Spring 2013

Begins on: 
January 15, 2013

Under Western Eyes (S,SEASN Reading and Composition)

S,SEASN R5B
123 Dwinelle
MWF 1-2P
4
83203
Packman, M

In this course, the student will read selections from the large body of scholarly texts that have been written about Southeast Asia. Expository and argumentative essays by premier scholars such as Sir Thomas Stamford Raffles, Margaret Mead, Clifford Geertz, and Benedict Anderson will be examined. Discussions will cover a broad range of theoretical issues including power, gender, and space. This course satisfies the second half of the Reading and Composition requirement.

Freshman/Sophomore Seminar - 'Think Gender' in Indian Short Stories

S,SEASN 39G
L45 Unit III Din
F 8-10A
2-4
83215
Hart, K

In this seminar, students will read approximately twenty-five short stories from various languages of India translated into English. The stories will describe the relationships between men and women and how the society looks at the roles of men and women in Indian culture. The students will be expected to read the stories and to discuss and critique them in class. They will also be expected to write a three-page criticism of the stories assigned for each class. Enrollment is limited to fifteen students.  This seminar may be used to satisfy the Arts and Literature or Social and Behavioral Sciences breadth requirement in Letters and Science.

Freshman/Sophomore Seminar - Southeast Asian Performing Arts

S,SEASN 39I
B4 Dwinelle
Tu 9-11A
2-4
83218
Lunde, N K

The course focuses on Southeast Asian Performance–the music of Vietnam, Indonesian dances, and Philippine theater and music. Discussions shall be guided by the following questions: How have geography, religion, social structures, customs, and beliefs shaped indigenous performing art forms?   How are performing traditions revitalized in contemporary times? How have experiences of colonialism and social movements informed the work of performing artists? How can we read/view these works today? We hope to attract students interested in one, both, or all of the following: the Southeast Asian region, the performing arts (music, dance, theater), and history.  This seminar may be used to satisfy the Arts and Literature breadth requirement in Letters and Science.

Topics - A History of Śiva Worship in Tamil South India

S,SEASN 120
105 Latimer
TTh 330-5P
4
83242
Wentworth, B T

Śiva worship is central to understanding south India.  From Śaivism's first textual records in the early centuries CE to its contemporary practice in temples and homes in Tamilnadu and throughout the world, the history of devotion to Śiva offers great treasures of cultural expression and human thought.  This course surveys the contours of this rich tradition as it has developed in the Tamil country, exploring its religious commitments, philosophies, artistic displays, and rituals in city and village; its role in the political assertions of the great imperial dynasties of medieval Tamilnadu; its use as a means of cultural resistance; and its life in the Tamil diaspora.  All texts will be available in translation, and no previous experience in Tamil or South Asian studies will be required.

Textbook(s):

The Birth of Kumara by David Smith, New York University Press, ISBN: 0814740081

Speaking of Siva by A. K. Ramanujan, Penguin Classics, ISBN: 8120807847

Tale Danda: A Play by Girish Karnad, Sangam Books, ISBN: 0863115292

Worshipping Siva in Medieval India: Ritual in an Oscillating Universe by Richard Davis, Motilal Banarsidass, ISBN: 8120817478

Servants of the Goddess by C. J. Fuller, Cambridge University Press, ISBN: 0521040094

Fierce Gods by Diane Mines, Indiana University Press, ISBN: 0253217652

RECOMMENDED:

Poems to Siva: The Hymns of the Tamil Saints by Indira Viswanathan Peterson, Motilal Banarsidass Press, ISBN: 8120807847

Gifts of Power: Lordship in an Early Indian State by James Heitzman, Oxford University Press, ISBN: 0195648765

Unfinished Gestures by Davesh Soneji, Chicago University Press, ISBN: 0226768104

 

HINDI - Conversational

S,SEASN 149
20 Stephens
MF 2-330P
3
83248
Jain, U R

This course will introduce students to the basics of Hindi language as it is spoken in India today. The emphasis will be on speaking and oral comprehension. The class will provide students with a brief introduction to the grammar, sentence patterns and essential vocabulary of standard Hindi. Examples and classroom discussions will largely be based on “real life” scenarios that students may encounter when visiting India for research or employment.

 

TELUGU - Intermediate

Canceled
S,SEASN 149
Canceled
2-4
83251
Sunkari, H

Course Canceled

Seminar in South and Southeast Asian Studies

S,SEASN 190
20 Wheeler
TTh 1230-2P
3
83254
BARRIOS-LEBLANC, M

Designed primarily to give majors sustained and intensive training in reading, writing, and analysis in the discipline. Independent research and a substantial essay required. Topics will vary in accord with faculty and student interests.

Graduate Seminar - Debates in Medieval Islamic History

S,SEASN 250
358A Dwinelle
Th 930-1230P
4
83392
Faruqui, M D

Drawing on a broad cross-section of theoretical and methodological perspectives this course will interrogate some of the key historiographical debates that have shaped our understanding of the place of Islam and Muslims in pre-1750 Indian history. In so doing, you will be expected to not only think about the ways in which knowledge gets constituted and its impacts (both within academia and beyond) but, more crucially, the question of historical method itself.

 

Graduate Seminar - Nationalism, Revolution and Reaction in Indonesia and Vietnam

S,SEASN 250
225 Dwinelle
M 2-5P
4
83395
Hadler, J A

This course compares approaches to the history of nationalism, revolution and counter-revolutionary reaction in the two largest and best-studied countries of Southeast Asia: Indonesia and Vietnam.   At the center of this comparative project is the fact that nationalist and communist movements emerged simultaneously in these two countries during the late colonial era and survived a common period of protracted Japanese occupation.  But they followed very different trajectories in the post-colonial era.  Following WWII, the Vietnamese communist movement dominated the nationalist movement and eventually seized control over the post-colonial state.  In post-WWII Indonesia, on the other hand, a nationalist movement centered on Sukarno controlled the post-colonial state while forging an alliance with the communist party.  Both the Sukarnoists and the communists were destroyed by reactionary factions within the Indonesian military after it seized power in 1965.

Along with these historical themes the course will address the impact, if any, of longue durée colonialism on modern political movements, the international and Cold War context of postcolonial state-building, and the historiographical implications of the triumph or destruction of communism as a viable political force.

