Weekend Intensive Summer Session

Classes meet three or four days on campus, 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m., with participation in online assignments required. Visitors must register by May 12 to ensure timely receipt of login materials. Students must log into the course on Blackboard and check for assignments on May 30.


Texts and Contexts: Tragedy and Comedy
Session III, June 24, 25 and July 22, 23
Lincoln Center: 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Drama offers us a way to examine our lives, ask questions and, sometimes, find answers. In both tragedy and comedy, as in life, choices are required of individuals and society. Choices offer hope -- good choices offer happiness. Through a close examination of dramas and their historical contexts, we'll explore the choices and results that have been presented on page, stage, and film in both tragedy and comedy. We'll also explore the ways in which drama impacts us as individuals and as a society. Fulfills the EP 2 requirement in Fordham's core curriculum.

Course Number: ENGL 2000 PL1, CLOSED
Instructor: Bach
3 credits

Screening America's Past
Session III, June 10, 11 and July 8, 9
Rose Hill: 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

An examination of American history as depicted in American films. We will assess their relative accuracy, cultural context, and contributions to the shaping of the nation's collective memory.

Course Number: HIST 3833 PR1, CRN: 10010
Instructor: Fein
4 credits

Baseball: The New York Game
Session III, June 10, 11 and July 29, 30
Rose Hill: 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Interdisciplinary course that will trace the relationship between baseball and New York society and culture. The course will study the early history of the game, its historical development, and the emergence of the New York City professional teams in connection with government, culture, and issues of society. Syllabus

Course Number: IDIS 3070 PR1, CRN: 10011
Instructor: Houston/Morante
4 credits

Modern Social Problems
Session III, June 24, 25 and July 15, 16
Westchester: 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

This course focuses on contemporary social problems from a sociological and psycho-social perspective. Emphasis will be placed on functional and interactional and conflict theories for causes and solutions of problems.

Course Number: SSCI 2767 PW1, CRN: 10013
Instructor: Willim
4 credits