Lehrveranstaltungen SoSe 2017

Global Education

Veranstaltungen anzeigen: alle | in englischer Sprache | für ältere Erwachsene

Key Issues in Global Education / Learning to Live and Study Abroad (Outgoings)

Key Issues in Global Education/Learning to Live and Study Abroad (Outgoings)

VAK Titel der Veranstaltung DozentIn
08-31-4-M7-4 Human rights in the external politics of the EU (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 12:00 - 14:00 GW1 B0080

Das Seminar beginnt am 18.04.17

In this seminar, the meaning of issues such as human rights protection, humanitarian intervention, international criminal law, etc. for the process of EU integration will be problematized with the aid of different theoretical approaches.
Although the focus will be on how human rights are reflected toward outside, i.e. as an instrument of foreign policy, the seminar will also ponder upon their role in the construction of a European identity more in general.
The seminar will encourage the discussion with students based on proposed texts.

Caterina Bonora
08-31-4-M7-5 Übung zur Veranstaltung "Human rights in the external politics of the EU" (in englischer Sprache)

Übung

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 18:00 - 20:00 GW2 B1630

Einzeltermine:
Di 04.04.17 18:00 - 20:00
Di 23.05.17 10:00 - 12:00 IW3 0210
Fr 14.07.17 11:00 - 14:00 UNICOM 3; 0. Ebene; Seminarraum 1

Die Übung beginnt am 19.04.17

(Konkrete Beispiele der EU Außenpolitik werden an Hand der Menschenrechtstheorien diskutiert, welche im Seminar erläutert worden sind)

Caterina Bonora
08-31-4-M7-6 EU politics of enlargement in the Western Balkans (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Mi 16:00 - 18:00 IW3 0210

Einzeltermine:
Fr 19.05.17 09:00 - 12:00 UNICOM 3; 0. Ebene; Seminarraum 1
Fr 26.05.17 09:00 - 12:00 UNICOM 3; 0. Ebene; Seminarraum 1

Das Seminar beginnt am 19.04.17

This seminar aims to give an overview of the politics of enlargement of the European Union in the region of the Western Balkans (WB). It first briefly contextualizes the WB accession process in the broader history of EU enlargement, to then focus on the various WB countries’ accession process with the aid of single case studies. Thereby, it analyzes the various political, economic and social factors affecting these countries’ progress toward EU integration. Hence, the seminar will also familiarize students with the region’s outstanding issues in its transition toward democracy, e.g. its political evolution, the comeback of nationalism, and its emerging social movements.
The seminar will encourage the discussion with students based on proposed texts. It allows those who are particularly interested to participate with an oral presentation on a chosen topic within the seminar’s program.

Caterina Bonora
08-31-4-M7-7 The European Neighborhood Policy: evolution and future perspectives (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 16:00 - 18:00 SFG 2020

Das Seminar beginnt am 20.04.17

The seminar offers an introduction to the history and development of the European Neighborhood Policy (ENP), from former examples of neighborhood cooperation, like the Euro-Mediterranean Partnership, to the current ENP format. It further looks at the future evolving of the relationship with the eastern and southern neighbors in view of the recent geopolitical developments in these regions. A particular focus of the seminar will be the role of the ENP in the region’s democratic and socioeconomic development.
The seminar welcomes students’ participation in the form of oral presentations on specific case studies.

Caterina Bonora
08-31-GS-3 Social Movements and Contentious Politics in Eastern European Countries: Ukraine, Belarus and Russia (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 10:00 - 12:00 OEG 3790
Vasil Navumau
10-76-4-D2/WD2-11 Key Topics in Literature: The Fabric of Slavery II (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 14:15 - 15:45 GW2 B1700 UNICOM 3; 0. Ebene; Seminarraum 4 (2 SWS)

dear prospective participants,
this seminar is part of a semester focus across a range of ESC seminars on:
BLACK LIVES MATTER AND THE CRITIQUE OF WHITE SUPREMACY

it is part of the 2 part module The Fabric Slavery; however, it may well be taken separately, so EVERYBODY IS WELCOME!
after a few sessions of basic but intensive instruction about the history of euro/american modern regimes of transatlantic enslavement, we will focus on a close reading of Toni Morrison|s by now classic novel BELOVED. additional secondary reading requirements will be announced on stud ip in due time.
sabine broeck

Prof. Dr. Sabine Bröck
10-76-4-D2b-1 Key Topics in Linguistics: The sounds of English around the world (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 12:15 - 13:45 GW2 A3390 (CIP-Labor FB 10) (2 SWS)

English is spoken as a first language by about 350 million people and as second or foreign language by over 600 million speakers, worldwide. Given this multitude of speakers, with varying (i.e. linguistic) backgrounds, we are very likely to encounter many different forms of spoken English in our lives. These may differ on several levels; however, often most noticeably in form of phonological and phonetic features leading to utterances which “sound different” (see e.g. “Mi cyaan believe it” Michael Smith). But what does this really mean and how can we describe these differences or innovations appropriately?
This class will introduce students to a number of varieties of spoken English from around the globe and theoretical concepts central to language change and contact (e.g. models of World Englishes, standard /national/first language, etc.). We will examine spoken data and will take a look at variety-specific phonological processes and features, but also similarities. The main focus of this course will be on the sounds of Postcolonial Englishes (e.g. Indian English) and contact languages such as English-based pidgins and creoles (e.g. Jamaican Creole, Nigerian Pidgin English).

Requirements:
BA E-SC D2b:
• Active participation: obligatory readings, some homework, some in-class (group) tasks, short presentation
• Oral presentation (20min, Studienleistung); term paper (10-12 pages, Prüfungsleistung)

SIK5:
• Active participation: obligatory readings, some homework, some in-class (group) tasks , short presentation
• Oral presentation (20min) + term paper (10-12 pages)

Antorlina Mandal
10-76-4-SP2-02 Culture and Communication b: Can films broaden and build our virtues and character strengths? (in englischer Sprache)

Übung
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 12:15 - 13:45 GW2 B2880 GW2 A4330 (2 SWS)

This culture and communication seminar will offer students an opportunity to critically examine aspects of English-speaking North American culture through film. Our research-based approach to viewing and analysing “positive psychology” films will emphasise learning to identify and then consciously look for character and signature strengths and/or other positive phenomena being modelled therein. This approach will introduce participants to practical ways of discovering and fostering one’s own strengths. The seminar is very experiential in nature. As such, participants can anticipate regular classroom discussion and activities to augment the assignments and supplementary background literature provided. A major objective of this seminar is to allow you opportunity to critically analyse, discuss, and present your perceptions of the themes introduced.

Specific Focus:
This fourth semester practical language seminar will emphasise rhetoric and oral presentation techniques.

Important notes:

1. Those students in situations of exceptional hardship (who can truly only take part in a specific group despite the other parallel sections) are asked to contact the lecturer for your class of choice directly. It is imperative that you please do so BEFORE the end of the registration period (i.e. before March 15, 2017). In such situations, you will be given the opportunity to plead your case (provide proof of the conflict you have) and an effort will be made to accommodate your request where applicable.

2. Once the registration process ends at 18:00 on March 15, 2017, you will automatically be notified (via Stud.IP) whether you have a seat in this seminar.

Dr. Penelope A. Murdock
10-76-4-SP2-03 Culture and Communication c: Black Lives Matter (in englischer Sprache)

Übung
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 A4020 (2 SWS)

This culture and communication seminar will offer students an opportunity to critically examine aspects of the Black Lives Matter movement through film, literature, and music. To provide an adequate framework for this seminar, our primarily research-based approach to the theme shall commence by examining racial identity development. Thus, we shall first grapple with understanding whiteness in a white context, blackness in a white context, and identity development in people of colour who share similar patterns of racial, ethnic, or cultural oppression. The remaining syllabus is a partial adoption of the course: “Black Lives Matter” designed by Frank Leon Roberts (frankroberts@nyu.edu) at BlackLivesMatterSyllabus.com.

Specific Focus:
While this fourth semester practical language seminar will touch on rhetoric and oral presentation techniques, regular reading assignments and oral communication skills shall be our focus. Moreover, a willingness to engage in meaningful, productive dialogue to raise consciousness about “race, resistance, and populist protest” will be of paramount significance.

NB: This seminar is part of a collaborative focus on Black Lives Matter and the Critique of White Supremacy.


Additional notes:

1. Those students in situations of exceptional hardship (who can truly only take part in a specific group despite the other parallel sections) are asked to contact the lecturer for your class of choice directly. It is imperative that you please do so BEFORE the end of the registration period (i.e. before March 15, 2017). In such situations, you will be given the opportunity to plead your case (provide proof of the conflict you have) and an effort will be made to accommodate your request where applicable.

2. Once the registration process ends at 18:00 on March 15, 2017, you will automatically be notified (via Stud.IP) whether you have a seat in this seminar.

Dr. Penelope A. Murdock
10-76-4-SP2-04 Culture and Communication d: Introduction to Positive Education (in englischer Sprache)

Übung
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 08:15 - 09:45 GW2 B3010 (Kleiner Studierraum) SH D1020 (2 SWS)

Can one cultivate skills, which increase motivation, resilience, and positive emotions when it comes to the learning processes? Indeed, Positive Education aims to impart exactly these skills and more. This culture and communication seminar will offer students an opportunity to experience and better understand this approach to fostering one’s individual development throughout the learning process. The science of positive psychology is the foundation of this evidence-based framework which can be applied in educational learning contexts to actively promote students’ psychological well-being and the development of personal resources essential for flourishing.

