Bachelor – History

 

SEMISTER 1SEMISTER 2
CODECOURSECODECOURSE
HIS 100Western civilization 1 HIS 200The emergence of the Modern Middle East 2
HIS 110The french revolutionHIS 210Greek Mythology
HIS 120The emergence of the Modern Middle East 1HIS 215History’s Greatest Conspiracies
HIS 150Roman art and ArchaeologyHIS 315Western civilization 2
HIS 115Wonders of Ancient EgyptHIS 350Philosophy

  • HIS 100: Western civilization : The objective of this course is to survey the history of western civilization from prehistory through colonialism.
  • HIS 110: The french revolution : The French Revolution was one of the most important upheavals in world history. This course examines its origins, course and outcomes.
  • HIS 120: The emergence of the modern Middle East 1: This course will review the emergence of the modern Middle East from the fall of the Ottoman Empire, at the end of the First World War to the present.
  • HIS 150 : Roman art and Archaeology: The objective of this course is to provide an overview of the culture of ancient Rome beginning about 1000 BCE and ending with the so-called “Fall of Rome”
  • HIS 115: Wonders of Ancient Egypt: This course focused on five key areas in the study of Ancient Egypt: 1) Principles of Egyptian Art, 2) The Basics of the Language of Ancient Egypt: Hieroglyphs, 3) Egyptian Magic, 4) Akhenaten, Tutankhamun, and the Religion of the Aten, and 5) The Burial of Tutankhamun and the Search for his Tomb.
  • HIS 200: The emergence of the modern Middle East 2: This course will discuss the developments in the Middle East from the early 20th century to the present. It will discuss the rise and retreat of Arab nationalism, the problems of internal cohesion of the Arab states, issues of religion and state, and the evolution of Islamist politics
  • HIS 210: Greek mythology: This course will give you an overview of the huge collection of stories explaining the creation of the world and the lives of the gods, goddesses, heroes and heroines.
  • HIS 215: History’s Greatest Conspiracies: In this course, we will examine some of the most influential conspiracy theories in history, dealing with some of the world’s most historic events, such as the NASA Moon Landing, the assassination of John K. Kennedy, the horrific Tuskegee Experiments, top secret government programs, and even the conspiracy behind the Loch Ness Monster.
  • HIS 315:Western civilization 2: The course objective is to examine the history of Western civilization from the days of the Holy Roman Empire through post-World War II Europe and Asia
  • HIS 350: Philosophy: This course provides a brief overview of the academic discipline known as philosophy, a succinct history of philosophy from Ancient Greece to our modern day, a lexicon of philosophical terms and concepts, as well as an examination of the sub-disciplines of philosophy and several of the major philosophies that have shaped our world since the times of the pre-Socratic philosophers.

 

SEMISTER 3SEMISTER 4
CODECOURSECODECOURSE
HIS 400Metaphysics HIS 451World War 2
HIS 411The Gulf WarHIS 460History of American popular culture
HIS 415World War 1 HIS 470Social forces that shaped America
HIS 420Renaissance and Revolutions : EuropeHIS 480Russia and the Origins of Contemporary Eurasia
HIS 450Imperialism in History HIS 490The soviet union
 

  • HIS 400: Metaphysics: This course will look at what metaphysics is; what the key concepts and terms within the topic are; the practical ramifications of metaphysics; and very briefly discuss the history, development, and major schools of thought from the ancient Greeks to modern times.
  • HIS 411: The Gulf War : This course will examine the history and setting of the Gulf War, the motivations for fighting it, the strategies and tactics that were used, and the battles that were fought
  • HIS 415 : World War 1 : In this course, the major issues and causes of the First World War will be discussed, along with a summary of the major battles, powers, and personalities (both military and political) that shaped the events and ultimate outcome of this epic struggle
  • HIS 420 : Renaissance and Revolutions : This course explores transformations in the culture, society, politics, and intellectual life of early modern Europe, such as the Italian Renaissance, the print revolution, the Reformation, European expansionism, New World slavery, the Scientific Revolution, the Enlightenment and the French Revolution.
  • HIS 450: Imperialism in History: This course traces the history of modern imperialism and resistance to it. It includes the nature of colonial rule, the rise of modern nationalism and post colonial states, and the political, social, religious, cultural, demographic, environmental, economic, and intellectual revolutions that produced and were produced by the rise of modern empires. Usually offered every term.
  • HIS 451: World War 2: In this course, the major issues and causes of the second World War will be discussed, along with a summary of the major battles, powers, and personalities (both military and political) that shaped the events and ultimate outcome of this epic struggle
  • HIS 460: History of American popular culture: This course explores the origins and cultural politics of American popular culture from the rise of commercial entertainment in the nineteenth century through the 1990s
  • HIS 470: Social forces that shaped America: The history of race, class, and gender in the United States from the war for independence to the present. The focus is on how these forces existed and continue to exist as intersecting material realities and contributors to the social attitudes held by residents of the United States
  • HIS 480: Russia and the Origins of Contemporary Eurasia: This course provides an overview and introduction to the history of empires, nations, and states in the Eurasian plain, from the origins of Rus’ over a thousand years ago to the present day, as well as the various ethnic, national, and religious groups of the region.
  • HIS 490 : The soviet union : This course treats the history of the Soviet Union (1917-1991), seeking to explain how this civilization arose, survived, and ultimately fell, with particular attention to the history of communism as an idea.

 

SEMISTER 5SEMISTER 6
CODECOURSECODECOURSE
HIS 505The Historian's craft HIS 530Oral History
HIS 510The enlightenment HIS 541U.S presidential elections
HIS 515U.S environmental History HIS 550America and the cold war
HIS 520American Jewish historyHIS 556The Emergence of Modern America
HIS 525Ideology , culture , and American politics HIS 580Nazi Germany
 

  • HIS 505: The Historian‘s craft: Focuses on historical theory, historical methodology, and differences in the various branches of history.
  • HIS 510:The enlightenment: Explores The Enlightenment in a pan-European and transatlantic context as an intellectual and cultural movement that engaged a growing reading public through publications and forums of intellectual sociability.
  • HIS 515 :U.S environmental History : This course examines the role nature plays in North America’s history from the breakup of Pangaea to the rise of the American lawn. The course further explores how humans have reshaped the continent’s ecosystems over time.
  • HIS 520: American Jewish History : This course traces its historical development by examining the waves of Jewish immigration to the United States and the institutions that American Jews created to sustain their community.
  • HIS 525: Ideology , culture , and American politics : This course traces its historical development by examining the waves of Jewish immigration to the United States and the institutions that American Jews created to sustain their community.
  • HIS 530: Oral History : This course presents the theory, practice, legal and ethical issues, and uses of oral history.
  • HIS 541 : S presidential elections: This course reinterprets U.S. history from the perspective of the nation’s quadrennial contests for national leadership. It shows how presidential elections both reflect and influence major trends and episodes of the American past
  • HIS 550 : America and the cold War : This course explores the international and domestic origins of the Cold War, its impact on American politics and culture, the rise of the national security state, and crises such as the Korean war, the Cuban missile crisis, and Vietnam.
  • HIS 556: The emergence of Modern America : The course considers themes in the modernization of America: the rise of corporations and cities, the influx of immigrants from southern and eastern Europe, and the advent of the new diplomacy and imperialism. Also studies populism and progressivism.
  • HIS 580 : Nazi Germany: The political, social, and economic conditions that made it possible for Hitler to take power. The nature of Nazi rule. Emphasis on World War II and the Holocaust. .

Be the first to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.


*