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31D220-1346S
地域文化研究特殊研究II
Specialized Topics in Area Studies II
インボ,サミュエル オルオク
Imbo, Samuel Oluoch
S1S2 水曜2限
Wed 2nd
W.E.B. Du Bois Seminar

This course is a look at major historical and contemporary events in American history using the life of W.E.B. Du Bois as a handle. The seminar will immerse students in the life and work of one of the most important African Americans in U.S. history, and, importantly, a figure typically left out of traditional American history as it is taught in schools across the country. In his long life W.E.B. Du Bois was a major participant in the major debates in American history. The content of the course, the life and work of Du Bois, consists in an exploration of the profound experiences and reflections of a thinker (historian, sociologist, philosopher, novelist, polemicist, and political activist) dedicated to understanding “the race concept.” His focus on the centrality of black voices provides a lens through which to look at America. Students will come to appreciate diversity through Du Bois’ The Souls of Black Folk, arguably the most important book on race written in the 20th century, Dusk of Dawn, his autobiography, and collected essays from Du Bois’ many public addresses and from many years writing for The Crisis, the magazine of the NAACP (of which Du Bois was a founder). Students will also experience several video accounts of Du Bois and events from his life and times. Outside viewing is required for this class as the assigned video clips and musical selections will not be played in their entirety in class. Upon completion of the course students should have a broad knowledge of the contributions of W.E.B. Du Bois to five recurring themes in American political discourse: 1. Narratives of American identity 2. The problem of the color line 3. Competing strategies in the struggle for civil rights 4. African American connections to political activism 5. Aesthetics, cultural production and appropriation (art and literature) Course Objectives 1. Expand knowledge about U.S. history and cultures 2. Know the main figures and themes in African American intellectual history 3. Develop a deeper historical perspective of African American identities 4. Begin to see connections between theory and practice, between past and present 5. Demonstrate awareness of, and ability to interpret, the complexity of the black world 6. Connect African Americans struggles for self-determination with other civil rights struggles

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 駒場8号館 8-209 Komaba Bldg.8 Room 8-209
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
31D350-0420S
Special Lecture on Global Society III
Special Lecture on Global Society III
インボ,サミュエル オルオク
Imbo, Samuel Oluoch
S1S2 水曜2限
Wed 2nd
W.E.B. Du Bois Seminar

This course is a look at major historical and contemporary events in American history using the life of W.E.B. Du Bois as a handle. The seminar will immerse students in the life and work of one of the most important African Americans in U.S. history, and, importantly, a figure typically left out of traditional American history as it is taught in schools across the country. In his long life W.E.B. Du Bois was a major participant in the major debates in American history. The content of the course, the life and work of Du Bois, consists in an exploration of the profound experiences and reflections of a thinker (historian, sociologist, philosopher, novelist, polemicist, and political activist) dedicated to understanding “the race concept.” His focus on the centrality of black voices provides a lens through which to look at America. Students will come to appreciate diversity through Du Bois’ The Souls of Black Folk, arguably the most important book on race written in the 20th century, Dusk of Dawn, his autobiography, and collected essays from Du Bois’ many public addresses and from many years writing for The Crisis, the magazine of the NAACP (of which Du Bois was a founder). Students will also experience several video accounts of Du Bois and events from his life and times. Outside viewing is required for this class as the assigned video clips and musical selections will not be played in their entirety in class. Upon completion of the course students should have a broad knowledge of the contributions of W.E.B. Du Bois to five recurring themes in American political discourse: 1. Narratives of American identity 2. The problem of the color line 3. Competing strategies in the struggle for civil rights 4. African American connections to political activism 5. Aesthetics, cultural production and appropriation (art and literature) Course Objectives 1. Expand knowledge about U.S. history and cultures 2. Know the main figures and themes in African American intellectual history 3. Develop a deeper historical perspective of African American identities 4. Begin to see connections between theory and practice, between past and present 5. Demonstrate awareness of, and ability to interpret, the complexity of the black world 6. Connect African Americans struggles for self-determination with other civil rights struggles