While the seminar will offer participants an opportunity to identify and further develop their own skills and strengths, a further clear goal is to critically analyse and discuss how the class material could be adopted and applied in other educational contexts with children and youth in particular. A selection of themes we shall discuss include identifying and building character and signature strengths as well as fostering mindfulness, strong social relationships, and self-determined forms of motivation to engage.

Specific Focus:
While this fourth semester practical language seminar will touch on rhetoric and oral presentation techniques, the primary focus of this seminar is on actively engaging in, reflecting on, and discussing the practical assignments given.


Important notes:

1. Those students in situations of exceptional hardship (who can truly only take part in a specific group despite the other parallel sections) are asked to contact the lecturer for your class of choice directly. It is imperative that you please do so BEFORE the end of the registration period (i.e. before March 15, 2017). In such situations, you will be given the opportunity to plead your case (provide proof of the conflict you have) and an effort will be made to accommodate your request where applicable.

2. Once the registration process ends at 18:00 on March 15, 2017, you will automatically be notified (via Stud.IP) whether you have a seat in this seminar.

Dr. Penelope A. Murdock
10-76-6-AP-07 Begleitveranstaltung Sprachwissenschaft: Multimodal linguistics (in englischer Sprache)
Achtung! Seminar beginnt erst in der 2. Woche, also ab 11.04.17

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 10:15 - 11:45 MZH 1090 (2 SWS)

This colloquium is designed for Bachelor students planning to write their BA-thesis in the field of (multimodal) linguistics and its application to treatments of mixed media artefacts or performances: for example, film, comics, graphic novels, advertisements and so on. Particularly focused are areas where language (spoken or written) works together with visual representations of any kind. We will discuss theoretical and methodological approaches for characterising combinations of language and visual information, develop outlines and structures of the thesis, and consider how to construct strong thesis statements in order to focus your search for information, to tackle your subject and to construct your argument. Students will be expected to present and discuss their project in various stages of progression both in class as well as in individual monitoring sessions as well as to give input to others. Standard styles of presenting work within linguistics will be discussed as well as ways of addressing and analysing data and showing that analyses are adequate.

Prof. John Arnold Bateman, Ph.D.
10-78-6-C2b-1 Adaptaciones cinematográficas: clásicos españoles de la posguerra La familia de Pascual Duarte (Camilo José Cela/Ricardo Franco), La colmena (Camilo José Cela/Mario Camus) + Los santos inocentes (Miguel Delibes/Mario Camus)
BA; MEd; TnL

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 14:00 - 15:30 SFG 2060 (2 SWS)

Adaptaciones cinematográficas: clásicos españoles de la posguerra
(La familia de) Pascual Duarte (Camilo José Cela/Ricardo Franco), La colmena (Camilo José Cela/Mario Camus) + Los santos inocentes (Miguel Delibes/Mario Camus)

En el seminario analizaremos y compararemos tres novelas españolas famosas de la posguerra y sus adaptaciones cinematográficas: La familia de Pascual Duarte (1942) de Camilo José Cela presenta un juego sutil con los paratextos y la autobiografía fingida de un asesino múltiple que éste redacta desde su celda de muerte. En La colmena (1951), del mismo autor, el cuál recibió en 1989 el premio Nobel de Literatura, en cambio, se suman episodios al modo de vidas cruzadas; la acción se sitúa en los años cuarenta en Madrid. La trama de Los santos inocentes (1981) de Miguel Delibes se ubica en los años sesenta y trata de la explotación de peones. El modelo genérico subyacente de la novela social se deconstruye a nivel del contenido por la venganza de un retrasado mental y a nivel discursivo a través de técnicas de subjetivación y por la oralidad fingida.
El módulo requiere una constante participación activa, una ponencia oral y un trabajo escrito. Para obtener los créditos, los estudiantes del BA + MEd + Vertiefungsmodul TnL tienen que presentar una ponencia en clase y elaborarla después por escrito en español: 25.000 caracteres, 6 CP. La fecha límite de entrega del trabajo escrito es el 31.08.2017.
El programa detallado se colocará previamente en Stud IP y se presentará, discutirá y modificará en la primera sesión; inscríbanse por favor previamente en Stud IP.
Para poder asistir al seminario hay que aprobar en la primera sesión una prueba de acceso sobre la novela La colmena de Cela.

Lectura preparatoria:
Cela, Camilo José: La colmena, ed. de Jorge Urrutia, Madrid: Cátedra (LH 300)
Cela, Camilo José: La familia de Pascual Duarte
Delibes, Miguel: Los santos inocentes
Recomiendo comprarse estas novelas.
A lo largo del curso deben juntarse para mirar las tres adaptaciones; en la Mediathek encontrarán los DVDs.

Prof. Dr. Sabine Schlickers
eGS-2017-06 Schlüsselkompetenzen - Ein Reflexionsangebot

Vorlesung
ECTS: 3

In dieser videobasierten Selbstlernveranstaltung können Sie jederzeit einsteigen, in Ihrem eigenen Lerntempo die Videos durcharbeiten und den Prüfungstermin zum Abschluß der Lehrveranstaltung frei wählen.

Weitere Infos finden Sie hier im Stud.ip oder auf unserem eGeneral Studies Portal www.egs.uni-bremen.de

Bei Fragen wenden Sie sich an: egs@zmml.uni-bremen.de

Oliver Krause, M. Sc
Dipl. Oec. Katharina Lingenau
Stwk 17 11.2 Interkulturelles Training - Basis
intercultural trainings

Seminar
ECTS: 3

Einzeltermine:
Fr 12.05.17 09:00 - 16:00
Sa 13.05.17 10:00 - 17:00

Interkulturelle Methoden helfen, mit unterschiedlichen Regeln, Werten und Einstellungen umzugehen, Vielfalt als Chance zu begreifen und gemeinsame Regeln des Miteinanders zu finden, aber auch an ihrer Ambiguitätstoleranz (Widersprüche und Unterschiedlichkeiten auszuhalten) zu arbeiten. Gleichzeitig erhalten sie praxisnah Handwerkszeug, um das gewonnene Wissen im eigenen studentischen- und beruflichen Kontext einzusetzen.

Es besteht die Möglichkeit sich das Training für das Interkulturelle Zertifikat anerkennen zu lassen:
www.uni-bremen.de/interkulturelles-zertifikat

Christel Fangmann

Programmes for Exchange Students (Incomings)

Programmes for Exchange Students (Incomings)

VAK Titel der Veranstaltung DozentIn
10-76-2-A-01 Introduction to English Literatures Part II (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 14:15 - 15:45 GW2 B1400 NUR Mo. + Di. UNICOM 3; 0. Ebene; Seminarraum 3 (2 SWS) Gruppe A (Jana Nittel)
wöchentlich Di 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 B1400 NUR Mo. + Di. GW2 B1700 (2 SWS) Gruppe B (Jana Nittel)
wöchentlich Mi 16:15 - 17:45 GW2 B2880 (2 SWS) Gruppe C (Jana Nittel)
wöchentlich Do 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 B2900 (2 SWS) Gruppe D (Paula von Gleich, MA)

This introductory course will attempt to offer students access to literary studies at university level and try to balance scholarly considerations with aesthetic enjoyment. As this is a continuation of the foundation module course “Introduction to English Literatures, Part I”, students will be asked to review the methodology of poetry, drama and narrative analysis. Having gathered historical and textual skills in dealing with various genres, this course will explore theoretical key concepts in literary and cultural studies.

The course will run as four groups. All course participants are required to register on Stud.IP for one of these four groups A, B, C or D by selecting the option “Participants/TeilnehmerInnen” on Stud.IP, followed by “Functions/Groups”. Please select only one group and be aware that the number of students who are permitted to sign up for each group is limited (room size) and that your registration is mandatory (March, 15th 2017).

Monday 02:15 p. m. - 03:45 p. m. Lecturer: Dr Jana Nittel
Tuesday 10:15 a. m. - 11:45 a. m. Lecturer: Dr Jana Nittel
Wednesday 04:15 p. m. - 05:45 p. m. Lecturer: Dr Jana Nittel
Thursday 10:15 a. m. - 11:45 a. m. Lecturer: N.N.

In addition, we would like you to register for:
1) Digitales Lehrangebot: "Key Developments in Literary Histor(ies) and Literary Criticism in English” VAK: 10-76-6-GS-04 [General Studies: 3 CPs] Keine Präsenzveranstaltung,
2) for the tutorials “Übung zum Seminar Introduction to English Literatures Part II”, VAK: 10-76-6-GS-05 [General Studies: 1 CP] on Fridays 08:15 a. m. – 9:45 a. m.

Please explore the sections “Information” and “Schedule” on Stud. IP. for further details such as requirements, weekly schedule, select bibliography, reference only section in the library, modes of assessment and the exam schedule.

Required reading materials (you will need a copy of these books for class):

Berensmeyer, Ingo. Literary Theory: An Introduction to Approaches, Methods and Terms. (Italics) Stuttgart: Klett, 2009. Print.
Pope, Rob. Studying English Literature and Language: An Introduction and Companion. (Italics) 3rd Edition. Abingdon: Routledge, 2012. Print.