Co-taught with Prof. Peter Zinoman

Textbook(s):

Rise of Indonesian Communism by Ruth McVey, Equinox Publishing, ISBN: 9793780363

Java in a Time of Revolution by Benedict Anderson, Equinox Publishing, ISBN: 9793780142

A Certain Age by R. Mrazek, Duke University Press, ISBN: 0822346974

Pretext for Mass Murder by John Roosa, Wisconsin University Press, ISBN: 0299220346

Catastrophe in Indonesia by Max Lane, Seagull Publishing, ISBN: 1906497672

Refracted Visions by Karen Strassler, Duke University Press, ISBN: 0822346117

 

Graduate Seminar - Cosmopolitanism and the Southeast Asian City

S,SEASN 250
104 GPB
Th 3-6P
4
83398
Lewis, S L

This graduate seminar explores the kaleidoscopic worlds of the Southeast Asian city in historical perspective. Moving away from national paradigms, we position Southeast Asia within the greater realm of maritime Asia and its interconnected port-cities. We look at the journeys of smugglers, migrants, exiles, and travellers, and examine a number of Southeast Asian cities in depth, including: Singapore, Penang, Batavia/Jakarta, Bangkok, Rangoon/Yangon, Hanoi, Saigon/Ho Chi Minh City, and Phnom Penh.

We track the emergence of diaspora communities in Southeast Asia’s multi-ethnic port-cities cities, from long-established Chinese and Indian communities to Baghdadi Jews, Parsees, and Armenians. We look at the technologies associated with cosmopolitan modernity: printing presses, radios, gramophones, cinema reels, cameras and motorcars. We examine the rise of the middle class “modern girl” in various urban locales, as well as the emergence of an urban underclass, including rickshaw pullers and sex workers. Finally, we consider futuristic aspirations for ‘world city’ status in the post-colonial and contemporary age, while examining the ways in which cosmopolitan pasts are remembered today.

The sources of this course are multiple. Along with recent, innovative studies on Southeast Asian social history and urban culture, we also turn to Indian Ocean studies and Shanghai studies to inform our analysis on connections and parallels of port-cities throughout the Asian littoral. We look at memoirs as well as the literature of the city, from the reportage of Vietnamese fiction writers in the 1930s to novels of families flung across colonial-era Southeast Asia and the wider world.

Introduction to the Civilization of Medieval and Modern India

S ASIAN 1B
88 Dwinelle
TTh 1230-2P
4
84003
Faruqui, M D

This course offers a broad historical and cultural survey of the civilizations of the Indian subcontinent from the twelfth century to the partition of India in 1947. Attention will be paid to the geography and ethnography of the region, its political history and to the religious, philosophical, literary, and artistic movements that have shaped it and contributed to its development as a unique, diverse and fascinating world civilization.

India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition)

S ASIAN R5B
251 Dwinelle
MWF 3-4P
4
84006
The Staff

Reading and composition in connection with eastern and western representations of India, and other Asian cultures, in great works of modern literature. Satisfies the second half of the reading and composition requirement.

India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition)

S ASIAN R5B
123 Dwinelle
MWF 9-10A
4
84009
Damron, R

Reading and composition in connection with eastern and western representations of India, and other Asian cultures, in great works of modern literature. Satisfies the second half of the reading and composition requirement.

India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition)

S ASIAN R5B
80 Barrows
MWF 1-2P
4
84012
Um, J

Reading and composition in connection with eastern and western representations of India, and other Asian cultures, in great works of modern literature. Satisfies the second half of the reading and composition requirement.

Textbook(s)

Vendor of Sweets by R. K. Narayan, Penguin, ISBN-13: 9780140185508

The Craft of Research by W. Booth, et al., University of Chicago Press, ISBN-13: 9780226065656

Inheritance of Loss by Kiran Desai, Grove Press, ISBN-13: 9780802142818

Sanskara by U. R. Ananthamurthy, Oxford University Press, ISBN-13: 9780195610796

India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition)

S ASIAN R5B
123 Dwinelle
TTh 1230-2P
4
84015
Brooks, L

Reading and composition in connection with eastern and western representations of India, and other Asian cultures, in great works of modern literature. Satisfies the second half of the reading and composition requirement.

Textbook(s)

In an Antique Land by Amitav Ghosh, Vintage (Random House), ISBN-13: 9780679727835

Gandhi An Autobiography by Mohandas K. Gandhi, Beacon Press (Random House), ISBN-13: 9780807059098

A Fire that Blazed in the Ocean by Suredra Bhana and Neelima Shukla-Bhatt, Promilla & CO Publishers, ISBN: 9380188137

Jesus is Indian and Other Stories by Agnes Sam, Heinemann, ISBN-13: 9780435909215

India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition)

S ASIAN R5B
123 Dwinelle
TTh 2-330P
4
84018
Whittington, R

Reading and composition in connection with eastern and western representations of India, and other Asian cultures, in great works of modern literature. Satisfies the second half of the reading and composition requirement.

Textbook(s)

The Tale of Hansuli Turn by Tarashankar Bandyopadhyay, Columbia University Press, ISBN: 0231149042

The Maneater of Malgudi by R. K. Narayan, Penguin Classics, ISBN: 0140185488

J. J.: Some Jottings by Sundara Ramaswamy, Katha, ASIN: B003DRQVFU

India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition)

S ASIAN R5B
123 Dwinelle
TTh 330-5P
4
84021
Obrock, L

Textbook(s)

Current Show by Murugan, Tara Books, ISBN: 8186211810

Jejuri by Kolatkar, NYRB Classics, ISBN: 1590171632

Shadow Lines by Amitav Ghosh, Mariner Books, ISBN: 061832996X

Samskara by Ananthamurthy, Oxford University Press, ISBN: 0198077149

The Craft of Research by Booth, et al., Chicago University Press, ISBN: 0226065669

Tibetan Buddhism

S ASIAN C114
155 Barrows
TTh 330-5P
4
84024
Ronis, J M

This course is a broad introduction to the history, doctrine, and culture of the Buddhism of Tibet. We will begin with the introduction of Buddhism to Tibet in the eighth century and move on to the evolution of the major schools of Tibetan Buddhism, Tibetan Buddhist literature, ritual and monastic practice, the place of Buddhism in Tibetan political history, and the contemporary situation of Tibetan Buddhism both inside and outside of Tibet. 

Also listed as Group in Buddhist Studies C114 and Tibetan C114.

 

Modern Indian Literature

S ASIAN 124
60 Barrows
TTh 930-11A
4
84027
Sawhney, S

Lectures and discussion of 19th and 20th century Indian literature through English translations and original works in English. Interpretation of Indian society and culture through literature.

