American Studies
American Studies

AMS 310 • Intro To American Studies

31795 • Chhun, Lina
Meets TTH 11:00AM-12:30PM GAR 0.102
CD HI (also listed as HIS 315G)
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Same as History 315G. An interdisciplinary introduction to the historical exploration of American culture. Three lecture hours a week for one semester. American Studies 310 and History 315G may not both be counted.

AMS 310 • Intro To American Studies

31800 • Gutterman, Lauren
Meets TTH 12:30PM-2:00PM BEL 328
CD HI (also listed as HIS 315G)
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Same as History 315G. An interdisciplinary introduction to the historical exploration of American culture. Three lecture hours a week for one semester. American Studies 310 and History 315G may not both be counted.

AMS 311S • Beyond The End Of The World

31804 • Weissman, Cooper
Meets MWF 1:00PM-2:00PM BUR 436A
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In the past century, various perceived and actual ecological catastrophes—from fears of nuclear war and overpopulation to concerns about pollution, species extinction, and “anthropogenic” climate change—have heightened the sense of concern among those in power that the end of the world is imminent, and some have proposed that we are now living in a new geological epoch called the “Anthropocene.” This course examines how transatlantic slavery (and its afterlives), colonialism, and Indigenous genocide have provided the bedrock for the world-ending processes that have taken place since the mid-15th century and which fundamentally shape the ecological crises of our era, and it explores how Black and Indigenous scholars, artists, and activists are drawing on their communities’ radical traditions to work toward the end of this world and the possibility of other, more livable worlds.

AMS 311S • From The Mind Of Jordan Peele

31805 • Ajani, Ja'Nell
Meets MWF 12:00PM-1:00PM BUR 436A
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Writer and director Jordan Peele is a light bearer of our fears and social ills unrelenting in his mission to reveal "the complex and deep-rooted dynamics of race in America." This undergraduate seminar approaches Peele's work through an equal and balanced inquiry of his creative process, execution, and business acumen, since starting his company Monkeypaw Productions in 2012.

AMS 311S • Haunting In American Culture

31810 • Genovese, Holly
Meets MWF 2:00PM-3:00PM BUR 436A
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Ghosts, spirits, haints, and other ghastly forms are often present in American culture: in literature, film, and television. But they are also significant in religious practice, at historical sites, and even in political theory. Why is American culture so taken with the haunted? And what about American history--a history of enslavement, genocide, land removal--makes the figure of the ghost so omnipresent? How can hauntings inform the way we discuss American history, literature and culture? Who believes in ghosts? In the course, I don’t ask you to believe in ghosts but instead to suspend your disbelief as we explore the role of hauntings and whose needs they serve. Can a belief in the ghastly be a form of resistance against modern conceptions of science? This course will also introduce you to the methods and questions inherent in American Studies as a field: what can we learn from media, from culture, from literature, and from history? How does American history and culture look different when viewed through the lens of haunting?

AMS 311S • Images Of Crime And Violence

31820 • Tahamtani, Bahar
Meets MWF 3:00PM-4:00PM BUR 436A
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In this course, we will track the emergence of distinctly American cultural enactments and representations of crime and violence, beginning with the understanding that definitions of crime and violence–what constitutes a crime; what is recognized as violence–are socially constructed categories of culturally-specific meaning and, hence, liable to change over time. We will examine events of crime and violence as well as corresponding actions of justice—and injustice—in the contexts of their specific historical moment and in public memory to understand the nature of American culture as expressed in real acts as well as fictional and non-fiction representations of crime and violence.

AMS 311S • Intro To The Sunshine State

31825 • Shook, Coyote
Meets MWF 11:00AM-12:00PM BUR 436A
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This course traces cultural history and memory of America’s undisputed weirdest state: Florida. Using historical articles, folklore, books, movies, true-crime stories, travel magazines, cookbooks, television shows, and music albums, we will trace the peculiarities of the Sunshine State as it transformed from fetid, gator-infested swamplands to the epicenter of American tourism in the late 20th century.

AMS 315O • Intro To Native Am Histories

31830 • Bsumek, Erika
Meets MWF 9:00AM-10:00AM GAR 0.102
CD HI (also listed as HIS 317L)
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This survey course will examine the history of Native American societies in North America from the earliest records to the present. We will explore the diverse ways in which Native American societies were structured, the different ways that indigenous peoples have responded to colonization and the complex history of European/Indigenous relations. Attention will be paid to political, social, economic and cultural transformation of Native American societies over time. We will cover, among other things, the following topics: disease, religion, trade, captivity narratives, warfare, diplomacy, removal, assimilation, education, self-determination, and gaming.