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 駒場8号館 8-209 Komaba Bldg.8 Room 8-209
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
31M220-1346S
地域文化研究特殊研究II
Specialized Topics in Area Studies II
インボ,サミュエル オルオク
Imbo, Samuel Oluoch
S1S2 水曜2限
Wed 2nd
W.E.B. Du Bois Seminar

This course is a look at major historical and contemporary events in American history using the life of W.E.B. Du Bois as a handle. The seminar will immerse students in the life and work of one of the most important African Americans in U.S. history, and, importantly, a figure typically left out of traditional American history as it is taught in schools across the country. In his long life W.E.B. Du Bois was a major participant in the major debates in American history. The content of the course, the life and work of Du Bois, consists in an exploration of the profound experiences and reflections of a thinker (historian, sociologist, philosopher, novelist, polemicist, and political activist) dedicated to understanding “the race concept.” His focus on the centrality of black voices provides a lens through which to look at America. Students will come to appreciate diversity through Du Bois’ The Souls of Black Folk, arguably the most important book on race written in the 20th century, Dusk of Dawn, his autobiography, and collected essays from Du Bois’ many public addresses and from many years writing for The Crisis, the magazine of the NAACP (of which Du Bois was a founder). Students will also experience several video accounts of Du Bois and events from his life and times. Outside viewing is required for this class as the assigned video clips and musical selections will not be played in their entirety in class. Upon completion of the course students should have a broad knowledge of the contributions of W.E.B. Du Bois to five recurring themes in American political discourse: 1. Narratives of American identity 2. The problem of the color line 3. Competing strategies in the struggle for civil rights 4. African American connections to political activism 5. Aesthetics, cultural production and appropriation (art and literature) Course Objectives 1. Expand knowledge about U.S. history and cultures 2. Know the main figures and themes in African American intellectual history 3. Develop a deeper historical perspective of African American identities 4. Begin to see connections between theory and practice, between past and present 5. Demonstrate awareness of, and ability to interpret, the complexity of the black world 6. Connect African Americans struggles for self-determination with other civil rights struggles

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 駒場8号館 8-209 Komaba Bldg.8 Room 8-209
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
31M350-0420S
Special Lecture on Global Society III
Special Lecture on Global Society III
インボ,サミュエル オルオク
Imbo, Samuel Oluoch
S1S2 水曜2限
Wed 2nd
W.E.B. Du Bois Seminar

This course is a look at major historical and contemporary events in American history using the life of W.E.B. Du Bois as a handle. The seminar will immerse students in the life and work of one of the most important African Americans in U.S. history, and, importantly, a figure typically left out of traditional American history as it is taught in schools across the country. In his long life W.E.B. Du Bois was a major participant in the major debates in American history. The content of the course, the life and work of Du Bois, consists in an exploration of the profound experiences and reflections of a thinker (historian, sociologist, philosopher, novelist, polemicist, and political activist) dedicated to understanding “the race concept.” His focus on the centrality of black voices provides a lens through which to look at America. Students will come to appreciate diversity through Du Bois’ The Souls of Black Folk, arguably the most important book on race written in the 20th century, Dusk of Dawn, his autobiography, and collected essays from Du Bois’ many public addresses and from many years writing for The Crisis, the magazine of the NAACP (of which Du Bois was a founder). Students will also experience several video accounts of Du Bois and events from his life and times. Outside viewing is required for this class as the assigned video clips and musical selections will not be played in their entirety in class. Upon completion of the course students should have a broad knowledge of the contributions of W.E.B. Du Bois to five recurring themes in American political discourse: 1. Narratives of American identity 2. The problem of the color line 3. Competing strategies in the struggle for civil rights 4. African American connections to political activism 5. Aesthetics, cultural production and appropriation (art and literature) Course Objectives 1. Expand knowledge about U.S. history and cultures 2. Know the main figures and themes in African American intellectual history 3. Develop a deeper historical perspective of African American identities 4. Begin to see connections between theory and practice, between past and present 5. Demonstrate awareness of, and ability to interpret, the complexity of the black world 6. Connect African Americans struggles for self-determination with other civil rights struggles

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 駒場8号館 8-209 Komaba Bldg.8 Room 8-209
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English

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