Availability: Copies of the texts can be purchased at the bookstore on our campus (Universitätsbuchhandlung Bremen: www.unibuch-bremen.de). In addition, you will find copies in the reference-only section on the third floor of the library building.

Assessment:
- regular attendance, informed participation in class discussions,
- in-depth knowledge of the selected reading material,
- homework assignments, i.e. study group presentation in the tutorial sessions on Fridays.

Students will take a final written exam.

Dr. Jana Nittel
Paula von Gleich, M.A.
10-76-2-B-01 Introduction to English Linguistics 2 - Research methods (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 B2900 (2 SWS)

This course continues the general introduction to English Linguistics from last semester, focusing on how to do empirical work in linguistics. Students will be introduced to the different ways, methods and tools to obtain, process and analyze linguistic data. The following topics will be covered: research methodology and design, types of data collection, experiments, corpus linguistics, online dictionaries, transcription, and quantitative approaches to data analysis.

Coursework and assessment

You are expected to read and prepare selected texts for each session. The coursework will focus on real-life linguistic data and exercises which are designed to help you apply selected methods and tools and critically discuss their usefulness. You are required to submit a portfolio comprising different data-based tasks ("worksheets") and other assignments that will be worked on in the course of the semester.


Basic introductory textbooks

Sealey, A. (2010), Researching English Language. A resource book for students. London: Routledge.
Wray, A. & A. Bloomer (2012), Projects in Linguistics and Language Studies. 3rd edition. London: Hodder Education.
E-book at http://lib.myilibrary.com/Open.aspx?id=368803

Prof. Dr. Marcus Callies
10-76-2-B-02 Introduction to English Linguistics 2 - Research methods (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 14:15 - 15:45 GW2 B2900 IW3 0330 (2 SWS)

This course continues the general introduction to English Linguistics from last semester, focusing on how to do empirical work in linguistics. Students will be introduced to the different ways, methods and tools to obtain, process and analyze linguistic data. The following topics will be covered: research methodology and design, types of data collection, experiments, corpus linguistics, online dictionaries, transcription, and quantitative approaches to data analysis.

Coursework and assessment

You are expected to read and prepare selected texts for each session. The coursework will focus on real-life linguistic data and exercises which are designed to help you apply selected methods and tools and critically discuss their usefulness. You are required to submit a portfolio comprising different data-based tasks ("worksheets") and other assignments that will be worked on in the course of the semester.


Basic introductory textbooks

Sealey, A. (2010), Researching English Language. A resource book for students. London: Routledge.
Wray, A. & A. Bloomer (2012), Projects in Linguistics and Language Studies. 3rd edition. London: Hodder Education.
E-book at http://lib.myilibrary.com/Open.aspx?id=368803

Prof. Dr. Marcus Callies
10-76-2-B-04 Introduction to English Linguistics 2 - Research methods

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Fr 08:15 - 09:45 SH D1020 (2 SWS)

This course continues the general introduction to English Linguistics from last semester, focusing on how to do empirical work in linguistics. Students will be introduced to the different ways, methods and tools to obtain, process and analyze linguistic data. The following topics will be covered: research methodology and design, types of data collection, experiments, corpus linguistics, online dictionaries, transcription, and quantitative approaches to data analysis.

Coursework and assessment

You are expected to read and prepare selected texts for each session. The coursework will focus on real-life linguistic data and exercises which are designed to help you apply selected methods and tools and critically discuss their usefulness. You are required to submit a portfolio comprising different data-based tasks ("worksheets") and other assignments that will be worked on in the course of the semester.


Basic introductory textbooks

Sealey, A. (2010), Researching English Language. A resource book for students. London: Routledge.
Wray, A. & A. Bloomer (2012), Projects in Linguistics and Language Studies. 3rd edition. London: Hodder Education.
E-book at http://lib.myilibrary.com/Open.aspx?id=368803

Nina Aleksandra Reshöft, M.A.
10-76-4-D2/WD2-01 Key Topics in Cultural History: Critical Concepts of Race, Class, Gender, Sexuality (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 12:15 - 13:45 MZH 1460 (2 SWS)

This seminar will focus on class, gender and race/ethnicity as historically specific, structured relations of privilege and domination. We will examine the interconnections of these categories and explore some of the main theories which have been developed to account for them.
NB: This seminar is part of a collaborative focus on Black Lives Matter and the Critique of White Supremacy.
Essential readings will be available for download on Stud-IP. You should also consult the ‘Semesterapparat’ (SuUB) for further readings.

Dr. Karin Esders-Angermund
10-76-4-D2/WD2-02 Key Topics in Cultural History: Hollywood Orientalism (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 10:15 - 11:45 SuUB 4330 (Studio I Medienraum ) (2 SWS)

This course aims to provide students with a critical perspective on Hollywood films that deal with and at the same time construct an imaginary "orient". We will deal with basic features of orientalism and postcolonial theory, film theory and film analysis. Using a number of examples we will engage in a a discussion of Hollywood's orientalism: How is the "east" visualized, how are femininity, masculinity, and sexuality presented, how is interracial romance portrayed and restricted? What kind of fears and anxieties, desires and wishes are hidden behind the narrative and visual schemes of the films?

The participation in the course "Exemplary Screenings-Screening Examples" (General Studies / Schlüsselqualifikation / Global Education) is highly recommended.

The course includes weekly reading assignments and requires active participation in discussions based on a thorough preparation of the required reading and film viewing. In addition, you must always bring at least one question or comment about the required reading with you to class (in hard copy). Students will give an oral presentation including a handout and may write a term paper.

A reader with course material will be made available at the beginning of the class. You will also find a choice of books on reserve shelf in the SUuB, 3rd floor.

Please note that prior enrollment via Stud.IP is mandatory

Dr. Karin Esders-Angermund
10-76-4-D2/WD2-03 Key Topics in Cultural History: The Cultural Politics of Sugar (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Mi 12:15 - 13:45 GW2 A4330 (2 SWS)

This course examines the sociohistorical and political legacy of sugar. Interdisciplinary course readings introduce the history of sugar production and consumption with its thorough dependency on slavery and slave labor. We will also look into more recent developments and investigate how contemporary artists like Kara Walker in her work "A Subtlety. Or the Marvelous Sugar Baby" deals with sugar as a cultural, historical and social artifact.

Dr. Karin Esders-Angermund
10-76-4-D2/WD2-04 Key Topics in Cultural History: Cultural Representations of Empire (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Mi 14:15 - 15:45 GW1 C1070 SFG 1030 GW2 B2900 (2 SWS)

This seminar aims to explore the ways in which the British Empire was (and is) imagined, represented and fictionalized, predominantly for the British public. A brief historical survey will be complemented by the analysis of cultural representations of colonial rule in a range of different media, covering Victorian visual culture both high and popular, older and more recent films about the ‘Raj’ in India, and fictional narratives from the heydays of imperialism such as Kipling’s ambivalent depictions of the Anglo-Indian experience, or Rider Haggard’s African adventure tales for boys. We will investigate issues such as orientalist stereotyping, the native ‘other’, and white masculine self-constructions, discuss both the romance and the anxiety of imperial conquest, and consider the representational strategies employed to defend, critique or undermine the imperial project.

Requirements:
# regular attendance and active participation
# in-depth knowledge of the reading and viewing material
# portfolio of worksheets (graded in WD-2b)
# for a grade in D-2a: an additional long term paper of 8-10 pp.

Texts to be purchased:
- Rudyard Kipling, Plain Tales from the Hills (Oxford UP 2001 or any other, also on the net)
- H. Rider Haggard, King Solomon's Mines (Oxford UP 1998 or Penguin 1994)

Prior enrolment via StudIP is mandatory.

Irmgard Maassen
10-76-4-D2/WD2-05 Key Topics in Cultural History: From Gentleman to Essex Lad - British Masculinities (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 14:15 - 15:45 GW2 B3770 (2 SWS)

While gender difference is one of the basic binary opposites by which we construct cultural meaning, the hierarchisation of this difference, the subordination of women to men, is at the core of patriarchal ideology. This course aims to reverse the more usual direction of inquiry by looking at what patriarchal ideology assumes as the norm, and therefore tends to keep from critical view - at masculinity. We shall take a broad historical approach, surveying a wide range of conceptualisations of manhood, covering the Petrarchist lover and the transmutations of the gentleman ideal, the decline of working-class masculinity, Dandies and boy-scouts, the homosociality of the military, and the dissolution of gender stereotypes in consumer cultures and queer cultures. Examples will mainly be taken from British literary and visual culture, both high and popular, and may include Henry VIII, James Bond and David Beckham, but analysis will be supported by theories of gender from, among others, Aristotle, Laqueur, Freud, Kimmel, and R.W.Connell.
"It's a tough job but someone's gotta do it!"

Reading material will be made available on Stud.IP.

Requirements:
# regular attendance and active participation
# in-depth knowledge of the viewing and reading material
# oral presentation and portfolio of short papers (graded in WD-2b)
# for a grade in D-2a: an additional long term paper of 8-10 pp.
Prior enrolment via Stud.IP is mandatory.