1. Colin G. Calloway, First Peoples: A Documentary Survey of the American Indian History (Boston: Bedford St. Martins) – latest edition. 

2. Mary Crow Dog, Lakota Woman (New York: Harper Collins, 1990) 

3. David Gran, Killers of the Flower Moon.
4. David Edmunds, Tecumseh and the Quest for Indian Leadership (New York: Longman, 2006).

Assessment for this class will be based on class participation, a mid-term examination, one short paper, 2¬4 reading quizzes, in-class participation, a book review, and a final examination.
The final grade breakdown is as follows:
Midterm: 100 points
Paper: 50 points
Final exam: 100 points
Book Review: 25 points
Reading quizzes: 10 points each
In class participation: 25 points. 

AMS 321 • Latinx Legend Tripping

31840 • Gonzalez-Martin, Rachel
Meets MWF 1:00PM-2:00PM PAR 304
CDWr (also listed as E 323D, MAS 374, WGS 340)
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Legend tripping is the process by which individuals and groups visit and/or recreate legendary contexts, with the hopes of facilitating an encounter with the strange. This course will focus on narrative folklore and practice from diverse traditions across the U.S. based Latinx diaspora.  Legends, or folk narratives told as true share interpretations of the strange in everyday social life of tellers and audiences alike. Shared amongst peers and across generations, legends within Latinx communities have been used to influence the behaviors and beliefs of young women. Through reading, collecting, and analyzing legend texts such as La Llorona, Dancing with the Devil, La Lechuza among other stories of supernatural encounters as well as interrogating key figures, such as brujas, curanderas, hechiceras, students will engage with these texts the instrumentalization of a community logic of supernatural belief that impact the development of gender and sexuality identities across US Latinx communities. We will draw on materials from the fields of Folklore, Anthropology, Latina/o Studies, History and American Studies.

AMS 321 • Musical & American Identities

31844 • Beltran, Mary
Meets TTH 11:00AM-12:30PM CMA 3.116
(also listed as WGS 340)
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Please check back for updates.

AMS 321 • Race/Gender/Surveillance

31850 • Browne, Simone
Meets TTH 9:30AM-11:00AM RLP 0.130
CDE (also listed as AFR 360D)
show description

Please check back for updates.

AMS 321 • Screening Race-Wb

31845 • Mallapragada, Madhavi
Meets MWF 9:00AM-10:00AM • Internet; Synchronous
CD (also listed as AAS 335)
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Please check back for updates.

AMS 321 • Women And Socl Mvmnts In US

31855 • Green, Laurie
Meets TTH 3:30PM-5:00PM GAR 2.112
HI (also listed as AFR 351C, HIS 365G, WGS 340)
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This upper-division history course examines women’s participation in both well-known and lesser-known social movements during the twentieth century, more deeply than is possible in a U.S. history survey course. Throughout, we explore women’s activism in movements that specifically targeted women’s rights, such as the woman suffrage movement. However, we also consider women’s participation in movements that do not outwardly appear to be movements about women’s rights, such as the Civil Rights Movement.

In addition to exploring the scope and contours of women’s activism, the course will place particular emphasis on four themes:
1) impacts of contemporary cultural understandings of gender on social movements, and the reverse
2) tensions between ideas of women’s rights that emphasized equality of the sexes and those that emphasized difference
3) perspectives on whether you can write a universal history of women or need to write separate histories along lines such as race, class, region and/or sexual preference
4) power relations not only between men and women but among women

Possible Required Readings
SHORT READINGS will be available on Canvas.
Crow Dog, Mary. Lakota Woman.  Reprint edition, Grove Press, 2011.
Moody, Anne. Coming of Age in Mississippi. 1968; reprint edition, Delta, 2004.
Orleck, Annelise. Common Sense and a Little Fire: Women and Working-Class Politics in the United States, 1900-1965. University of North Carolina Press, 1995.