Textbook(s)

Kanthapura by Raja Rao, New Directions, ISBN: 0811201686

Joothan by Omprakash Valmiki, Columbia University Press, ISBN: 0231129732

Religion in Early India

S ASIAN C127
104 Dwinelle
MWF 11-12P
4
84030
von Rospatt, A

This class introduces to the early history of Indian religions, starting with the Vedic period in the second millennium B.C.E., continuing with the emergence of Buddhism, Jainism and the Vedanta of the Upanishads, and ending around the end of the first millennium C.E., when new forms of devotional religiosity came to the fore. Rather than covering only a single religious tradition, we will study the principal religious traditions of early India collectively. This will include the Vedas, Buddhism and Jainism, and the many religious currents subsumed under the label of Hinduism. This embracive approach will allow us to explore similarities and differences, and study the continuities and ruptures between the different traditions that collectively constitute the endlessly fascinating field of Indian religion. Even though we will approach these traditions mainly through the lens of their literatures (which we will read in excerpts in English translation), we will also make use of visual materials, including films, in order to get a sense of the broad variety of Indian religious phenomena. Given the vast area to be covered by this course, our approach will by need be selective. That is to say, while we will trace the broad contours of Indian religion from the earliest beginnings to the beginning of the medieval ear. we will concentrate on select themes such as meditation and other spiritual techniques of liberation, Hinduism and Society, the Bhagavad Gita, or the way rituals pattern the lives of Hindus.

Cross-listed with Religious Studies C161 section 1.

India's Great Epics: The Mahabharata and the Ramayana

S ASIAN C142
106 Stanley
MWF 11-12P
4
84033
Goldman, R P

The course presents an in depth survey of the two great ancient Sanskrit epic poems, the Ramayana and the Mahabharata covering them in terms of their historical, literary, religious and social impact on the development of the culture and civilization of South and Southeast Asia from antiquity to the present day.

Cross-listed with Religious Studies C166 section 1.

Textbook(s):

The Mahabharata by John D. Smith, Penguin Classics, ISBN: 0140446818

Tantric Traditions of Asia

S,SEASN C135
156 Dwinelle
TTh 11-1230P
4
84036
The Staff

The emergence of the tantras in seventh and eighth-century India marked a watershed for religious practice throughout Asia. These esoteric scriptures introduced complex new ritual technologies that transformed the religious traditions of India, from Brahmanism to Jainism and Buddhism, as well as those of Southeast Asia, Tibet, Mongolia, China, Korea, and Japan. This course provides an overview of tantric religion across these regions.

Also listed as East Asian Languages and Cultures C135 and Group in Buddhist Studies C135.

Readings in Indian Buddhist Texts

S ASIAN C215B
288 Dwinelle
W 3-6P
2-4
84039
von Rospatt, A

This graduate seminar focuses on reading a wide spectrum of Indian Buddhist texts in the Sanskrit (or Pali) original introducing the students to different genres, and different aspects of Indian Buddhism. The students taking the course for two units (rather the four) will be expected to prepare thoroughly every week for the reading of Buddhist texts in the original. They will also be expected to read all related secondary literature that is assigned to supplement the study of the primary source material. In contrast to the students taking the course for four units, they will not be expected to write a term paper or to prepare special presentations for class.

Also listed as Group in Buddhist Studies C215B.

Readings in Tibetan Buddhist Texts

S ASIAN C224
65 Evans
Th 2-5P
2,4
84042
The Staff

This graduate seminar provides an introduction to a broad range of Tibetan Buddhist texts as well as to the methods and resources for their study. Readings for the course will be drawn from a variety of genres and historical periods, including (1) chronicles and histories, (2) biographical literature, (3) doctrinal treatises, (4) canonical texts, (5) ritual manuals, (6) pilgrimage guides, and (7) liturgical texts. The seminar is designed to be of interest to graduate students interested in premodern Tibet from any perspective (literature, religion, art, history, philosophy, law, etc.). Students are required to do all of the readings in the original classical Tibetan. The course will also introduce students to "tools and methods" for the study of Tibetan Buddhist literature, including standard lexical and bibliographic references, digital resources, and secondary literature in modern languages. The content of the course will vary from semester to semester to account for the needs and interests of particular students.

Also listed as Group in Buddhist Studies C224 and Tibetan C224.

Introduction to the Civilization of Southeast Asia

SEASIAN 10B
160 Dwinelle
TTh 11-1230P
4
84103
Hadler, J A

This course is an introduction to the cultures, histories, and literatures of Indonesia, the Philippines, Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei and East Timor, nations that comprise an area known traditionally as the Malay World. Grounding ourselves in the classical kingdoms of Southeast Asia through the coming of Islam and the early modern era, we will pay particular attention to the nineteenth and twentieth centuries: the entrenchment of European and American imperialism, the rise of Southeast Asian nationalism, and developments in modern Southeast Asia up through the aftermath of the fall of Marcos, Soeharto, and Mahathir. We will analyze the role that history, and especially “classical” history, plays in modern Southeast Asia. We will discuss the place of religion, of Islam and Roman Catholicism, in private and political life, situating insular Southeast Asia both within a global and a regional Southeast Asian context. These themes will be introduced, as much as possible, through works of fiction and primary source materials in translation. The course has a research component—methods for conducting original research and use of library collections will lead to a focused research paper. Readings will include fiction by Jose Rizal, Pramoedya Ananta Toer, Muhammad Radjab, Maria Dermoût, and Carlos Bulosan, and scholarly writings by Clifford Geertz, James Scott, and Benedict Anderson.

Textbook(s):

The Living House by Roxana Waterson, Tuttle Publishing, ISBN: 0804841209

Noli Me Tangere (Shaps Library of Translations) by Jose P. Rizal and Soledad Lacson-Locsin, University of Hawai'i Press, ISBN: 0824819179

This Earth of Manking by Pramoedya Ananta Toer, Penguin, ISBN: 0140256350

Imagined Communities by Benedict Anderson, New Left Books, ISBN: 0860915468

Telling Lives, Telling History by Susan Rodgers, University of California Press, ISBN: 0520085477

Ten Thousand Things by Maria Dermout, NYRB Classics, ISBN: 159017013X

Kampung Boy by Lat, First Second, ISBN: 1596431210

 

Discussion Section - Introduction to the Civilization of Southeast Asia

SEASIAN 10B
187 Dwinelle
Th 3-4P
84106
SCALICE, J P

Discussion section for SEASIAN Studies 10B

Discussion Section - Introduction to the Civilization of Southeast Asia

SEASIAN 10B
250 Dwinelle
F 1-2P
84109
SCALICE, J P

Discussion section for SEASIAN 10B.

Mainland Southeast Asian Literature

SEASIAN 129
254 Dwinelle
TTh 2-330P
4
84112
Edwards, P S

Readings and lectures focus on Thailand, Vietnam and Burma; Cambodian and Laotian materials as available. After brief attention to the influence of oral tradition, classical poetry, and dance drama, emphasis will be on modern novels, short stories, film, and television in their cultural/historical context.