Irmgard Maassen
10-76-4-D2/WD2-08 Key Topics in Cultural History: Postcolonial (Literary) Theory (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 10:15 - 11:45 SuUB 4320 (Studio II Medienraum ) (2 SWS)

Einzeltermine:
Mi 19.04.17 12:15 - 13:45 GW2 B1216
Mo 12.06.17 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 A4330
Di 27.06.17 12:00 - 13:15 SuUB 4330 (Studio I Medienraum )

In this course we will read and discuss contemporary postcolonial theory, with occasional reference to "postcolonial" literary texts. Students will be encouraged to contribute to class discussions on the intersections of class, gender, race, sexuality and space, and how these affect our current understanding of what it means to be "postcolonial" in our contemporary world.

Dr. Janelle Rodriques
10-76-4-D2/WD2-09 Key Topics in Literature: Samuel Richardson and the Epistolary Novel (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 14:15 - 15:45 GW2 B1630 (2 SWS)

Samuel Richardson’s sentimental novel Pamela (1740) is about the eponymous heroine who narrates her story through letters and diary entries. The book starts with the fifteen year old servant Pamela who works in the aristocratic household of Mrs. B. After the lady’s death her son, Mr. B., is entrusted with Pamela’s care, but instead he kidnaps the girl and repeatedly tries to seduce her. Pamela, however, is able to defend her virtue, i.e. her virginity, eventually falls in love with Mr. B. and is finally rewarded with marriage and motherhood.

The novel caused extreme reactions which resulted in the so called “Pamela controversy”. While some praised Pamela as a role model for young women, especially for those of the lower class, others, mainly aristocratic readers, criticized the negative portrayal of Mr. B. and his attempted rapes. Moreover, they doubted Pamela’s virtue altogether and accused the girl of using her sexuality to manipulate the aristocrat.

What can be said for sure is that the eighteenth century was obsessed with the female body, women’s sexuality, virginity, maternity and the general “meaning” of femininity. Richardson’s works can be regarded as one of the literary battlefields for changes in science, medicine, sex, gender, and social order. The aim of this seminar is to critically reflect these historical and cultural developments through an in-depth analysis of this classic novel. In addition, we will turn to Henry Fielding’s bawdy parody Shamela (1741), a farcical burlesque of Pamela’s narrative. In this subversive reading the satirist Fielding reverses the roles and turns the heroine into the predator of the tame and malleable Squire Booby who is finally lured into marriage by Shamela.


Keywords: eighteenth century, body studies, gender, virginity, birth, medicine, power, satire

Requirements:
• registration on Stud.IP
• in-depth knowledge of the reading material (i.e. read the text[s] in advance!)
• regular attendance and oral participation
• oral presentation and handout
• term paper (optional)

Primary text:
Richardson, Samuel [1740]. Pamela; or, Virtue Rewarded. Ed. Thomas Keymer and Alice Wakely. OUP: 2008.*
Fielding, Joseph [1741]. Shamela. Ed. Douglas Brooks-Davies. OUP: 2008.* (p. 305-345)

*NOTE: Please pay attention to the EXACT publication dates when purchasing/copying the book(s) so we can all work with the same editions.

Dr. phil. Jennifer Henke
10-76-4-D2/WD2-10 Key Topics in Literature: The Science Play (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Fr 14:15 - 15:45 GW2 B3010 (Kleiner Studierraum) (2 SWS)

Einzeltermine:
Fr 16.06.17 14:15 - 15:45 GW2 B1700

The purpose of this seminar is to introduce students to the booming genre of science plays. In recent decades, playwrights show an increasing interest in portraying science and scientists on the theatrical stage. While the interaction between science and theater is not a new phenomenon, as examples such as Christopher Marlowe's Doctor Faustus or Ben Jonson's The Alchemist prove, scholars attest a veritable boom of science playwriting in recent decades (cf. e.g.: Shepherd-Barr 2006, Zehelein 2009).

In this course we will discuss selected science plays from different English-speaking countries and periods that embrace a variety of scientific fields, ideas, (historic) persona, and moments in the history of science in order to gain an impression of this interdisciplinary genre, its different manifestations, its historical development, and the conditions of its production and reception. In addition to an in-depth analysis and interpretation of the selected texts, we will look at science plays in the context of the history of science, gender theory, literary history, the "two-culture-debate", ethics in science, as well as science communication and popularization.

Requirements:
- regular attendance and active participation
- in-depth knowledge of the reading material
- presentation (and handout) and/or final paper

A detailed syllabus will be handed out in the first session.

Texts:
The texts will be announced soon.

Please note that prior enrolment via Stud.IP is mandatory.

Christine Müller, M.A.
10-76-4-D2/WD2-11 Key Topics in Literature: The Fabric of Slavery II (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 14:15 - 15:45 GW2 B1700 UNICOM 3; 0. Ebene; Seminarraum 4 (2 SWS)

dear prospective participants,
this seminar is part of a semester focus across a range of ESC seminars on:
BLACK LIVES MATTER AND THE CRITIQUE OF WHITE SUPREMACY

it is part of the 2 part module The Fabric Slavery; however, it may well be taken separately, so EVERYBODY IS WELCOME!
after a few sessions of basic but intensive instruction about the history of euro/american modern regimes of transatlantic enslavement, we will focus on a close reading of Toni Morrison|s by now classic novel BELOVED. additional secondary reading requirements will be announced on stud ip in due time.
sabine broeck

Prof. Dr. Sabine Bröck
10-76-4-D2/WD2-12 Key Topics in Literature: Science and the Supernatural in post-2000 Crime Series (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 14:15 - 15:45 GW1 B1070 (2 SWS)
Dr. Jana Nittel
10-76-4-D2/WD2-14 Key Topics in Cultural History: Media History and Media Aesthetics (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 A4330 (2 SWS)

We are thoroughly surrounded by media on a daily basis, living, so to speak, in a “mediatized” society (Voigts-Virchow, 2005: 5), where the majority of information and knowledge is not perceived through a first-hand experience, i.e. somatically, but information that came to us via a medium, in other words, symbolically (Ott and Mack, 2010: 1). According to a number of critical textbooks in Media studies in English, a course on media aesthetics can supply the basis for media literacy by examining the meaning of visual images for use in film and electronic media.
Delineating from a quintessential understanding of media aesthetics as a study in sensory perception, as a study in value, and a study in the stylistic and formal properties of artistic products, the course will maintain a more philosophically minded orientation in the first half of the course by providing students with an extensive overview of the field of old, new and hybrid forms of media (print, painting, and photography, broadcast, radio play, TV, film, hypertext, simulation systems, videogames and digital art). The sessions on film analysis (narratological and dramatic composition) will however incorporate some aspects of applied media aesthetics by exploring major aesthetic image elements including light, colour and sound in greater detail. Since some of the participants are required to submit a research paper, we will use parts of our seminar discussions to the development of topics, the formulation of a thesis statement, as well as considerations about the methodological approaches of writing such a paper.
Additional secondary sources can be accessed in the “Semesterapparat”, a reference only section on the third floor of the library building. A reader with selected secondary text materials will be made available for download on Stud. IP. Please be aware that your registration on Stud. IP. is mandatory (deadline March 15th, 2017). You may wish to check the sections "Information" and "Schedule" further details such as requirements, weekly schedule, select bibliography and modes of assessment.
For Non-E-SC students and academic exchange students: Please contact me if you require more than 3 credit points.

Assessment (Available for modules D2-a and WD2-b/c)

regular attendance, informed participation in class discussion,
in-depth knowledge of the selected reading material,
homework assignments,
presentation of research paper or group project,
term paper.

The requirements as formulated above may vary depending on your overall degree program. Please check the departmental website for guidelines on modules and exams: http://www.fb10.uni-bremen.de/anglistik/ba2/profil/studienplan.aspx

Please submit your completed data sheet indicating your module choice in week 2 (available on Stud.IP “Allgemeiner Dateiordner”)

Dr. Jana Nittel
10-76-4-D2/WD2-17 Key Topics in Literature: Literary London (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 12:15 - 13:45 GW2 B3010 (Kleiner Studierraum) (2 SWS)

This course seeks to familiarise students with a number of selected authors, poets and writers, in general, who have held lifelong connections with London, may it be historic or contemporary. We will aim to discuss their continued engagement with the city by exploring a selections of excerpts from Alexander Pope, Olaudah Equiano, Daniel Defoe, Alfred Lord Tennyson, Charles Dickens, Thomas Hardy, Elizabeth Bowen, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, and George Eliot, just to name a few. By tracing forgotten as well as prominent landmarks of the urban centre, we seek to connect the literary representations of the city with historical and cultural developments, present and past.

Since some of the participants are required to submit a research paper, we will use parts of our seminar discussions to the development of topics, the formulation of a thesis statement, as well as considerations about the methodological approaches of writing such a paper.

Additional secondary sources can be accessed in the “Semesterapparat”, a reference only section on the third floor of the library building. A reader with selected secondary text materials will be made available for download on Stud. IP. Please be aware that your registration on Stud. IP. is mandatory (deadline March 15th, 2017). You may wish to check the sections "Information" and "Schedule" further details such as requirements, weekly schedule, select bibliography and modes of assessment.

For Non-E-SC students and academic exchange students: Please contact me if you require more than 3 credit points.

Assessment (Available for modules D2-c and WD2-a/b)

regular attendance, informed participation in class discussion,
in-depth knowledge of the selected reading material,
homework assignments,
presentation of research paper or group project,
term paper.