Course Evaluation
Short written assignments: Submission grades                 20%
Film reviews: Total of 2                            15%
Historical evidence forms: Total of 3                    15%
Collaborative Projects: Total of 3 (excluding final project)        10%    
Historical Essay                                20%
Final Project: (17% Individual portion; 3% Group project)        20%
Attendance:  Loss of points over 3 unexcused absences

AMS 321W • Memories Of War

31875 • Laubenthal, Barbara
Meets TTH 11:00AM-12:30PM PMA 6.112
GC (also listed as EUS 346, GOV 362S, GSD 362D)
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The course aims at enabling students to understand central theories and concepts of memory studies and to familiarize them with the cultural and social scientific definitions and research perspectives on war, death, trauma, mourning and political activism. At the end of the course, students will have a thorough theoretical and empirical understanding of the ways in which memory and war intersect both as research fields and as cultural, societal and political practices in contemporary societies. Students will be able to independently design a case study, to identify a relevant research question and to carry out a small research project.



  • Moderator/discussion leader: 20 percent
  • Presentation of vignette of your research project: 20 percent
  • War and Memory brief: 30 percent
  • Short written and oral comment on somebody else’s brief: 20 percent
  • Homework: 10 percent

AMS 324J • Austin Jews Cvl Rights Era

31890 • Seriff, Suzanne
Meets TTH 12:30PM-2:00PM RLP 1.102
CDII (also listed as ANT 325U, J S 364)
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AustinJews in the Civil Rights Era asks the question: What role did Longhorn and Austin Jews play in the social changes of the 1960s and early 70sboth on campus and beyond?

Revolution was in the air on college campuses in the 1960s and early 70s UT included. De-­‐segregation sit-­‐ins, free love, anti-­‐war protests, feminism, flower power, counter-­‐culture were the (dis)order of the day. Were UT Jews allies or activists? Greeks or geeks? Feminists or Princesses?And what was the relationship between the campus and the wider Austin community? What about Austin’s Jewish merchants, bankers, lawyers, businessmen, synagogue leaders, and artist/entertainers? How were they involved in the movements for equity, justice and peace?Students will learn the art of oral history and digital storytelling to uncover the untold tales of Austin’s Jewish community in the Age of Aquarius.

In this course, we will examine a small piece of Austin’s historical development, thinking critically about how history is researched, written and presented to public audiences. With a focus on civil rights activism in the Austin Jewish community of the 1960s and ‘70s, we will document stories of inclusion in a multi-­‐media digital storytelling map that we hope will become a foundation for UT’s interdisciplinary and cross-­‐racial research on this era in Austin’s civil right’s history.

AMS 330 • Mdrnsm In Am Design/Arch

31902 • Mellins, Thomas
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Upper-division standing required. Fulfills the core requirement for “Visual and Performing Arts”



This lecture course is intended to provide a broad knowledge of major issues in the history of American design and architecture from about 1880 to the present.  The central assumption of the course is that our environments both shape us and reflect what manner of people we are.  The term design is understood to include all elements of the built environment ranging from the smallest artifacts and products through buildings (whether vernacular or elite) to the shape of suburban and urban landscapes.  Students are encouraged to consider design in the context of social and cultural history.  Among topics to be considered are methods of cultural analysis of material artifacts; the rise, triumph, and fall of functionalism and the International Style; the emergence of uniquely American varieties of commercial design in a consumer society; the interactions of technology, economics, and design; the impact of the automobile on all levels of design; the rise of postmodern design and deconstructive architecture as counters to the modernist tradition; and design for the information age.  Among problems to be considered are tensions between tradition and novelty, between functional and expressive theories of design, between elite ideologies and popular desires, and between European and American design. 



Although lectures will be illustrated with slides, this is not an image memorization course.  Grades will be based on:

Two in-class exams (the first counting 15%; the second 25%)

5-7 page paper based on original observation (30%)

Final exam (30%).


Possible Texts

Le Corbusier, Towards a New Architecture

Carma Gorman, The Industrial Design Reader

Jeffrey Meikle, Design in the USA

John Kasson, Amusing the Million

Karal Ann Marling, As Seen on TV

Michael Sorkin, Variations on a Theme Park

AMS 355 • Main Curr Of Amer Cul To 1865

31904 • Meikle, Jeffrey
Meets MW 1:00PM-2:30PM BUR 224
CD HI (also listed as HIS 355N)
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Same as History 355N. Traces the development of American culture and society from the colonial era until the end of the Civil War. Major themes include racial conflict, religion, slavery, the development of democracy, and cultural reform. Three lecture hours a week for one semester. Prerequisite: Upper-division standing.