BENGALI - Introductory

BANGLA 101B
321 Haviland
MW 12-2P, F 12-1P
5
84406
Basu, A

This course will build up on the students' preliminary knowledge of the Bengali alphabet and basic grammar skills to familiarize them with reading, speaking, and writing in Bengali, in order to achieve comprehension of the Bengali language and culture at a beginner's level, and reasonable proficiency in the use of the language as an effective means of communication.

 

FILIPINO - Introductory

FILIPN 1B
122 Barrows
MTWThF 11-12P
5
84503
Aban, C C

This beginners’ class is a continuation of the beginners’ class in the Fall semester.  The emphasis is still on the four basic skills:  listening, speaking, reading, and writing. The course uses the functional approach in learning a language.

The students focus on basic conversational skills in Filipino.  At the end of the course, they should be able to use Filipino in greetings and situations such as in shopping, telling the time, making an appointment, asking and giving directions, making reservations, going to a medical clinic and dining out.  They should also be able to use Filipino in: describing people, objects, and places; narrating an event or simple story; expressing feelings; and expressing agreement or disagreement. They should also be able to comprehend more texts in Filipino, and be able to write a four- to six-lines poem. 

The teacher shall use only Filipino with the aid of pictures and other teaching materials.  However, English may be used in explaining grammar rules and discussing Philippine culture.  Classroom techniques shall include games, songs, pair work, role- plays and writing exercises.

Textbook(s):

Tagalog for Beginners by Joi Barrios, Tuttle Publishing, ISBN: 0804841268

FILIPINO - Introductory

FILIPN 1B
106 Dwinelle
MTWThF 1-2P
5
84503
Aban, C C

This beginners’ class is a continuation of the beginners’ class in the Fall semester.  The emphasis is still on the four basic skills:  listening, speaking, reading, and writing. The course uses the functional approach in learning a language.

The students focus on basic conversational skills in Filipino.  At the end of the course, they should be able to use Filipino in greetings and situations such as in shopping, telling the time, making an appointment, asking and giving directions, making reservations, going to a medical clinic and dining out.  They should also be able to use Filipino in: describing people, objects, and places; narrating an event or simple story; expressing feelings; and expressing agreement or disagreement. They should also be able to comprehend more texts in Filipino, and be able to write a four- to six-lines poem. 

The teacher shall use only Filipino with the aid of pictures and other teaching materials.  However, English may be used in explaining grammar rules and discussing Philippine culture.  Classroom techniques shall include games, songs, pair work, role- plays and writing exercises.

Textbook(s):

Tagalog for Beginners by Joi Barrios, Tuttle Publishing, ISBN: 0804841268

FILIPINO - Intermediate

FILIPN 100B
202 Wheeler
MW 2-4P & F 3-4P
5
84511
Aban, C C

The goal of this course is to enable students to increase their proficiency in Filipino to at least the intermediate-high level of the national ACTFL Proficiency Guidelines. While speaking and listening comprehension will be stressed, training in reading and writing Filipino will be an integral part of instruction. Films and video/audio materials will supplement written texts.

FILIPINO - Advanced

FILIPN 101B
109 Wheeler
TTh 330-5P
3
84512
Barrios-LeBlanc, M

Students read and discuss essays on language, literature, and Phillippine society, and literary texts. Topics include language and the nation; poetry and discourse; language and ideology; and "pananalinghaga" (tropes/metaphors) in understanding society. The students choose whether they would like to go on a creative (poetry, fiction) or a research track (essay).

 

HINDI - Introductory

HIN-URD 1B
205 Wheeler
MTWThF 8-9A
5
84603
Huettemann, A L

Continuation of the 1A course in the fall term.

Survey of grammar, graded exercises and readings, leading to mastery of grammatical structures, essential vocabulary and achievement of basic reading and writing competence. Emphasis will be on developing communicative skills in both spoken and written language within a cultural framework.

Textbook(s):

Introduction to Hindi Grammar by U. R. Jain, UCB-CSAS Publications, ISBN: 094461325X

Essential Hindi Dictionary: A Teach Yourself Guide by Rupert Snell, McGraw-Hill Higher Education, ISBN: 0071759953

HINDI - Introductory

HIN-URD 1B
209 Dwinelle
MTWThF 10-11A
5
84606
Huettemann, A L

Continuation of the 1A course in the fall term.

Survey of grammar, graded exercises and readings, leading to mastery of grammatical structures, essential vocabulary and achievement of basic reading and writing competence. Emphasis will be on developing communicative skills in both spoken and written language within a cultural framework.

Textbook(s):

Introduction to Hindi Grammar by U. R. Jain, UCB-CSAS Publications, ISBN: 094461325X

Essential Hindi Dictionary: A Teach Yourself Guide by Rupert Snell, McGraw-Hill Higher Education, ISBN: 0071759953

 

URDU - Introductory

HIN-URD 2B
115 Barrows
MTWThF 11-12P
5
84609
Jalil, Q

Urdu 2B/ 2nd semester Urdu course is intended for students who have completed 1st semester or beginner’s level Urdu. All four skills, speaking, listening, reading and writing will be taught.

Grammar constructions and sentence structure will be presented through models/example, necessary explanation will also be done. Practice of these things will be done through various drills and class activities

HINDI - Intermediate

HIN-URD 100B
204 Wheeler
MW 12-1P
4
84612
Huettemann, A L

Continuation of the 1A course in the fall term.

Survey of grammar, graded exercises and readings, leading to mastery of grammatical structures, essential vocabulary and achievement of basic reading and writing competence. Emphasis will be on developing communicative skills in both spoken and written language within a cultural framework.

Textbook(s):

Advanced Hindi Grammar by U. R. Jain, UCB-IEAS Publications, ISBN: 094461342X

Intermediate Hindi Reader by U. R. Jain, UCB-IEAS Publications, ISBN: 087725351X

Oxford Hindi-English Dictionary by R. S. McGregor, Oxford University Press, ISBN: 019864339X

 

HINDI - Discussion Section for Intermediate Hindi

HIN-URD 100B
204 Wheeler
F 12-2P
84615
Huettemann, A L

Discussion section for Intermediate Hindi

HINDI - Advanced Readings in Modern Hindi

HIN-URD 101B
125 Dwinelle
MWF 12-1P
3
84618
Jain, U R

Prerequisites: Hindi 101A or consent of the instructor.

This course introduces students to a variety of contemporary literary styles. Weekly readings and discussions will be on short stories, poems, and dramatic sketches from representative authors. Written assignments on themes suggested by the readings will be required. In 101B students will also work on films based on well-known literary texts, such as those of Premchand.  Special attention will be given to matters of style and idiom and there will be advanced exercises in composition.

The class will be conducted entirely in Hindi and students will acquire language skills sufficient to approach literary texts on their own.

Note: this course can be repeated for credit.