The requirements as formulated above may vary depending on your overall degree program. Please check the departmental website for guidelines on modules and exams: http://www.fb10.uni-bremen.de/anglistik/ba2/profil/studienplan.aspx

Please submit your completed data sheet indicating your module choice in week 2 (available on Stud.IP “Allgemeiner Dateiordner”)

Required reading materials (you may wish to purchase a copy of these publications for class):

Bowen, Elizabeth. The Heat of the Day. (Italics) 1948. New York: Anchor Books, 2002. Print.
Conrad, Joseph. Heart of Darkness. (Italics) 1902. CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform, 2014. Print.
Defoe, Daniel. Roxana: The Fortunate Mistress. (Italics) 1724. Oxford: OUP, 2008. Print.
Dickens, Charles. David Copperfield: The Personal History of David Copperfield. (Italics) 1849-50. London: Penguin Classics, 2004. Print.
Doyle, Sir Arthur Conan. The Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes. (Italics) 1894. London: Penguin, 2011. Print.
Eliot, George. Daniel Deronda. (Italics) 1876. London: Penguin Classics, 1995. Print.
Equiano, Olaudah. The Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano, or Gustavus Vassa, the African. Written by Himself. 1789. (Italics) Print.

Copies of the texts can be purchased at the bookstore on our campus (Universitätsbuchhandlung Bremen: www.unibuch-bremen.de)

Dr. Jana Nittel
10-76-4-D2/WD2-18 Key Topics in Literature: Black Women Writers in the US (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 14:15 - 15:45 SuUB 4320 (Studio II Medienraum ) (2 SWS)

Einzeltermine:
Fr 09.06.17 15:15 - 19:45 GW2 B3770
Selamawit Terrefe
10-76-4-D2/WD2-19 Key Topics in Literature: From Black Power to BLM-Black Political and Protest Literature in the US (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Einzeltermine:
Fr 02.06.17 10:00 - 18:00 GW2 B1820
Sa 03.06.17 - So 04.06.17 (So, Sa) 10:00 - 18:00 GW2 B2900
Selamawit Terrefe
10-76-4-D2/WD2-20 Key Topics in Literature: African American Autobiography (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 12:15 - 13:45 GW2 B1405 NUR Mo. + Di. SFG 2080 (2 SWS)

Einzeltermine:
Di 30.05.17 18:00 - 22:00 GW2 B1410
Di 04.07.17 18:00 - 22:00 GW2 B1410

Autobiography is often said to be the preeminent narrative tradition of black America. This seminar will provide an overview of this tradition by exploring a range of autobiographical representations across time in their various forms and functions.In the first half of the seminar we will focus on slave narratives such as Harriet Jacob’s 'Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl' (1861) or Frederick Douglass’s 'My Bondage and My Freedom' (1855) and analyze the terms on which the black subject could speak for herself/himself in the framework of abolitionism. Furthermore, we will take a look at autobiographical narratives that speak to black experiences in the aftermath of the Civil War as well as texts that emerged out of the Harlem Renaissance.The second half of the seminar will introduce students to a number of life narratives from the Civil Rights era to the turn of the twenty-first century. From 'The Autobiography of Malcolm X' (1965) and Audre Lorde’s ''Zami: A New Spelling of My Name'' (1982) to contemporary documentary, we will zoom in on the ways in which the genre has addressed black experiences in intersection with concerns of gender, religion, class and sexuality. We will conclude our seminar with Barack Obama’s 'Dreams from My Father' (1995/2004) as one of the most recent bestsellers of African American Autobiography.

Cedric-Akpeje Essi
10-76-4-D2b-1 Key Topics in Linguistics: The sounds of English around the world (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 12:15 - 13:45 GW2 A3390 (CIP-Labor FB 10) (2 SWS)

English is spoken as a first language by about 350 million people and as second or foreign language by over 600 million speakers, worldwide. Given this multitude of speakers, with varying (i.e. linguistic) backgrounds, we are very likely to encounter many different forms of spoken English in our lives. These may differ on several levels; however, often most noticeably in form of phonological and phonetic features leading to utterances which “sound different” (see e.g. “Mi cyaan believe it” Michael Smith). But what does this really mean and how can we describe these differences or innovations appropriately?
This class will introduce students to a number of varieties of spoken English from around the globe and theoretical concepts central to language change and contact (e.g. models of World Englishes, standard /national/first language, etc.). We will examine spoken data and will take a look at variety-specific phonological processes and features, but also similarities. The main focus of this course will be on the sounds of Postcolonial Englishes (e.g. Indian English) and contact languages such as English-based pidgins and creoles (e.g. Jamaican Creole, Nigerian Pidgin English).

Requirements:
BA E-SC D2b:
• Active participation: obligatory readings, some homework, some in-class (group) tasks, short presentation
• Oral presentation (20min, Studienleistung); term paper (10-12 pages, Prüfungsleistung)

SIK5:
• Active participation: obligatory readings, some homework, some in-class (group) tasks , short presentation
• Oral presentation (20min) + term paper (10-12 pages)

Antorlina Mandal
10-76-4-D2b-3 Key Topics in Linguistics: The language of academic writing (in englischer Sprache)
A linguistic perspective on the features of academic texts

Seminar

Termine:
zweiwöchentlich (Startwoche: 2) Mo 12:15 - 15:45 GW2 A3390 (CIP-Labor FB 10) (2 SWS)

Note: This is not an academic writing course, but a linguistics class that looks at academic writing from a research perspective.

As most students will have experienced in the course of their studies, academic texts differ from other genres such as newspapers in many ways. Often, learners of academic writing - both in their mother tongue and in a foreign language such as English - struggle to figure out the conventions of this written genre, which differ across disciplines and text types and are rarely taught explicitly at German universities. The critical assessment and use of sources and the command of adequate academic language often form the basis for measuring learners' competence in academic writing, which makes it crucial to their academic success. But what exactly are the features of academic writing? Which vocabulary is considered appropriate and why? How are academic papers structured? What is appropriate source use and what is plagiarism?

In this seminar, we will take a linguistic perspective on academic writing. By referring to current research and our own analyses of authentic data, we will explore defining characteristics of academic writing such as academic language, the structure of research papers, and intertextuality, i.e. the reference to previous literature. We will study the linguistic strategies of expert writers as well as the problems encountered by novices. Course participants will reflect on their own strategies and issues and explore the processes and products of academic writing using a range of linguistic research methods.

The aim of this course is to gain an in-depth understanding of the lexical, structural, and rhetorical properties as well as the intertextual aspects of academic writing.

Recommended preparatory reading:

Macgilchrist, Felicitas (2014): Academic Writing. Paderborn: Schöningh.
*This book will provide you with a general overview of the features of academic writing, which will provide a useful starting point for our seminar and some practical advice for your own writing. It is available from the University Book Shop on the Boulevard.*

Charles, Maggie & Pecorari, Diane (2016): Introducing English for Academic Purposes. New York: Routledge.
*This book takes a more linguistic approach to English in academic settings. Its target audience are teachers of academic writing classes, but it is also helpful for students who are interested in the characteristics of academic English.*

Leonie Wiemeyer
10-76-4-SP2-02 Culture and Communication b: Can films broaden and build our virtues and character strengths? (in englischer Sprache)

Übung
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 12:15 - 13:45 GW2 B2880 GW2 A4330 (2 SWS)

This culture and communication seminar will offer students an opportunity to critically examine aspects of English-speaking North American culture through film. Our research-based approach to viewing and analysing “positive psychology” films will emphasise learning to identify and then consciously look for character and signature strengths and/or other positive phenomena being modelled therein. This approach will introduce participants to practical ways of discovering and fostering one’s own strengths. The seminar is very experiential in nature. As such, participants can anticipate regular classroom discussion and activities to augment the assignments and supplementary background literature provided. A major objective of this seminar is to allow you opportunity to critically analyse, discuss, and present your perceptions of the themes introduced.

Specific Focus:
This fourth semester practical language seminar will emphasise rhetoric and oral presentation techniques.

Important notes:

1. Those students in situations of exceptional hardship (who can truly only take part in a specific group despite the other parallel sections) are asked to contact the lecturer for your class of choice directly. It is imperative that you please do so BEFORE the end of the registration period (i.e. before March 15, 2017). In such situations, you will be given the opportunity to plead your case (provide proof of the conflict you have) and an effort will be made to accommodate your request where applicable.

2. Once the registration process ends at 18:00 on March 15, 2017, you will automatically be notified (via Stud.IP) whether you have a seat in this seminar.

Dr. Penelope A. Murdock
10-76-4-SP2-03 Culture and Communication c: Black Lives Matter (in englischer Sprache)

Übung
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 A4020 (2 SWS)

This culture and communication seminar will offer students an opportunity to critically examine aspects of the Black Lives Matter movement through film, literature, and music. To provide an adequate framework for this seminar, our primarily research-based approach to the theme shall commence by examining racial identity development. Thus, we shall first grapple with understanding whiteness in a white context, blackness in a white context, and identity development in people of colour who share similar patterns of racial, ethnic, or cultural oppression. The remaining syllabus is a partial adoption of the course: “Black Lives Matter” designed by Frank Leon Roberts (frankroberts@nyu.edu) at BlackLivesMatterSyllabus.com.

Specific Focus:
While this fourth semester practical language seminar will touch on rhetoric and oral presentation techniques, regular reading assignments and oral communication skills shall be our focus. Moreover, a willingness to engage in meaningful, productive dialogue to raise consciousness about “race, resistance, and populist protest” will be of paramount significance.

