Rasul Mowatt's fall 2020 course What is America? Finding the Wire -- Two Americas, uses a television series as a text and seeks to challenge students in creating questions and posing questions on what makes and ought to make an American city function.
This fall, Lessie Jo Frazier’s class AMST-A 201: Democracy and Dissent will explore a historic time period that 19th century progressive reformer Jane Addams called “a fatal drifting apart.” The course will connect history to present-day using the multidisciplinary lens of American Studies.
Ben Kravitz's fall 2020 course on climate engineering grapples with climate change and possible ways of mitigation.
Robert Terrill's fall 2020 course Freedom of Speech dives deeply into the U.S. Constitution's First Amendment, exploring its context and history as well as cases and examples testing and exemplifying one of the rights it grants.
Undergraduate internships available for Themester 2020.
Student groups are invited to be a part of Themester 2020's calendar of events. The College of Arts and Sciences seeks programming proposals. Guidance is available.
This semester’s theme “Remembering and Forgetting” is a particularly fertile topic for films. This week we’re sharing a list of films available on popular streaming services. If you are still on campus, take a look at our list of films available to borrow from the Herman B Wells Library Media Browsing Collection.
With over 11,000 DVDs available to the campus community, the Herman B Wells Library Media Browsing Collection is holds a trove of feature films on the theme of memory.
Themester 2019’s focus on “Remembering and Forgetting” starts this fall, but one group of students explored the theme early. For the second year in a row, the theme provided an assignment for graphic design students in Eskenazi School of Art, Architecture + Design.
Undergraduate courses explore the theme "Remembering and Forgetting"