 

URDU - Intermediate

HIN-URD 103B
109 Wheeler
MWF 3-4P
4
84621
Jalil, Q

This  4th semester level course is intended for the students who have already completed 1st year of Urdu or have equivalent level of proficiency. In this course,  all four skills, speaking, listening, reading and writing will be taught. Oral skills and reading comprehension will be main focus of the course and there will be equal emphasis on these skills. Writing will also be given due importance.

Grammar constructions and sentence structure will be presented through models/example, necessary explanation will also be done. Practice of these things will be done through various drills and class activities.

URDU - Advanced

HIN-URD 104B
235 Dwinelle
MWF 4-5P
3
84624
Jalil, Q

This course is intended for such students who have completed 5th semester of Urdu or have equivalent level of proficiency in Urdu.

All for skills i.e. speaking, listening, reading and writing will be taught. Reading will serve as the base activity of the course while developing all language skills.

Grammar constructions and sentence structure will be taught through examples/models., necessary explanation of grammar points/construction will also be done. Further explanation of such points, if required, will be done outside class during office hours.

HINDI - Graduate Hindi Literature

HIN-URD 221
104 Dwinelle
Th 2-5P
4
84627
Sawhney, S

The course will focus on readings in modern Hindi fiction, drama and critical essays, occasionally also on the medieval devotional literature in Hindi. Topics will vary from year to year. Students will be expected to write a 20-25 page research paper.

Textbook(s)

Nirmala by Premchand, translated by Alok Rai, Oxford University Press, ISBN: 0195658264

The Heart has its Reasons by Krishna Sobti, Katha, ISBN: 8187649542

KHMER - Introductory

KHMER 1B
106 Dwinelle
MTWThF 2-3P
5
84803
Smith, F J

Prerequisites: 1A or equivalent.

Students complete their study of everyday standard Khmer to a "survival" level.

While the memorization of vocabulary and common personal exchanges practiced in Khmer 1A will make up the majority of material studied, students will have some opportunity to learn to improvise and talk about personal work and research interests in Khmer. Topics include transportation and directions, the world of work, religion, health, and conducting daily life in Cambodia. Students learn to read simple authentic texts such as folk tales, personal letters, forms and roadside signs. Students continue their study of culturally appropriate behavior in the context of Khmer culture, including notions of "saving face" and maintaining social harmony, and how these are expressed in both spoken language and in one's actions.

 

 

KHMER - Intermediate

KHMER 100B
33 Dwinelle
MW 4-530P & TTh 4-5P
5
84806
Smith, F J

Prerequisite: Khmer 100A.

Students learn to read roadside signs, scholarly articles, and an entire Khmer novel.

Topics include current events in Cambodia, Cambodian history and politics, and a basic overview of traditional Khmer literature. Much of this study will be accomplished by working on projects in groups with other students. One such project will involve the preparation and performance of a play based on sections of the modern Khmer novel students read in this course. All students will design and carry out an independent research project on the topic of their choice (which will account for 30% of the final grade), and present their research at the end of the second semester to an audience of their peers, entirely in Khmer.

 

KHMER - Advanced

KHMER 101B
2125 Dwinelle
MW 10-11:30P
3
84809
Smith, F J

Students will read advanced texts dealing with the topics of politics and history. They will also gain exposure to traditional, verse texts, and read, discuss, and undertake group projects based on a variety of modern Khmer short stories. As is the case with Intermediate Khmer, students will also undertake substantial independent study, culminating in a final oral presentation. However, the standard by which both written and oral material will be judged will be much higher for Advanced students. Special attention will be paid to formal speaking style and advanced grammatical structures in Khmer for all students, and colloquial spoken expression for non-native speakers.

 

INDONESIAN - Introductory

MALAY/I 1B
109 Wheeler
MW 10-12P & F 10-11A
5
85003
Lunde, N K

Survey of grammar, graded exercises, and readings drawn from Indonesian texts, leading to a mastery of basic language patterns, essential vocabulary, and to achievement of basic reading, writing, and conversational competence. Emphasis on developing communicative skills.

Textbook(s):

Beginning Indonesian Through Self-Instruction Volume II, Lessons 1-15 by J. U. Wolff, Cornell SE Asia Program Publications, ISBN: 0877275300

INDONESIAN - Intermediate

MALAY/I 100B
54 Barrows
MW 12-2P & F 12-1P
5
85006
Lunde, N K

Readings in Indonesian texts, including newspapers, journals, and literature exploring a variety of styles. Systematic study of grammatical and lexical problems arising from these readings. Advanced exercises in composition, oral and written communicative skills, and cultural competence.

Textbook(s):

Beginning Indonesian Through Self-Instruction Volume III, Lessons 16-25 by J. U. Wolff, Cornell SE Asia Program Publications, ISBN: 0877275319

MALAY - Graduate Seminar in Malay Letters and Oral Traditions

MALAY/I 210B
30 Wheeler
W 3-6P
4
85009
Tiwon, S C

Various aspects of Malay/Indonesian language and literature, history and development of the language, classical literature, drama, oral literature, modern literature of Indonesia and Malaysia, and dialect studies. Applies various theoretical approaches to the study of the language and literature.

For Spring 2013 the seminar will explore oral traditions, mythologies, and their influence on Indonesian literature and culture.

PUNJABI - Introductory

PUNJABI 1B
101 Wheeler
TTh 930-11A & F 10-12P
5
85203
Ubhi, U K

Gurmukhi script. Survey of grammar. Graded exercises, leading to a mastery of basic language patterns, essential vocabulary, and achievement of basic reading and writing skills.

PUNJABI - Intermediate

PUNJABI 100B
54 Barrows
TTh 1230-2P & F 10-12P
5
85206
Ubhi, U K

Focus on reading, writing and speaking Punjabi more fluently in formal and informal contexts. Selected readings vary every semester. These form the starting point to stimulate students' own writings which include a long interview with a Punjabi elder from the wider community. These may be recorded in the students' own voices and form a contribution to the ongoing "Punjabi Voices" project. Review of grammar provided as needed in addition to the introduction of more complex grammatical structures. Grading based on performance in class and final presentation, weekly quizzes, two midterms, and a final.

SANSKRIT - Elementary

SANSKR 100B
54 Barrows
MWF 8-10A
5
85303
Goldman, S J

Elements of Sanskrit grammar and practice in reading Sanskrit texts.