NB: This seminar is part of a collaborative focus on Black Lives Matter and the Critique of White Supremacy.


Additional notes:

1. Those students in situations of exceptional hardship (who can truly only take part in a specific group despite the other parallel sections) are asked to contact the lecturer for your class of choice directly. It is imperative that you please do so BEFORE the end of the registration period (i.e. before March 15, 2017). In such situations, you will be given the opportunity to plead your case (provide proof of the conflict you have) and an effort will be made to accommodate your request where applicable.

2. Once the registration process ends at 18:00 on March 15, 2017, you will automatically be notified (via Stud.IP) whether you have a seat in this seminar.

Dr. Penelope A. Murdock
10-76-4-SP2-04 Culture and Communication d: Introduction to Positive Education (in englischer Sprache)

Übung
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 08:15 - 09:45 GW2 B3010 (Kleiner Studierraum) SH D1020 (2 SWS)

Can one cultivate skills, which increase motivation, resilience, and positive emotions when it comes to the learning processes? Indeed, Positive Education aims to impart exactly these skills and more. This culture and communication seminar will offer students an opportunity to experience and better understand this approach to fostering one’s individual development throughout the learning process. The science of positive psychology is the foundation of this evidence-based framework which can be applied in educational learning contexts to actively promote students’ psychological well-being and the development of personal resources essential for flourishing.

While the seminar will offer participants an opportunity to identify and further develop their own skills and strengths, a further clear goal is to critically analyse and discuss how the class material could be adopted and applied in other educational contexts with children and youth in particular. A selection of themes we shall discuss include identifying and building character and signature strengths as well as fostering mindfulness, strong social relationships, and self-determined forms of motivation to engage.

Specific Focus:
While this fourth semester practical language seminar will touch on rhetoric and oral presentation techniques, the primary focus of this seminar is on actively engaging in, reflecting on, and discussing the practical assignments given.


Important notes:

1. Those students in situations of exceptional hardship (who can truly only take part in a specific group despite the other parallel sections) are asked to contact the lecturer for your class of choice directly. It is imperative that you please do so BEFORE the end of the registration period (i.e. before March 15, 2017). In such situations, you will be given the opportunity to plead your case (provide proof of the conflict you have) and an effort will be made to accommodate your request where applicable.

2. Once the registration process ends at 18:00 on March 15, 2017, you will automatically be notified (via Stud.IP) whether you have a seat in this seminar.

Dr. Penelope A. Murdock
10-76-4-SP2-05 Culture and Communication e (in englischer Sprache)

Übung

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 10:15 - 11:45 SuUB 4320 (Studio II Medienraum ) (2 SWS)
Katja Müller, M.A.
10-76-4/2-SPG/SPK-01 University Language Skills 1 for BiPeB (in englischer Sprache)

Übung
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Fr 10:15 - 11:45 SuUB 4330 (Studio I Medienraum ) SuUB 4320 (Studio II Medienraum ) (2 SWS)

Registration for this University Language Skills 1 (BIPEB): SEE BELOW

Participation
1) This class is open to students studying under the BiPEb 'Großes Fach' regulations, 4th semester and BiPEb 'Kleines Fach' students in their 2nd semester.
2) ERASMUS or other exchange students can participate in this class if they can provide me with proof of a C1 level (GER, CEFR) in English. Exchange students wishing to participate who have a level below C1, but above B2 need to contact Katja Müller before joining a class. (kamueller(at)uni-bremen.de)


BiPEb 'Großes Fach' will also have to take 'Classroom discourse', offered this semester.

Coursework
This (BiPEb) 'University Language Skills 1' class offers you the opportunity to analyse and evaluate your own language skills in English to enable you to choose areas in which you see room for improvement. Starting from there, we will move on to cover some basic and, nonetheless, grammatically challenging areas, to introduce you to different rhetorical writing strategies and essay planning structures. Last but not least, we will focus on sentence structure and try out several strategies to further improve your writing style.

REGISTRATION
Online registration by 15th March is manadatory. Anyone who has missed the deadline for registration is asked to come to the 'Sprachpraxis Informationsveranstaltung' (the so-called 'Börse') on Friday 31st March at 3.30 o'clock (for BIPEB students).
ERASMUS or other exchange students please send me an email to register for this class (kamueller@uni-bremen.de)

Katja Müller, M.A.
10-76-4/2-SPG/SPK-02 Classroom Discourse for BiPeB (in englischer Sprache)

Übung
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Fr 16:15 - 17:45 SFG 1020 (2 SWS)

Registration for this Classroom Discourse course: SEE BELOW

Participation
1) This class is open to students studying under the BiPEb 'Großes Fach' regulations, 4th semester
BiPEb 'Großes Fach' will also have to take "University Language Skills 1 (BiPEb)", offered this semester.
2) BiPEb 'Kleines Fach', GTW and FaBiWi students interested in taking an additional class with focus on teaching language are very welcome to join in.
3) This class is not recommended for Erasmus or other exchange students, unless they have an English language level above C1 (GER, CEFR) AND are studying English to become a teacher. Any exchange student with a level below C1 but above B2 wishing to attend Classroom Discourse needs to contact Katja Müller before joining a class. (kamueller(at)uni-bremen.de).

This class is designed to foster your communicative skills in the classroom - here at university and in any school you might be teaching, now or in the future. The focus will be on how to communicate effectively. On the one hand you will be working on expanding your own knowledge of the English language, working on sentence construction, grammar in general, or improving your vocabulary; on the other hand you will be planning to speak and teach "simple" English in class. For future teachers in a primary school this could mean to paraphrase a difficult word, give synonyms to improve the pupils' vocabulary, or to show/draw/mimic situations/actions/people or animals.
Trying out games is also part of the plan, introducing a fun factor to the classroom while at the same time testing the pupils' listening and speaking skills, ensuring that pupils understand instructions, and can communicate appropiately in English themselves, for example when exchanging information or ideas.

REGISTRATION
Online registration by 15th March is manadatory. ERASMUS or other exchange students please send me an email to register for this class (kamueller@uni-bremen.de)
An information session for all BiPEb students, the so called 'Börse', will take place on Friday 31st April at 3.30 pm (for BIPEB students)
Anyone having missed the deadline for registration is asked to come to the 'Sprachpraxis Informationsveranstaltung' (the so-called 'Börse') to register for the class.

Katja Müller, M.A.
10-76-6-AP-01 Begleitveranstaltung Literaturwissenschaft - Research Colloquium in Literatures in English (in englischer Sprache)

Colloquium

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 16:15 - 17:45 SuUB 4320 (Studio II Medienraum ) (2 SWS)

This course is one of the specific colloquia designed for Bachelor students planning their BA-thesis (PO 2011) in the field of literary studies. We shall look at a number of strategies for planning, structuring and writing longer pieces of work and this programme will also include formal issues such as format and layout of the final assignment.

The mode by which students will be allocated to the two or three classes clearly corresponds to the lecturer's research and teaching focus. I would therefore be interested in supervising students whose B.A. thesis deals with topics located in the following areas of research:
• 18th – 21st Century British, Anglo-American and Anglo-Canadian Literatures;
• Film and Media studies;
• Postcolonial theory/transcultural studies;
• Gender Theory/ Literary Masculinity studies;
• Gender- and genre-specific developments in anglophone crime fiction and film;
• Postcolonial and transcultural perspectives in anglophone travel literature (13th-21st Century).

At some point during the semester, you will be expected to present your thesis project, or a selected part of it, to the whole group. In terms of thematic scope the weekly schedule will be arranged in the first session, when every participant will have to name and briefly outline his or her topic. Given the underlying division and the structure of the colloquium, it is, therefore, absolutely vital for you to have a rough idea of your project. Please follow the link to explore the department's website “Literatures in English” http://www.fb10.uni-bremen.de/anglistik/literaturwissenschaft/default.aspx and the department’s guidelines on BA dissertations: http://www.fb10.uni-bremen.de/anglistik/ba2/bachelorarbeit.aspx

Please be aware that online advance registration on Stud.IP is mandatory.

Dr. Jana Nittel
10-76-6-GS-02 Exemplary Screenings - Screening Examples (in englischer Sprache)

Übung

Termine:
wöchentlich Mi 18:00 - 21:00 SuUB 4330 (Studio I Medienraum ) (2 SWS)

Films are usually appreciated as mere entertainment. However, they always convey ideas about self and society, right and wrong, good and bad. Moreover, they offer specific conceptions of race, class,gender, ethnicity, sexuality. In watching a selection of classical and post-classical Hollywood films we will focus on the representation of the Orient as an imaginary space that serves as a canvas upon which fears and anxieties are projected.
This course is highly recommended to students participating in the course “Key Topics in Cultural History: Hollywood Orientalism”.
Requirements:
• regular attendance
• oral presentation and handout
Please note that prior enrollment via Stud.IP is mandatory.

Dr. Karin Esders-Angermund
10-76-6-GS-04 Digitales Lehrangebot: "Key Developments in Literary Histor(ies) and Literary Criticism in English (in englischer Sprache)
Mobile Lectures - Keine Präsenzlehrveranstaltung

Seminar

Mobile Lectures - Keine Präsenzlehrveranstaltung

The lecture series is an additional offer for all students registered in the course programme English-Speaking Cultures and is attached to the General Studies Option, which means it is open to all interested parties within and outside of the faculty. Participants will have access to nine videos upon registration. Please explored whether your study programme includes the General studies option before signing up. Please arrange for an appointment during my office hours and submit a completed “General Studies Certificate” (copies are available for download in the “General Document Folder” on Stud.IP by June 30th, 2017. Please explore the “Information” button for programme details, abstracts and biographical details of the individual speaker as well as requirements for gaining credit points.

