This introductory undergraduate English course introduces students to the principles and practices of communication they need in their academic and professional lives.
This course uses a range of scholarly disciplines to think about the Atlanta region’s history, social geography, and built environment.
This interdisciplinary course combines the study of Atlanta’s development with literary analysis, historical research, and a study of mapping technology.
This course allows students to work with historic sites, and in the process to learn documentation, analysis, and designation and protection of historic sites and districts.
This course allows students to examine Atlanta’s cultural, economic, social and political development since 1945.
An introduction to the field of Public History, this course teaches the unique methods and skills involved with engaging the past with the present.
This course introduces students to the theories, themes, and methodologies of Oral History, with a particular focus on memory, history, and ethical bounds.
Through this course, students examine the historical development of the built environment as evidence of changing cultural ideals.
Using five different rhetorical modes, students in this course analyze the built environment around them.
In this course, students engage significant themes and topics in African American history from the beginning of African arrival in Georgia to the present.
This interdisciplinary course examines the public memory of the “Black New South” through the lens of public memorials, film, music, and literature.
This undergraduate course introduces students to the key concepts, theories, and research traditions in the field of urban sociology.