Textbook(s):

The Roots, Verb-Forms, and Primary Derivatives of the Sanskrit Language by W. D. Whitney, American Oriental 1945, ISBN: 8120804856

A Sanskrit Reader by C. R. Lanman, Harvard University Press 1967, ISBN: 0674789008

SANSKRIT - Intermediate

SANSKR 101B
210 Dwinelle
MF 12-2P
5
85306
Goldman, S J

Selected readings readings vary each semester. In addition, students are required to memorize verses, read selected secondary scholarship, and lead an in-class discussion. Grammatical review will be provided as necessary. Grading is based on class performance, mid-term, final, and translation project. Kavya and Sastra: Course readings focus on Kavya and/or Sastra.

 

SANSKRIT - Graduate Literature

SANSKR 200B
346B Dwinelle
MF 2-330P
4
85309
Goldman, R P

Advanced readings in Sanskrit literature, including Sanskrit ornate poetry with emphasis on the canons of poetic analysis of the Indian aesthetic tradition.

TAMIL - Introductory

TAMIL 1B
204 Dwinelle
TTh 930-11A
5
85603
Hart, K

The grammar of modern Tamil will be covered followed by readings in simple texts. Practice will also be given in spoken Tamil.The grammar of modern Tamil will be covered followed by readings in simple texts. Practice will also be given in spoken Tamil.

TAMIL - Introductory

TAMIL 1B
350A Dwinelle
TBA
85606
Hart, K

TAMIL - Readings in Tamil

TAMIL 101B
228 Dwinelle
TTh 11-1230P
4
85609
Hart, K

These courses introduce students to a variety of literary styles. 101A will consist of weekly readings and discussions of short stories, poems, and dramatic sketches from representative authors. Short written assignments on themes suggested by the readings are required. Special attention is paid to matters of style and idiom. 101B is devoted to viewing films based on a variety of themes (social, village, mythological, classical Tamil) and to reading scripts and oral written exercises. Students will acquire language skills sufficient to approach literary texts on their own.

TAMIL - Graduate Seminar "Writing the Modern in Tamil Literature"

TAMIL 210B
89 Dwinelle
M 4-7P
4
85612
Wentworth, B T

This course surveys formative moments in Tamil writing that sought to embrace the modern, as Tamil moved from the manuscript culture of palm leaf, poet, and literary patron to print culture, publishers, and a reading public.  Texts will be studied in the original Tamil, drawing from the works of Mīṉākṣicuntaram Piḷḷai, U. Vē. Cāmināta Aiyar, Bharatiyār (Cuppiramaṇiya Pārati), Tiru Vi Ka (Thiruvarur Viruttachala Kalyanasundaram), and Putumai Pittaṉ.  Advanced knowledge of Tamil required — minimum 3 years of study or the permission of the instructor.

TELUGU - Introductory

TELUGU 1B
206 Wheeler
WF 12-2P
4
85803
Sunkari, H
Prerequisite: Elementary Telugu 1A or consent of the instructor.
This course is the continuation of Telugu 1A. The focus of this course
will be on systematic grammar, essential vocabulary and conversations. The
goal is to achieve basic reading, writing and conversational competence as
well as exposure to Telugu culture and traditions through language
learning. Students will be able to read short stories by the end of this
course with some facility". Topics are presented by the instructor and
exercises are given daily, there will be assignments, quizzes, midterm and
final (both oral and written) exams. Some previous knowledge of the
language or training is required. Students are encouraged to listen to
conversation audios and are expected to actively participate in the
learning process.

THAI - Introductory

THAI 1B
179 Dwinelle
MF 530-7 & Tu 530-730P
5
85903
Chowchuvech, S

A continuation of Thai 1A,  introductory to Thai 1B is designed for students who already know Thai alphabet, basic spelling rules, and able to speak and ask questions in simple sentence structure. Entering students may have limited listening and speaking ability. Review of fundamental spelling rules will occur as needed throughout the course. The objective of this class is to further develop students' ability to speak, read and write. However, the focus will be on increasing students' speaking fluency, in order to prepare students for intermediate level.  A large number of new vocabularies will be introduced, along with more complex grammar, and spelling.  By the end of the semester, student will be reading and writing short descriptive essay, equivalent to grade 2 in Thai school in Thailand.

Native-speakers who already have the ability to read at basic level, or has attended early elementary school in Thailand  will be better served by the Intermediate level Thai 100A next Fall, whereas incoming students who is unfamiliar with Thai alphabet, and basic spelling rules, should hold off for Introductory Thai 1A next Fall.

THAI - Advanced

THAI 101B
235 Dwinelle
M 2-4P & F 3-4P (129 Barrows)
3
85906
Chowchuvech, S

This 6th semester course continues to advance language literacy and master complex grammar, with additional emphasis for students to acquire background knowledge about modern and recent Thai history and contemporary issues. Sources include articles, short stories, broadcast media, songs and films, with supplementary readings and lectures in English as necessary. Students will also read the folktale, Grai-tong, and be introduced to poems. Language of instruction will be 80% in Thai.

Pre-requisite: Thai 101A or equivalent. Ability to read, write, and speak equivalent to grade 7 in Thai school.

VIETNAMESE - Introductory

VIETNMS 1B
50 Barrows
MTWThF 12-1P
5
86003
Tran, B H

An introduction to modern spoken and written Vietnamese, including intensive drill on basic phonology and grammar. By the end of the second semester the student should be able to function successfully in ordinary Vietnamese conversation and read simple texts of moderate difficulty. Prerequisites: 1A or equivalent or consent of instructor.

Textbook(s)

Conversational Vietnamese (Seventh Edition) by Bac Hoai Tran, Tin & Dong, Messrs., ISBN: ConvViet7

Vietnamese Dictionary and Phrasebook by Bac Hoai Tran & Courtney Norris, Hippocrene Books, ISBN: 0781809916

RECOMMENDED:

Colloquial Vietnamese with CD by Bac Hoai Tran, Ha Minh Nguyen, & Tuan Duc Yuong, Routledge, ISBN: 0415436079

Colloquial Vietnamese without CD by Bac Hoai Tran, Ha Minh Nguyen, & Tuan Duc Yuong, Routledge, ISBN: 0415435765

VIETNAMESE - Introductory

VIETNMS 1B
78 Barrows
MTWThF 1-2P
5
86006
Tran, B H

An introduction to modern spoken and written Vietnamese, including intensive drill on basic phonology and grammar. By the end of the second semester the student should be able to function successfully in ordinary Vietnamese conversation and read simple texts of moderate difficulty. Prerequisites: 1A or equivalent or consent of instructor.

