Graduate Courses, 2022-2023 – more details to be added as they become available

Since a number of graduate courses are negotiated with individual instructors according to student needs, many of them are not listed as part of the regular course schedule. Therefore, directed studies, reading courses, and courses related to the thesis-writing stage will not be listed below, but students are encouraged to consult the graduate calendar for the full range of courses we offer. Ph.D. students in particular are encouraged to discuss course options with their supervisor or the graduate supervisor. Note that the public history graduate courses are available to all interested graduate students, and are not restricted solely to those in the public history stream.

Course delivery methods and scheduled day/times (where applicable) will be available in Carleton Central. Please check Carleton Central regularly for any changes. (These plans are, of course, subject to government regulations and public health guidelines.)

Please note that we no longer cross-list graduate courses with fourth-year seminars.

Disclaimer: this list of courses is drawn up several months in advance and is subject to change.

Course Timetable Instructor
HIST 5003F: Historical Theory and Method Fall/Winter (Full Year) P. Nelles
HIST 5212W: European History – “Sport & Ideology in the 20th Century Winter E. Fraser
HIST 5315F: State and Society in Canada – “Natural Resources Extraction in Canadian History Fall D. Marshall
HIST 5608F: The Soviet Union: Power and Culture Fall J. Sahadeo
HIST 5700F: Introduction to Public History Fall J. Opp
HIST 5702F: Public History Special Topics – “History and Public Policy Fall J.-P. Morin
HIST 5702W: Public History Special Topics – “Decolonizing Public History Winter K. McCracken
HIST 5702X: Public History Special Topics – “Photography, Memory, Oral History” – cross-listed with ARTH 4602B and ARTH 5500W Winter C. Payne
(offered by the Art History Department)
HIST 5705F: Museums, National Identity and Public Memory: A Practical Approach Fall A. Adamek
HIST 5710A: Race and Empire Fall C. Jangam
HIST 5711F: Selected Topics in Migration and Diaspora Studies – “A Transnational History of Canada’s Refugee Resettlement Policy, 1970s-2000s.” – cross-listed with MGDS 5201A Fall A. Chironda
(offered by Migration and Diaspora Studies)
HIST 5713W: Latin America and Caribbean History Special Topic – “Interdisciplinary Approaches to Latin American and Caribbean Studies” Winter A. Diptee
HIST 5803F: History of Women, Gender and Sexuality – Foundations Winter J. Evans

Course Delivery Types

The following course delivery type will appear in the “Section Information” listing in Carleton Central:

  • ONLINE SYNCHRONOUS SECTION.
    A real-time, online course where the instructor and students meet via web conferencing tools, at scheduled days and times. Instructors and students share information, ideas and learning experiences in a virtual course environment. Participation in synchronous courses requires students to have reliable, high-speed internet access, a computer (ideally with a webcam), and a headset with a microphone.
  • ONLINE ASYNCHRONOUS SECTION.
    An online course where the instructor and students share information, ideas, and learning experiences in a virtual course space. Asynchronous courses do not have live, scheduled meetings online. However, students are expected to remain up to date with the deadlines and due dates provided by the instructor. These courses require high-speed Internet access and a computer.
  • ONLINE BLENDED SECTION.
    An online course where there is a mixture of synchronous meetings and asynchronous activities. This means students need to be prepared to meet some of the time online via web conferencing tools at scheduled days and times. The specific dates will be communicated by the instructor in the course outline. The asynchronous activities are intended to provide flexibility to students when the class is not meeting synchronously. Students are expected to remain up to date with the deadlines and due dates provided by the instructor. These courses require reliable high-speed Internet access and a computer (ideally with a webcam), and a headset with a microphone.
  • IN-PERSON SECTION WITH FLEXIBLE ONLINE/ON CAMPUS ATTENDANCE (HYFLEX).
    In the Hybrid-flexible (HyFlex) model, a single section is offered simultaneously to both on campus and students studying online by the same instructor. Students may choose how they will attend each class, either in-person on campus or online via Zoom. Students attending online may actively participate in the course. Instructors may choose to record their course, but this is solely at their discretion. Note: online and on campus students are part of the same section. Max enrollment of the section is limited by the room capacity.
  • IN-PERSON SECTION WITH ALTERNATIVES FOR ONLINE STUDENTS.
    In-person section; however, students who are studying online are welcome to register. Special arrangements will be made for students who are unable to come to campus, including recorded classes, online in-term assessments, etc.
  • IN-PERSON SECTION. DEPARTMENTAL PERMISSION REQUIRED FOR ONLINE STUDENTS.
    In-person section. Students who are studying online should contact the department and obtain permission to register.
  • IN-PERSON SECTION. NOT SUITABLE FOR ONLINE STUDENTS.
    In-person section only; students who are studying online should not register.

Disclaimer: this list of courses is drawn up several months in advance and is subject to change.