AMS 356 • Main Curr Amer Cul Since 1865

31903 • Beasley, Alex
Meets MW 1:00PM-2:30PM MEZ B0.306
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Same as History 356K. Traces the development of American culture and society from the end of the Civil War to the present. Major themes include racial conflict, pluralism, religion, urban development and reform, modernism, government centralization, cultural radicalism, and the rebirth of conservatism. Three lecture hours a week for one semester. Prerequisite: Upper-division standing.

AMS 370 • American Food

31924 • Bendele, Marvin
Meets MW 11:30AM-1:00PM CBA 4.342
IIWr (also listed as WGS 345)
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Same as Women's and Gender Studies 345 (Topic 41: American Food). Studies diverse American food cultures from a humanities perspective, exploring connections between global, national, and local communities. Uses scholarship in the field of food studies as well as cookbooks, novels, poetry, photographs, songs, documentaries, and oral histories to investigate the past and present of American food communities.

AMS 370 • Art/ Data In The Digital Age

31905 • Chaar Lopez, Ivan
Meets TTH 12:30PM-2:00PM BUR 436A
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Of central concern for this class are the ways contemporary cultures are shaped by and shaping digital technologies. Using scholarly and popular press materials as well as a range of artifacts (i.e., films, videos, social network sites, algorithms, wearables), the class interrogates the role of digital technologies in the social, political, and economic life of peoples in the U.S.

AMS 370 • Arts/Artifacts In Americas

31950 • Kamil, Neil
Meets MW 2:30PM-4:00PM GAR 1.134
IIWr HI (also listed as HIS 350R)
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Material culture is a term borrowed by a number of disciplines from archaeology that refers to all categories of historical artifacts—things from artistic masterpieces to the lowly stool; from architectural monuments to hedge rows—that are studied by historians in the hope of revealing their use as overlooked evidence of past lives that reach beyond the written text.

This course will survey the changing material culture of the western hemisphere from pre-Columbian times to the beginning of the industrial revolution. We will view artifacts from an Atlantic perspective on all levels of society while sampling a cross-section of written work from a number of disciplines and geographies in the Americas. We will keep a keen eye on our central problem of telling the connected stories of both the artisans (makers) and their societies (consumers).

Robert Blair St. George, Material Life in Early America.

2 page book review due weekly; 50%
Final 5 page project; 20%
Class Participation; 30%

AMS 370 • Atlantic Slavery: Hist/Mem

31925 • Thompson, Shirley
Meets TTH 9:30AM-11:00AM BUR 436B
CDIIWr (also listed as AFR 351P)
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Same as African and African Diaspora Studies 351P. Charts a history of Atlantic slavery by focusing on primary sources detailing crucial events and contexts such as the Zong Massacre, the Haitian Revolution, and Dred Scott vs. Sandford, among others. Considers how historians, memoirists, fiction writers, visual and performance artists and filmmakers have come to terms with that history and its implications. Three lecture hours a week for one semester. Only one of the following may be counted: African and African Diaspora Studies 351P, 374E (Topic 3), American Studies 370 (Topic 33). Additional prerequisite: Upper-division standing.

AMS 370 • Cvl Rts Mvmt Frm Comp Persp

31955 • Green, Laurie
Meets TTH 12:30PM-2:00PM GAR 2.112
IIWr HI (also listed as AFR 350U, HIS 350R, MAS 364C)
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This seminar offers students with some knowledge of the history of civil rights movements in the U.S. the opportunity to more deeply explore African American and Mexican American struggles for justice and liberation from the 1950s to 1970s. Its comparative approach encourages insights into movements that had distinct historical roots and yet, in many places, did not occur in isolation from each other. In Austin, for example, African American and Mexican American civil rights organizations filed suit against school segregation on the same day. From this vantage point, we consider the relationship between racial justice and such themes as gender and sexuality, education and media, antiwar and antipoverty movements, power and liberation. Students have opportunities to explore such issues in the context of Austin and/or Texas.

Writing Component and Projects
This writing component for this course will be fulfilled through reading responses, short essays, and the final project, a public digital presentation on some component of civil rights movements on the UT campus and/or in the Austin community. A central goal is to help students learn how to articulate their own historical arguments based on their research, and to present them to others. Presentations will bring written historical analysis together with selected historical documents, photos, oral histories, radio clips, and/or film segments. We will have the opportunity to collaborate with another civil rights class.