Textbook(s):

Conversational Vietnamese (Seventh Edition) by Bac Hoai Tran, Tin & Dong, Messrs., ISBN: ConvViet7

Vietnamese Dictionary and Phrasebook by Bac Hoai Tran & Courtney Norris, Hippocrene Books, ISBN: 0781809916

RECOMMENDED:

Colloquial Vietnamese with CD by Bac Hoai Tran, Ha Minh Nguyen, & Tuan Duc Yuong, Routledge, ISBN: 0415436079

Colloquial Vietnamese without CD by Bac Hoai Tran, Ha Minh Nguyen, & Tuan Duc Yuong, Routledge, ISBN: 0415435765

VIETNAMESE - Intermediate

VIETNMS 100B
109 Wheeler
MTWThF 2-3P
5
86009
Tran, B H

A second-year course in Vietnamese vocabulary and syntax with intensive drills on short colloquial expressions and auditory recognition of speech patterns. First semester course stresses phraseology, sentence building, rules of composition and development of students' communicative skills. By the end of the second semester students will learn to speak and write simple compositions and will have a cursory introduction to Vietnamese literature and sample readings from contemporary Vietnamese writers. Prerequisites: 100A or consent of instructor is a prerequisite for 100B.

Textbook(s):

Vietnamese-English/English-Vietnamese Practical Dictionary by Bac Hoai Tran & Courtney Norris, Hippocrene Books, ISBN: 0781812445

VIETNAMESE - Intermediate

VIETNMS 100B
80 Barrows
MTWThF 3-4P
5
86012
Tran, H

A second-year course in Vietnamese vocabulary and syntax with intensive drills on short colloquial expressions and auditory recognition of speech patterns. After the first semester, which stresses phraseology, sentence building, rules of composition and development of students' communicative skills, students will learn to read and write short compositions following everyday topics in the second semester. Towards the end of the second semester, more formal writings in intellectual fields such as culture and literature will also be introduced.

Textbook(s):

Chung ta noi - Conversational Vietnamese by Le Pham Thuy Kim & Nguyen Kim Oanh, University of Washington Press, ISBN: 0295980893

VIETNAMESE - Advanced

VIETNMS 101B
202 Wheeler
MWF 12-1P
3
86015
Tran, H

This course is designed for students who have already achieved an intermediate degree of proficiency in speaking, reading, and writing modern Vietnamese. Objective: to move students toward a greater level of fluency in each of these key areas and provide an introduction to the literature and culture of Vietnam by reading Vietnamese language texts. Readings will vary from semester to semester and will include novels, short stories, poetry, and essays from the classical, colonial, post-colonial, and contemporary periods. Topics to be addressed in class are the nature of the Sino-Vietnamese classical tradition; cultural legacies of French colonialism; the regional character of literary and cultural production; the emergence of a distinctive Vietnamese modernity, and the history of Vietnamese gender norms and relations. Regular attendance and participation in classroom activities is mandatory and no English will be spoken in class.

SEMINAR IN S,SEASN

S,SEASN 250
254 Dwinelle
TTh 2-330P
4
83399
EDWARDS, P S

Readings and lectures focus on Thailand, Vietnam and Burma; Cambodian and Laotian materials as available. After brief attention to the influence of oral tradition, classical poetry, and dance drama, emphasis will be on modern novels, short stories, film, and television in their cultural/historical context.

FRESH/SOPH SEMINAR - Exploring the Short Story in the Philippines and Indonesia

S,SEASN 39J
205 Wheeler
F 12-2P
2
83220
Tiwon, S C

In both the Philippines and Indonesia, the short story is an important vehicle for artistic, emotional and socio-political expression and experimentation. This seminar will introduce students to some of the major contemporary themes, including romance, resistance, gender, and the challenges of modernization and the new global order. The comparative perspective will enrich our understanding of the strong narrative traditions of these two important countries of island Southeast Asia.

UNDER WESTERN EYES (S,SEASN Reading and Composition)

S,SEASN R5B
204 DWINELLE
TTh 1230-2P
4
83560
THE STAFF

In this course, the student will read selections from the large body of scholarly texts that have been written about Southeast Asia. Expository and argumentative essays by premier scholars such as Sir Thomas Stamford Raffles, Margaret Mead, Clifford Geertz, and Benedict Anderson will be examined. Discussions will cover a broad range of theoretical issues including power, gender, and space. This course satisfies the second half of the Reading and Composition requirement.

