Additional Information In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Home Women and the Experimentin Dreams: Such agendered landscape was far from newor unusualin Canada. Mythanks toototheanonymous CHR reviewers.
Permission from instructor required. Students will actively contribute to course content through research and presentations to the class, and through informed participation in class discussions. Informed participation in class discussions. Semi-weekly short reflection papers, one of which will be revised and expanded for a letter grade Presentation, based on research, supplementing the reading for a particular week.
Team research project requiring primary research and engagement with relevant scholarship. Refocusing the Past, ed. We will also consider American culture in a global context, both in terms of how the U. This course is designed to give incoming students the opportunity to reflect upon colleges and universities as institutions, imagined places, and sites of controversy in American culture.
We will discuss the history and purposes of the university; fictional depictions of college life in literature and film; debates surrounding such topics as fraternities, sports and alcohol; the relationship between struggles for social justice and university curricula; and the tensions between ideals of disinterested learning and the pressures of the marketplace.May, Elaine Tyler.
Homeward Bound [R] [E] [K] Rosen, Ruth.
The World Split Open [R] [K] Self, Robert O. All in the Family [R] [K] Proposed thesis statement due 5 p.m., Monday February 9, [email protected] U.S. Women’s History Since – Spring Bell Julian Clement 5.
"Elaine Tyler May's Homeward Bound is a revelatory and path-breaking work, a brilliant excavation of the gender bedrock beneath the surreal landscape of Cold War American life. By connecting the bomb and the bedroom, the fallout shelter and the nuclear family, May links the personal with the political on profound new levels."Reviews: In "Homeward Bound: American Families in the Cold War Era," Elaine Tyler May proposes that our foreign policy of "containment" of the Soviet sphere of influence had its domestic analogue in an ideology of domestic "containment.".
Homeward Bound: American Families in the Cold War Era by Elaine Tyler May examines marriage and family life during a time when the number of marriages and birth rates soared in American society. Homeward Bound: American Families in the Cold War Era Executive summary This is an article review of the book “Homeward Bound: American Families in the Cold War Era” which was authored by Elaine Tyler May a professor of American studies and history, and was .
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