Hybrid Summer Classes

Two Female Students Confer in Classroom

Hybrid courses are open to students in all Fordham colleges. They meet once or twice a week in person; the discussion and learning continue online.

CHEM 1110 R21 Forensic Science
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: Th (hybrid), 1-4 p.m.

An introductory lecture and laboratory course designed for non-science majors who have not taken chemistry. A study of the methods and techniques in forensic toxicology: glass and soil, paints, fibers, hair, blood, body fluids, fingerprints, tool marks, and firearms. Several short lab experiments will be required.

CRN: 10201
Instructor: Beer
3 credits


FITV 3571 R21 Science Fiction, Film, and Television
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: M (hybrid), 6-9 p.m.

Sociological, cultural, and psychoanalytic analysis and criticism of the science fiction genre in cinema, television, radio, print, and other media. Course fee.

CRN: 10213
Instructor: Strate
4 credits


JOUR 2789 R21 Sports Broadcasting
Session II, July 5-August 6, 2018
Rose Hill: MW (hybrid), 1-4 p.m.

This class will provide a detailed study in all aspects of the sports broadcasting industry. Students will be introduced to a wide array of techniques and philosophies for sports broadcasting, from fundamentals and essentials to advanced learning methods. The course will consist of discussions, critiques, learning exercises, take home assignments and hands-on practice and participation. The course assumes no prior experience in sports broadcasting.

CRN: 10284
Instructor: Schultz
4 credits


HIST 3430 L11 The World of Queen Elizabeth
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Lincoln Center: TTh (hybrid), 9 a.m.-Noon

This course seeks to move beyond the standard biographical studies of Elizabeth I by exploring the world that the last Tudor sovereign inhabited. It will do so by looking at four overlapping themes, which, together, shaped the Elizabethan world (1558-1603): state and society in the kingdom of England; the politics and diplomacy of Reformation Europe; England's overseas discoveries; and the extension of Tudor rule in the kingdom of Ireland. Fulfills the EP3 requirement in Fordham's core curriculum.

CRN: 10075
Instructor: Maginn
4 credits


HIST 3566 R11 War and Imperialism
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Rose Hill: MW (hybrid), 6-9 p.m.

This course will explore the strains placed on the old Concert of Europe and its eventual collapse into two world wars. Themes of nationalism and imperialism will be stressed as well as domestic and international sources of conflict. Fulfills the Advanced History requirement in Fordham's core curriculum.

CRN: 10076
Instructor: Hamlin
4 credits


POSC 3231 L11 Judicial Politics: SCOTUS Watch
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Lincoln Center: TTh (hybrid), 6-9 p.m.

Scheduled for the month when the Supreme Court typically makes landmark decisions, this course provides an introduction to the study of law and courts as political institutions and judges as political actors. Topics include judicial behavior and policymaking, the politics of Supreme Court nominations, the role of public opinion in shaping judicial doctrine, and the impact of judicial doctrine, the impact of courts on society. A major objective of the course is to increase knowledge of how reform groups have used the courts to combat discrimination based on race, sex, and sexual orientation. The course also explores how the structure of the legal system systematically advantages some litigants more than others based on class. Fulfills the Advanced Social Science requirement in Fordham's core curriculum.

CRN: 10112
Instructor: Hume
4 credits


SOCI 2960 L11 Popular Culture
Session I, May 29-June 28, 2018
Lincoln Center: TTh (hybrid), 6-9 p.m.

Popular culture looks at the phenomenon of American popular culture and asks how Americans use their leisure time and what these activities suggest about contemporary society. Do sports events provide models for social engagement? Does the popularity of cooking and home improvement shows serve to compensate for diminished time with family and friends? Are museums and other elite cultural institutions sites of a secular religion of high culture? What does it mean that makeover "before and after" culture has come to dominate television and print media? How are video games and online contexts reshaping our social worlds? Through in person lectures, in person and online discussions, and field trips that explore the best of New York City's cultural life, we'll explore the meanings and impact of the many ways we spend our leisure time. Fulfills the Advanced Social Science requirement in Fordham's core curriculum. This course will meet Tuesdays and Thursdays with online participation required. Open to all.

CRN: 10129
Instructor: McGee
4 credits