Class sessions include discussion seminars; workshops on research, writing, and digital presentation; and guest presentations by activists from the Austin community and individuals who will present information for the projects. Course materials combine scholarly texts (book chapters and articles by historians) with historical documents, oral histories, and films. Near the end of the semester, there will be a final public event at which students will present their projects.

Possible Books (in addition to other readings):
Goldstone, Dwonna. Integrating the 40 Acres
Oropeza, Lorena. ¡Raza Si! ¡Guerra No! Chicano Protest and Patriotism during the Viet Nam War Era
Montejano, David. Quixote’s Soldiers: A Local History of the Chicano Movement, 1966-1981  
Orleck, Annelise and Lisa Hazirjian, eds. The War on Poverty: A New Grassroots History, 1964-1980
Theoharis, Jeanne. A More Beautiful and Terrible History: The Uses and Misuses of Civil Rights History

Reading responses (8 total, submission grade)    15%
Review                        10%
Oral History Essay                15%
Final Project    – Short submissions and drafts    10%
– Writing components        20%
        – Digital Project as a whole    20%
        – Presentation              5%
Reflections                     5%
Attendance (points subtracted if over 3 unexcused absences)

AMS 370 • Exiles/Expats/Pol Pilgrims

31930 • Mickenberg, Julia
Meets TTH 11:00AM-12:30PM BUR 436A
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Explores the ways in which foreign experiences formed and re-formed individuals' perspectives on the United States, the nature of their social critiques of the U.S., and Americans' experiences of other nations.

AMS 370 • History Of Islam In US-Wb

31960 • Spellberg, Denise
Meets W 3:00PM-6:00PM • Internet; Synchronous
CDIIWr HI (also listed as HIS 350R, ISL 372, R S 346U)
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This course is intended to do three things: provide a brief introduction to Islam for those unfamiliar with the religion and its early history; define the role of Islam and early American views of Muslims in the founding history of this country; and introduce students to major issues concerning contemporary American Muslims. The course surveys the presence of Islam in the United States from the before the colonial era to the twenty-first century through the use of historical documents and contemporary media, with a special focus on the politics of religion and race.
The course is divided into three sections. The first explores the origins of Islam through primary textual examples. The second section focuses on early American views of Islam in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, with an emphasis on the earliest Muslims in the United States. The final section of the course analyzes the diversity of the contemporary American Muslim population, together with the politics surrounding notions of race, gender, immigration, and citizenship. Special emphasis placed on the challenges faced by young American Muslims in the twenty-first century.
Objectives and Academic Flags
This course may be used to fulfill three hours of the U.S. history component of the university core curriculum. The course carries 3 University-approved “Flags”: Cultural Diversity (CD), Independent Inquiry (II), and Writing (WR). The aim of courses with a CD flag is to “increase your familiarity with the variety and richness of American cultural experience as it applies to marginalized communities, their history, beliefs, and practices.” The course is designated also as a Writing Flag, which features assignments designed to improve written communication. The Independent Inquiry Flag focuses on communication skills, critical thinking skills, personal responsibility, and social responsibility.

Required Readings include
Moustafa Bayoumi, How Does It Feel To Be a Problem? Being Young and Arab in America (2008).
Jonathan Brown, Muhammad: A Very Short Introduction (2011)
Edward E. Curtis, IV, Muslims in America: A Short History (2009) (selections on Canvas)
Kambiz GhaneaBassiri, A History of Islam in America (2010) (selections on Canvas)
Shabana Mir, Muslim American Women on Campus: Undergraduate Social Life and Identity (2014).
Other reading selections posted on Canvas

Attendance Required: Unexcused absences result in deduction of points from the final grade. Requirements will likely include:
Quiz/Weekly discussion leadership 20%
First Essay 20%
Second Essay, with group work component, 20%
Biography final version 20%
Oral presentation of final research, 20%

