History Matters: National Identity and Cultural Diversity in Canada (HIST 175.0)

Recent/Current Offerings

Syllabus / Public content Section Term Instructor
HIST 175 03 September 2019 Ashleigh Androsoff
HIST 175 S01 September 2019 Ashleigh Androsoff
HIST 175 S03 September 2019 Ashleigh Androsoff
HIST 175 S05 September 2019 Ashleigh Androsoff
HIST 175 S07 September 2019 Ashleigh Androsoff
HIST 175 S09 September 2019 Ashleigh Androsoff
HIST 175 S11 September 2019
HIST 175 S13 September 2019 Unknown Unknown
HIST 175 02 January 2019
HIST 175 S02 January 2019
HIST 175 S04 January 2019
HIST 175 S08 January 2019
HIST 175 S10 January 2019
HIST 175 S12 January 2019
HIST 175 03 September 2018
HIST 175 S07 September 2018
HIST 175 S09 September 2018
HIST 175 S11 September 2018
HIST 175 S13 September 2018
HIST 175 S15 September 2018
HIST 175 S17 September 2018
HIST 175 S19 September 2018
HIST 175 01 July 2017
HIST 175 01 May 2016


Courses in this series examine the complexity of identity and the ever-changing and complicated nature of community through an exploration of history. Identities are never ?fixed? and constructed in isolation; they are always both ?invented? and the result of historical change. Communities are similarly complex: never autonomous, always shaped by history and the interplay between internal dynamics and relationships with forces outside of the community. All courses in this series are linked through their exploration of the history of identities and communities but they explore that history in different places and times. Some courses will take a micro-level view, exploring the history of identity in one particular location or community over time and relating those changes to broader perspectives; others will look at the way broad historical forces shaped identities. Possible areas of exploration may include: historical roots and myths surrounding ?tribalism? in Africa and the contemporary impacts of this discourse; the spread nationalism in the 18th and 19th centuries and the rise of the modern nation-state; how such groups as Kurds have been able to maintain a distinct identity over time; Quebec?s status as a separate ?nation? in Canada


A maximum of nine credit units of 100-level HIST may be taken for credit. Only six of these credit units may count toward a History major or minor. The remaining three credit units will count as a junior elective in Requirement 7.


To see which specific topic(s) will be offered each term, click on the CRN for each lecture in the Class Search to see the specific description for that class.

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