Dept/Crssort icon Sec Title Instructor Days/Times Location CCN
BANGLA 101B 1 BENGALI - Introductory Basu, A MW 12-2P, F 12-1P 321 Haviland 84406
FILIPN 1B 1 FILIPINO - Introductory Aban, C C MTWThF 11-12P 122 Barrows 84503
FILIPN 1B 2 FILIPINO - Introductory Aban, C C MTWThF 1-2P 106 Dwinelle 84503
FILIPN 100B 2 FILIPINO - Intermediate Aban, C C MW 2-4P & F 3-4P 202 Wheeler 84511
FILIPN 101B 1 FILIPINO - Advanced Barrios-LeBlanc, M TTh 330-5P 109 Wheeler 84512
HIN-URD 1B 1 HINDI - Introductory Huettemann, A L MTWThF 8-9A 205 Wheeler 84603
HIN-URD 1B 2 HINDI - Introductory Huettemann, A L MTWThF 10-11A 209 Dwinelle 84606
HIN-URD 2B 1 URDU - Introductory Jalil, Q MTWThF 11-12P 115 Barrows 84609
HIN-URD 100B 1 HINDI - Intermediate Huettemann, A L MW 12-1P 204 Wheeler 84612
HIN-URD 100B 101 HINDI - Discussion Section for Intermediate Hindi Huettemann, A L F 12-2P 204 Wheeler 84615
HIN-URD 101B 1 HINDI - Advanced Readings in Modern Hindi Jain, U R MWF 12-1P 125 Dwinelle 84618
HIN-URD 103B 1 URDU - Intermediate Jalil, Q MWF 3-4P 109 Wheeler 84621
HIN-URD 104B 1 URDU - Advanced Jalil, Q MWF 4-5P 235 Dwinelle 84624
HIN-URD 221 1 HINDI - Graduate Hindi Literature Sawhney, S Th 2-5P 104 Dwinelle 84627
KHMER 1B 1 KHMER - Introductory Smith, F J MTWThF 2-3P 106 Dwinelle 84803
KHMER 100B 1 KHMER - Intermediate Smith, F J MW 4-530P & TTh 4-5P 33 Dwinelle 84806
KHMER 101B 1 KHMER - Advanced Smith, F J MW 10-11:30P 2125 Dwinelle 84809
MALAY/I 1B 1 INDONESIAN - Introductory Lunde, N K MW 10-12P & F 10-11A 109 Wheeler 85003
MALAY/I 100B 1 INDONESIAN - Intermediate Lunde, N K MW 12-2P & F 12-1P 54 Barrows 85006
MALAY/I 210B 1 MALAY - Graduate Seminar in Malay Letters and Oral Traditions Tiwon, S C W 3-6P 30 Wheeler 85009
PUNJABI 1B 1 PUNJABI - Introductory Ubhi, U K TTh 930-11A & F 10-12P 101 Wheeler 85203
PUNJABI 100B 1 PUNJABI - Intermediate Ubhi, U K TTh 1230-2P & F 10-12P 54 Barrows 85206
S ASIAN 1B 1 Introduction to the Civilization of Medieval and Modern India Faruqui, M D TTh 1230-2P 88 Dwinelle 84003
S ASIAN R5B 1 India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition) The Staff MWF 3-4P 251 Dwinelle 84006
S ASIAN R5B 2 India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition) Damron, R MWF 9-10A 123 Dwinelle 84009
S ASIAN R5B 3 India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition) Um, J MWF 1-2P 80 Barrows 84012
S ASIAN R5B 4 India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition) Brooks, L TTh 1230-2P 123 Dwinelle 84015
S ASIAN R5B 5 India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition) Whittington, R TTh 2-330P 123 Dwinelle 84018
S ASIAN R5B 6 India Writer's Eye (S ASIAN Reading and Composition) Obrock, L TTh 330-5P 123 Dwinelle 84021
S ASIAN C114 1 Tibetan Buddhism Ronis, J M TTh 330-5P 155 Barrows 84024
S ASIAN 124 1 Modern Indian Literature Sawhney, S TTh 930-11A 60 Barrows 84027
S ASIAN C127 1 Religion in Early India von Rospatt, A MWF 11-12P 104 Dwinelle 84030
S ASIAN C142 1 India's Great Epics: The Mahabharata and the Ramayana Goldman, R P MWF 11-12P 106 Stanley 84033
S ASIAN C215B 1 Readings in Indian Buddhist Texts von Rospatt, A W 3-6P 288 Dwinelle 84039
S ASIAN C224 1 Readings in Tibetan Buddhist Texts The Staff Th 2-5P 65 Evans 84042
S,SEASN R5B 1 Under Western Eyes (S,SEASN Reading and Composition) Packman, M MWF 1-2P 123 Dwinelle 83203
S,SEASN 39G 1 Freshman/Sophomore Seminar - 'Think Gender' in Indian Short Stories Hart, K F 8-10A L45 Unit III Din 83215
S,SEASN 39I 1 Freshman/Sophomore Seminar - Southeast Asian Performing Arts
Lunde, N K
Tran, B H
Aban, C C
Barrios-LeBlanc, M
Tu 9-11A B4 Dwinelle 83218
S,SEASN 120 1 Topics - A History of Śiva Worship in Tamil South India Wentworth, B T TTh 330-5P 105 Latimer 83242
S,SEASN 149 1 HINDI - Conversational Jain, U R MF 2-330P 20 Stephens 83248
S,SEASN 149 2 TELUGU - Intermediate Sunkari, H Canceled 83251
S,SEASN 190 1 Seminar in South and Southeast Asian Studies BARRIOS-LEBLANC, M TTh 1230-2P 20 Wheeler 83254
S,SEASN 250 1 Graduate Seminar - Debates in Medieval Islamic History Faruqui, M D Th 930-1230P 358A Dwinelle 83392
S,SEASN 250 2 Graduate Seminar - Nationalism, Revolution and Reaction in Indonesia and Vietnam
Hadler, J A
Zinoman, P
M 2-5P 225 Dwinelle 83395
S,SEASN 250 3 Graduate Seminar - Cosmopolitanism and the Southeast Asian City Lewis, S L Th 3-6P 104 GPB 83398
S,SEASN C135 1 Tantric Traditions of Asia The Staff TTh 11-1230P 156 Dwinelle 84036
S,SEASN 250 4 SEMINAR IN S,SEASN EDWARDS, P S TTh 2-330P 254 Dwinelle 83399
S,SEASN 39J 1 FRESH/SOPH SEMINAR - Exploring the Short Story in the Philippines and Indonesia
Tiwon, S C
BARRIOS-LEBLANC, M
F 12-2P 205 Wheeler 83220
S,SEASN R5B 3 UNDER WESTERN EYES (S,SEASN Reading and Composition) THE STAFF TTh 1230-2P 204 DWINELLE 83560
SANSKR 100B 1 SANSKRIT - Elementary Goldman, S J MWF 8-10A 54 Barrows 85303
SANSKR 101B 1 SANSKRIT - Intermediate Goldman, S J MF 12-2P 210 Dwinelle 85306
SANSKR 200B 1 SANSKRIT - Graduate Literature Goldman, R P MF 2-330P 346B Dwinelle 85309
SEASIAN 10B 1 Introduction to the Civilization of Southeast Asia Hadler, J A TTh 11-1230P 160 Dwinelle 84103
SEASIAN 10B 101 Discussion Section - Introduction to the Civilization of Southeast Asia SCALICE, J P Th 3-4P 187 Dwinelle 84106
SEASIAN 10B 102 Discussion Section - Introduction to the Civilization of Southeast Asia SCALICE, J P F 1-2P 250 Dwinelle 84109
SEASIAN 129 1 Mainland Southeast Asian Literature Edwards, P S TTh 2-330P 254 Dwinelle 84112
TAMIL 1B 1 TAMIL - Introductory Hart, K TTh 930-11A 204 Dwinelle 85603
TAMIL 1B 101 TAMIL - Introductory Hart, K TBA 350A Dwinelle 85606
TAMIL 101B 1 TAMIL - Readings in Tamil Hart, K TTh 11-1230P 228 Dwinelle 85609
TAMIL 210B 1 TAMIL - Graduate Seminar "Writing the Modern in Tamil Literature" Wentworth, B T M 4-7P 89 Dwinelle 85612
TELUGU 1B 1 TELUGU - Introductory Sunkari, H WF 12-2P 206 Wheeler 85803
THAI 1B 1 THAI - Introductory Chowchuvech, S MF 530-7 & Tu 530-730P 179 Dwinelle 85903
THAI 101B 1 THAI - Advanced Chowchuvech, S M 2-4P & F 3-4P (129 Barrows) 235 Dwinelle 85906
VIETNMS 1B 1 VIETNAMESE - Introductory Tran, B H MTWThF 12-1P 50 Barrows 86003
VIETNMS 1B 2 VIETNAMESE - Introductory Tran, B H MTWThF 1-2P 78 Barrows 86006
VIETNMS 100B 1 VIETNAMESE - Intermediate Tran, B H MTWThF 2-3P 109 Wheeler 86009
VIETNMS 100B 2 VIETNAMESE - Intermediate Tran, H MTWThF 3-4P 80 Barrows 86012
VIETNMS 101B 1 VIETNAMESE - Advanced Tran, H MWF 12-1P 202 Wheeler 86015