S LATIN- AMERICAN LITERATURE (3 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1.1

Selected works of outstanding writers from Latin America. Readings and class discussions in
English. Open to all students.

Re a. J.

305,F INTERMEDIATE SPANISH: LEGAL AND COMMERCIAL (3 3)

Introduction to general business and legal practices and terminology useful in subsequent
business or legal career. Prerequisite: Second-year proficiency or permission of instructor.

Kiperman. A.

306,S INTERMEDIATE SPANISH: MEDICAL (3 3)

Introduction to general medical terminology and the reading of medical texts and journals.
Useful in subsequent medical career. Prerequisite: second year proficiency or permission of
instructor. Not offered 1992-93.

-■.- :,')>•' - ■ ■ Kiperman

311,F ADVANCED SPANISH (3-0-3 each semester)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Third-year course designed primarily to improve spoken language. Emphasis is on new
vocabulary and idioms, morphology, syntax, and mechanisms of interference.

312,S ADVANCED SPANISH (3-0-3 each semester)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

Third-year course designed primarily to improve spoken language. Emphasis is on new
vocabulary and idioms, morphology, syntax, and mechanisms of interference.

Stajf

315,F STUDIES IN HISPANIC LINGUISTICS (3 3)

Topics vary: history of the Spanish language. Old Spanish, Spanish-American dialectology.

Urrutiheheity, H.

319,F SURVEY OF SPANISH LITERATURE (3-0 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1

The history of Spanish literature through representative readings from the medieval period to the
present. Emphasis on stylistic analysis. Not offered 1992-93.

Perez, J.

320,S SURVEY OF SPANISH LITERATURE (3-0 3)

* DISTRIBUTION COURSE: CATEGORY 1. 1



Online LibraryHenry GeorgeRice University General announcements (Volume 1992/93) → online text (page 37 of 53)