Women And Gender Relations In Europe 1789-1918 HIST4039
- Academic Session: 2015-16
- School: School of Humanities
- Credits: 20
- Level: Level 4 (SCQF level 10)
- Typically Offered: Semester 1
- Available to Visiting Students: Yes
This course will examine the history of gender relations in Europe from the Enlightenment and the French Revolution to the end of the First World War.
Wednesday 12noon -1pm and Thursday 11am - 1pm. Students must be able to attend the whole two hour class on Thursday
Requirements of Entry
Admission to honours in History
1 essay (1500-2000 words in length) 1 seminar paper, 1 seminar presentation and 1 x 2 hr exam in April/May diet
Main Assessment In: April/May
Are reassessment opportunities normally available? Not applicable
Reassessments are normally available for all courses, except those which contribute to the Honours classification. For non Honours courses, students are offered reassessment in all or any of the components of assessment if the satisfactory (threshold) grade for the overall course is not achieved at the first attempt. This is normally grade D3 for undergraduate students and grade C3 for postgraduate students. Exceptionally it may not be possible to offer reassessment of some coursework items, in which case the mark achieved at the first attempt will be counted towards the final course grade. Any such exceptions for this course are described below.
(1) to develop the intellectual interests and analytical skills acquired by students during their first two years. (2) to offer the opportunity to study previously unfamiliar methodological approaches, chronological periods and geographical areas by offering a wide and flexible choice of options. (3) to offer the opportunity to develop skills in historical computing, as well as basic IT awareness. (4) to introduce complex historical debates and interpretations, to develop skill in interpreting primary sources where appropriate, and to inform these discussions with new ideas derived from lecturers' current research. (5) to encourage the development of transferable skills by fostering individual initiative, personal choice, group discussion and, where appropriate, problem-solving team work.
Intended Learning Outcomes of Course
Having completed this particular module, you should be able to achieve the following objectives:
1. to have read sufficiently widely to master the main features and issues of the subject, including the principal historical controversies; 2. to have developed a critical sensitivity to the dangers of anachronism and the limitations of historical evidence; 3. to be able to write clearly argued essays about the subject, supported with accurate, relevant evidence; 4. to have developed oral, organizational and interpersonal skills by participating in, and perhaps chairing, group discussions on prescribed topics.
Minimum Requirement for Award of Credits
Students must submit at least 75% by weight of the components (including examinations) of the course's summative assessment.