Please click on “Mobile Lectures” to view the recorded sessions.

Programme – Mobile Lectures

1) Katalina Kopka and Jana Nittel, Universität Bremen, Germany
“Geoffrey Chaucer’s Canterbury Tales: Exploring the Historical Context of this Middle English Masterpiece”
2) Janelle Rodriques, Universität Bremen, Germany
“Obeah and the West Indian Short Story”
3) Ian Watson, Independent Scholar and poet
“First World War Poetry”
4.) Susan M. Gaines, writer-in-residence, Universität Bremen, Germany
“Exploring Worlds of Knowledge in Fiction”
5) Amatoritsero Ede, Independent Scholar, Ottawa, Canada
“Talk & Poetry Reading by Writer-in-Residence and poetry and short story readings by Creative Writing Students”
6) Birte Heidemann-Malreddy, Universität Bremen, Germany
“Post-Agreement Northern Irish Literature”
7) Derrais Carter, Portland State University, Oregon, USA
"Undisclosed: Refusal and Possibility in Black Narrative History"
8) Louisa Uchum Egbunike, Manchester Metropolitan University, UK
“Reflections on How to Read Africa: Centring Africa in Literary Analysis”
9) Katrin Berndt, Universität Bremen, Germany
“Writing after Clarissa: British Epistolary Novels in the Romantic Decades“

Dr. Jana Nittel
10-76-6-GS-05 Übung zum Seminar "Introduction to English Literatures (Part II)" (in englischer Sprache)

Übung

Termine:
wöchentlich Fr 08:15 - 09:45 SFG 2040 (2 SWS)

These tutorials are offered in combination with the foundation module A course "Introduction to English Literatures Part II". In our weekly sessions, we will explore some of the issues discussed during the seminar sessions in detail. In addition, we will further examine a number of theoretical texts and focus our attention on an adequate preparation for the written exam. We will also focus on developing your writing strategies and presentation techniques. Students who are currently taking the foundation module A "Introduction to English Literatures" are strongly encouraged to attend our tutorials and may gain credits points in the process. All students registered for the seminar session are required to at least one tutorial session.

Dr. Jana Nittel
Annemieke Kuper, B.A.
10-76-6-GS-06 Ringvorlesung "Language and Gender" (in englischer Sprache)

Vorlesung

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 16:15 - 17:45 GW2 B2890 (2 SWS)

Vorläufiges Programm (Stand: 03.02.2017)

03.04. Inke DuBois & Marcus Callies (Bremen): The study of language and gender - Theoretical and methodological developments

10.04. Marcus Callies (Bremen): Is English (still) a gender-biased language?

08.05. Inke DuBois (Bremen): Beyond gender dichotomies: Constructing new forms of gender

15.05. Carolin Patzelt (Bremen): Sprachpolitisch induzierter Sprachwandel? Zur Feminisierung von Funktions- und Berufsbezeichnungen in der Romania

22.05. Lann Hornscheid (Berlin): Gibt es Sprache ohne Geschlecht? Und Geschlecht ohne Sprache? Anmerkungen zum Zusammenwirken von Gewalt und SprachHandlungen

29.05. Paul Baker (Lancaster, UK): Corpus approaches to language, gender and sexuality

12.06. Ingo Warnke (Bremen): Queering Linguistics, oder: was in der Sprachwissenschaft gerne in den Wandschrank gestellt wird

19.06. Anke Lensch (Mainz): Women and men's use of causal and concessive clauses

26.06. Lars Vorberger & Simon Falk (Marburg): Stereotypen schwuler (Aus)Sprache

Prof. Dr. Marcus Callies
Dr. Inke Du Bois
10-82-2-LS1-1 Key topics in Linguistics: The linguistics of text and discourse
Achtung! Seminar beginnt erst in der 2. Woche, also ab 10.04.17

Seminar
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 14:15 - 15:45 GW2 B2890 SH D1020 (2 SWS)

In the last decades, linguistics has ‘jumped the border’ of the sentence and moved towards larger units of description such as text and discourse. In this seminar we will cover the principal linguistic approaches to text, addressing frameworks such as cohesion, rhetorical structure theory and introductory segmented discourse representation theory. Class work will consist of overviews of the theoretical approaches (supported by readings) followed by group-based analysis and discussion of example texts. Final credit for the module can be obtained by carrying out a more detailed analysis of a collection of short texts (possibly in groups) and motivating the decisions made. Considerations of corpus linguistic approaches to discourse structure and organisation will also be addressed and some particular tools for supporting such analyses introduced. Successful participation in the course should enable the analysis and critical discussion of texts in general, as well as raising awareness of current open topics and issues in linguistic discourse research.

Prof. John Arnold Bateman, Ph.D.
10-82-2-LS2-3 Einführung in die Computerlinguistik 2 / Introduction to Computational Linguistics 2
Achtung! Seminar beginnt erst in der 2. Woche, also ab 10.04.17

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 12:00 - 14:00 GW2 B1820 (2 SWS)
Prof. John Arnold Bateman, Ph.D.
10-GS-9-04 Linguistische Werkstatt
Forschendes Studieren und Lernen mit linguistischen Daten

Seminar
ECTS: 1

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 A3340 (2 SWS)
wöchentlich Fr 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 A3340 (2 SWS)

Einzeltermine:
Di 18.04.17 14:15 - 17:45
Do 27.07.17 10:15 - 11:45 GW2 A3340
Di 01.08.17 10:30 - 12:00 GW2 A3340
Fr 11.08.17 10:15 - 11:45

Die Linguistische Werkstatt steht allen Studierenden des FB 10 offen, die mit sprachlichen Daten arbeiten, etwa im Rahmen von sprachwissenschaftlichen Haus- und Abschlussarbeiten oder Referaten. Sie bekommen hier z.B. Unterstützung bei der Nutzung von Korpora und der Software AntConc, der Erstellung von Fragebögen, der Durchführung und Transkription von Sprachaufnahmen oder der Erstellung von Linguistic Landscape Fotodokumentationen.
Die Veranstaltung kann auch nur an einzelnen Terminen besucht werden, eine kontinuierliche Teilnahme ist nicht erforderlich.
Ein Erwerb von Credit Points im Bereich General Studies ist nach Absprache möglich.

Weitere Informationen finden Sie im Blog der Linguistischen Werkstatt:
https://blogs.uni-bremen.de/lingwerk/

Cordula Voigts
10-M82-1-4-LE-2 Changing ecologies: language, culture and the environment (in englischer Sprache)
Modultyp B im Studiengang Language Sciences, M.A.

Vorlesung

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 14:00 - 16:00 Externer Ort: GW2 A3770 Externer Ort: GW2 A3570 (FB-Raum) Externer Ort: GW2 B3009 (2 SWS)

This lecture series will focus on changing ecologies in the global era from linguistic, cultural and environmental perspectives. The ecological approach functions as a transdisciplinary platform for studying the coexistence of languages, communities, and cultures in a society and their interactions with each other and the natural environment. Within this approach, languages and cultures are studied as systems of interrelations; they cannot be studied in isolation from the totality of human behaviour and from natural circumstances, and these circumstances both affect and are shaped by languages and cultures.

The series is organized in cooperation with the Institute for postcolonial and transcultural studies (INPUTS) at the University of Bremen and it serves as the platform for the INPUTS forum. It will feature introductory thematic lectures followed by guest lectures on current research topics.

Prof. Dr. Eeva Sippola
Dr. Joanna Chojnicka
10-M83-2-P1-5 Key Topics in Literature: West African Female Writers (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 12:15 - 13:45 GW2 B1410 (2 SWS)

West African Female Writers

Course Tutor: Dr Shola Adenekan

Course Description:

Discussions around contemporary literature from the continent of Africa often focus on male writers. But there are female writers from across the over 50 African countries who produce aesthetically-pleasing creative writings that deserve our critical attention. The complex story of each African country cannot be grasped without a thorough examination of writing by women because they provide powerful insight into various discourses affecting our world.

Since we want to avoid what Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie (July 2009) refers to as “the danger of a single story” - Africa is a continent of about a billion people living in 55 countries and where hundreds of languages are spoken – our focus will be on selected female writers from two West African countries - Nigeria and Ghana.

We shall examine some of the issues raised in their fictional narratives and poetry, such as gender, sexuality, class and politics, and how these discourses intersect one another.

This course is specifically aimed at MA students and advanced BA students.