AMS 370 • Technologies Of US Empire

31920 • McElroy, Erin
Meets TTH 12:30PM-2:00PM BUR 436B
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This advanced undergraduate seminar will investigate the various technologies that the United States has used to maintain imperial geographies at “home” and abroad. After grounding ourselves in American studies scholarship on formations and variations of US empire, we will focus on imperial entanglements of global capital, liberalism, and technological systems. In this way, the course will offer a lens to theorize techniques of empire, as well as various methods of technocultural power. Geographically, our scope encompasses Indigenous lands now occupied by the US, as well global spaces technologically tethered to it. Particular attention will be paid upon the role of imagination, desire, space, and race, as well as uneven flows of media, data, labor, property, and infrastructure. We will also pay close attention to Cold War and post-Cold War technocapitalist shifts, looking to the solidification of Silicon Valley as an imperial locus. Throughout this course, students will engage with contemporary debates on empire, technoculture, data capitalism, and globalization, maintaining a transnational approach to American studies. We will also spend time considering decolonial technological futures and solidarities beyond the purview of US imperialism.

AMS 385 • Cultural History Of US To 1865

31975 • Thompson, Shirley
Meets T 2:00PM-5:00PM BUR 436B
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An interdisciplinary cultural history survey of the United States. Three lecture hours a week for one semester, with additional hours to be arranged. Prerequisite: Graduate standing and consent of the graduate adviser.

AMS 390 • American Fiction Now

31980 • Houser, Heather
Meets TH 11:00AM-2:00PM CMA 3.134
(also listed as E 395M)
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"Literature Now," ASAP, Post45. These are just some of the scholarly projects aiming to explain the "now" of literary production in the U.S. This course approaches this task through readings of U.S. novels, creative nonfiction, theory, and criticism from the past decade or so. We'll read for how contemporary fiction addresses racial and colonial violence and trauma, class precarity, and environmental crises; how it imagines the family and kinship; how it ranges across scales; how it busts the bounds of "fiction"; how it produces theory; how it fits into a racially "redlined" literary marketplace. To these ends and to think through the relationship between critical and creative practice, we'll read literature on equal footing with cultural criticism and theory.

This course has additional aims: to explore trends in contemporary fiction and criticism; to model methods of cultural interpretation; to give you experience writing in different genres; to help you develop research projects that have relevance within the academy and outside of it; to make you more comfortable receiving and incorporating feedback.

Possible fiction writers (not all of these will appear on syllabus): N.K. Jemisin, Kiese Laymon, Chang-rae Lee, Valeria Luiselli, Lydia Millet, Maggie Nelson, Tommy Orange, Ruth Ozeki, Jeff VanderMeer, Karla Cornejo Villavicencio, Colson Whitehead

Possible theorists (not all of these will appear on syllabus): Dipesh Chakrabarty, Mel Chen, Amitav Ghosh, Annie McClanahan, Mark McGurl, Christina Sharpe, Richard Jean So, Min Hyoung Song, Kyle Whyte

AMS 390 • Gentrification, Race And Tech

31985 • McElroy, Erin
Meets W 1:00PM-4:00PM CMA 3.108
(also listed as AFR 386C)
show description

Graduate standing required. Permission from instructor required.

AMS 390 • Great Depression Research

31988 • Fuller, Kathryn
Meets TH 12:30PM-3:30PM CMA 5.130
show description

Graduate standing required. Permission from instructor required.

AMS 390 • Marxist Theory

31989 • Vials, Chris
Meets F 12:00PM-3:00PM BUR 436B
show description

Graduate standing required. Permission from instructor required.

AMS 390 • Race And Media Industries

31990 • Mallapragada, Madhavi
Meets F 12:00PM-3:00PM • Internet; Synchronous
(also listed as AFR 386C, MAS 392)
show description

Graduate standing required. Permission from instructor required.

AMS 391 • Performing Blackness

32005 • Thompson, Lisa
Meets W 12:00PM-3:00PM GWB 1.138
(also listed as AFR 387C, WGS 393)
show description

Graduate standing required. Permission from instructor required.

AMS 391 • Technology And Culture

32009 • Strover, Sharon
Meets TH 12:30PM-3:30PM CMA 6.174
show description

Graduate standing required. Permission from instructor required.

AMS 392 • Conference Course In Amer Stds

show description

Graduate standing required. Permission from instructor required.

AMS 393 • Intro Readings In Amer Studies

32019 • Davis, Janet
Meets W 9:30AM-12:30PM BUR 436B
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Graduate standing required. Seminar designed to acquaint the graduate student with the nature and extent of materials for interdisciplinary research on American culture. Consent of instructor required.