Syllabus - Denver Campus H Option Course SCHOOL OF ARTS and...

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Denver Campus SCHOOL OF ARTS and SCIENCES FALL 2007 CRN 11556-DF1; DENCOB 190; M/W 8:00 – 9:55 a.m. Department: Introduction to Literary Genres, ENG1001, CRN11556 Sec. DF1 Quarter Credit Hours: 4.5 Prerequisites: None Professor Name: Lance EagleMan, MLS Professor Bio: Lance EagleMan is an instructor in the School of Arts and Sciences at Johnson & Wales University. EagleMan has an MLS degree [Master in Liberal Studies] from the University of Denver with an Advanced Certificate in Creative Writing. He has a BA in the Humanities from Fort Lewis College in Durango, Colorado. He has additional training in Music, Art, and Education and taught at the high school level for seven years. He has taught at the college level since 1994 specifically in the areas of English, Sociology, Ethics, and American Indian Studies (the latter in the American Indian Studies Graduate Program at the University of Denver). Married 23 years to Barbara, he has two grown children and has two cross-bred Field Spaniels, Buddy and Darlin’. He continues to write and has completed a novel, Authority of the Damned , and an anthology of poetry and prose. Office Hours: Mondays, 10:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. Tuesdays, 12:30 p.m. - 1:30 p.m. Office Location: Room 212K, Arts and Sciences Building Email: [email protected] Phone: 303-256-9416 (office) 303-972-6967 (home, preferred) Time and Location: Please take note: The following syllabus is subject to modification at the discre- tion of your instructor based on student needs and course requirements. H Option Course First day of classes--Wednesday, Sept. 5, 2007 Holidays-- Oct. 08 – Columbus Day Last day of classes-- Nov. 14
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ENG1001 Syllabus, Fall 2007, Page 2 I. Course Description This survey course prepares students to read, analyze, and write about the major literary genres: poetry, fiction, and drama. Students are exposed to a variety of forms and styles in each genre from a wide range of historical periods. Literary selections will represent a diverse group of classic and contemporary writers, poets, and playwrights. Students will be expected to become intimately involved with both assigned readings (i.e., critically and personally) and their own writing, and to that end, students will produce written works in each of the genres studied and will present their work in a variety of presentational forms (i.e., read, acted out, mimed, etc.) II. Course Outcomes: Upon completion of the course, students should be able to: A. Identify, analyze, and explicate the distinguishing characteristics of each genre (short fiction, poetry, and drama) as these characteristics have been introduced in class; B. Define and Employ literary terms associated with each genre to respond to and analyze literary works; C. Respond to various literary styles and themes through discussion, essays, journal writing, exams, and MLA-documented research; [Success in this area of response will be measured according to guidelines set forth in class.] D.
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This note was uploaded on 04/06/2008 for the course ENG 1001 taught by Professor Eagleman during the Fall '07 term at Johnson & Wales University - Denver.

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Syllabus - Denver Campus H Option Course SCHOOL OF ARTS and...

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