Reading Materials:

1. Flora Nwapa’s Efuru
2. Ama Ata Aidoo’s Changes
3. Chika Unigwe’s On Black Sister Street
4. Taiye Selasi’s Ghana Must Go

Olorunshola Adenekan
10-M83-2-P2-3 "Black Studies, the Critique of Linear Time and/in Toni Morrison's Novel BELOVED (in englischer Sprache)

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 10:15 - 11:45 Externer Ort: Büro Frau Broeck (2 SWS) this class will begin in week two, due to a lecture of broeck at university graz
Prof. Dr. Sabine Bröck
10-M83-2-P3-1 Zeit und Film. Theorien und Methoden der transnationalen Filmanalyse

Seminar

Termine:
wöchentlich Do 14:15 - 15:45 SuUB 4330 (Studio I Medienraum ) (2 SWS)

Der klassische Hollywoodfilm bevorzugt chronologische Handlungsstränge, um möglichst gradlinige Erzählungen hervorzubringen (Bordwell et al). Die Zeitorganisation des populären Kinos findet ein Pendant in westlichen Vorstellungen linearer Zeitlichkeit. Eine transnationale Analyse kann jedoch zeigen, dass weder westliche Konzeptionen noch filmische Inszenierungen linearer Zeitlichkeit universelle Geltung beanspruchen können. Vielmehr werden diese Konstrukte von Fortschritts- und Modernisierungs¬ideologien getragen, die das „Andere“ in einen Bereich der Zeitlosigkeit und Stagnation versetzen. Anhand ausgewählter Filmbeispiele wollen wir verschiedene Ausprägungen filmischer Zeitlichkeit nachvollziehen und in einem transnationalen Analyserahmen kritisch befragen.

Dr. Karin Esders-Angermund
FZHB 6000 Intensive German Course for New Exchange Students (Complete Beginners) (A1.1)
Eingangsniveau: Anfänger (Complete Beginners)

Blockveranstaltung
ECTS: 6

Einzeltermine:
Mo 13.03.17 - Fr 17.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4290 (FZHB )
Mo 20.03.17 - Fr 24.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4290 (FZHB )
Mo 27.03.17 - Fr 31.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4290 (FZHB )


N. N.
FZHB 6001 Intensive German Course for New Exchange Students (Complete Beginners) (A1.1)
Eingangsniveau: Anfänger (Complete Beginners)

Blockveranstaltung
ECTS: 6

Einzeltermine:
Mo 13.03.17 - Fr 17.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4170 (CIP-Raum FZHB)
Mo 20.03.17 - Fr 24.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4170 (CIP-Raum FZHB)
Mo 27.03.17 - Fr 31.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4170 (CIP-Raum FZHB)


N. N.
FZHB 6002 Intensive German Course for New Exchange Students (A2.2)
Eingangsniveau: A2.1

Blockveranstaltung
ECTS: 6

Einzeltermine:
Mo 13.03.17 - Fr 17.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4240 (FZHB)
Mo 20.03.17 - Fr 24.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4240 (FZHB)
Mo 27.03.17 - Fr 31.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4240 (FZHB)


N. N.
FZHB 6003 Intensive German Course for New Exchange Students (B1.1)
Eingangsniveau: A2.2

Blockveranstaltung
ECTS: 6

Einzeltermine:
Mo 13.03.17 - Fr 17.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4270 (CIP-Raum FZHB)
Mo 20.03.17 - Fr 24.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4270 (CIP-Raum FZHB)
Mo 27.03.17 - Fr 31.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4270 (CIP-Raum FZHB)


N. N. (Erik Schuchort)
FZHB 6004 Intensive German Course for New Exchange Students (B1.2)
Eingangsniveau: B1.1

Blockveranstaltung
ECTS: 6

Einzeltermine:
Mo 13.03.17 - Fr 17.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A3060 (FZHB Selbstlernzentrum)
Mo 20.03.17 - Fr 24.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A3060 (FZHB Selbstlernzentrum)
Mo 27.03.17 - Fr 31.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A3060 (FZHB Selbstlernzentrum)


N. N. (Elke Lies)
FZHB 6005 Intensive German Course for New Exchange Students (B2.1)
Eingangsniveau: B1.2

Blockveranstaltung
ECTS: 6

Einzeltermine:
Mo 13.03.17 - Fr 17.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4190 (FZHB)
Mo 20.03.17 - Fr 24.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4190 (FZHB)
Mo 27.03.17 - Fr 31.03.17 (Mo, Di, Mi, Do, Fr) 14:00 - 17:30 GW2 A4190 (FZHB)


N. N. (Marianne Ils)
FZHB 6006 German - Complete Beginners (A1.1)
Eingangsniveau: Anfänger

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Mi 16:00 - 20:00 GW2 A3060 (FZHB Selbstlernzentrum) (4 SWS)


N. N.
FZHB 6007 German for Students - Complete Beginners (A1.1)
Eingangsniveau: Anfänger

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 18:15 - 20:00 GW2 A4290 (FZHB ) (2 SWS)
wöchentlich Mi 18:15 - 20:00 GW2 A4290 (FZHB ) (2 SWS)


N. N.
FZHB 6008 Deutsch (A1.2)
German (A1.2)
Eingangsniveau: A1.1

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 16:00 - 17:45 GW2 A4290 (FZHB ) (2 SWS)
wöchentlich Mi 16:00 - 17:45 GW2 A4290 (FZHB ) (2 SWS)


N. N.
FZHB 6009 German for Students (A1.2)
Eingangsniveau: A1.1

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 18:15 - 20:00 GW2 A4240 (FZHB) (2 SWS)
wöchentlich Mi 18:15 - 20:00 GW2 A4240 (FZHB) (2 SWS)


N. N.
FZHB 6010 Deutsch (A2.1)
German (A2.1)
Eingangsniveau: A1.2

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 16:00 - 17:45 GW 2 A 4320 (2 SWS)
wöchentlich Do 16:00 - 17:45 GW 2 A 4320 (2 SWS)


N. N. (Danuta Riechel)
FZHB 6011 German for MINT Students (A2.1) - fällt aus!
Eingangsniveau: A1.2

Kurs
ECTS: 6


N. N.
FZHB 6012 Deutsch (A2.2)
German (A2.2)
Eingangsniveau: A2.1

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 16:00 - 17:45 GW2 A4240 (FZHB) (2 SWS)
wöchentlich Do 16:00 - 17:45 GW2 A4240 (FZHB) (2 SWS)


N. N.
FZHB 6013 Deutsch (A2.2)
German (A2.2)
Eingangsniveau: A2.1

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Fr 12:00 - 15:30 GW 2 A 4320 (4 SWS)


N. N.
FZHB 6014 Deutsch (B1.1)
German (B1.1)
Eingangsniveau: A2.2

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 14:00 - 18:00 GW 2 A4350 (4 SWS)


N. N. (Hannelore Titgemeyer)
FZHB 6015 Deutsch für MINT-Studierende (B1.1) - fällt aus!
German for MINT Students (B1.1)
Eingangsniveau: A2.2

Kurs
ECTS: 6


N. N.
FZHB 6016 Deutsch (B1.2)
German (B1.2)
Eingangsniveau: B1.1

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Mo 16:00 - 17:45 GW2 A4240 (FZHB) (2 SWS)
wöchentlich Mi 16:00 - 17:45 GW2 A4240 (FZHB) (2 SWS)


N. N.
FZHB 6017 Deutsch (B1.2)
German (B1.2)
Eingangsniveau: B1.1

Kurs
ECTS: 6

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 18:15 - 20:00 GW2 A4290 (FZHB ) (2 SWS)
wöchentlich Do 18:15 - 20:00 GW2 A4290 (FZHB ) (2 SWS)


N. N.
FZHB 6018 Deutsch - Sprechen und Strukturen (B1.2)
German - Talking and Structures (B1.2)
Eingangsniveau: B1.1

Kurs
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Fr 14:00 - 15:45 GW2 A4240 (FZHB) (2 SWS)


N. N. (Kristina Schmanke)
FZHB 6019 Deutsch - Sprechen und Strukturen (B1.2) - fällt aus!
German - Talking and Structures (B1.2)
Eingangsniveau: B1.1

Kurs
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 14:00 - 15:45 (2 SWS)


N. N. (Christel Claus)
FZHB 6020 Deutsch - Gespräch und Diskussion (B2) - fällt aus!
German - Conversation and Discussion (B2)
Eingangsniveau: B1.2

Kurs
ECTS: 3


N. N.
FZHB 6021 Deutsch - Gespräch und Diskussion (B2)
German - Conversation and Discussion (B2)
Eingangsniveau: B1.2

Kurs
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Fr 16:00 - 17:45 GW2 A4240 (FZHB) (2 SWS)


N. N. (Kristina Schmanke)
FZHB 6022 Deutsch - Hören und Schreiben (B2) - fällt aus!
German - Listening and Writing (B2)
Eingangsniveau: B1.2

Kurs
ECTS: 3


N. N.
FZHB 6023 Deutsch - Schreiben und Textgrammatik (B2)
German - Writing and Grammar (B2)
Eingangsniveau: B1.2

Kurs
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 14:00 - 15:45 GW 2 A 4320 (2 SWS)


Petra Gerland
FZHB 6024 Deutsch - Texte, Strukturen und Schreibtraining (C1)
German - Texts, Structures and Writing Practice (C1)

Kurs
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Di 18:15 - 20:00 GW2 A4190 (FZHB) (2 SWS)


N. N. (Bärbel Holderied)
FZHB 6025 Deutsch - Vortrag und Präsentation (C1)
German - Lecture and Presentation (C1)

Kurs
ECTS: 3

Termine:
wöchentlich Mi 18:00 - 19:45 GW2 A4270 (CIP-Raum FZHB) (2 SWS)


N. N. (Bärbel Holderied)

Ansprechpartner für die Inhalte des Veranstaltungsverzeichnisses

Alte Vorlesungsverzeichnisse (bis Sommersemester 2012)