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UB Undergraduate Academic Schedule: Spring 2022


This information is updated nightly. Additional information about this course, including real-time course data, prerequisite and corequisite information, is available to current students via the HUB Student Center, which is accessible via MyUB.


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FR 301LEC - Survey Of French Lit I
Lecture
Survey Of French Lit I JAM Enrollment Information (not real time - data refreshed nightly)
Class #:   23681   Enrollment Capacity:   21
Section:   JAM   Enrollment Total:   17
Credits:   3.00 credits   Seats Available:   4
Dates:   01/31/2022 - 05/13/2022   Status:   OPEN
Days, Time:   M W F , 9:00 AM - 9:50 AM
Room:   Baldy 123 view map
Location:   North Campus      
Comments
Introduces students to major currents of French literature and thought in selected readings from the Middle Ages, Renaissance, Classical period, and Enlightenment. The study of epic (La Chanson de Roland), romance (Yvain ou le chevalier au lion), autobiographical writing (Montaigne's Essais), classical tragedy and comedy (Racine and Molière), the novel (La Princesse de Clèves and Candide), philosophical writing (selections from Descartes, Pascal, and Rousseau), and poetry (selections from Charles d'Orléans, Villon, Du Bellay, and Ronsard) emphasizes both literary and philosophical traditions, as well as textual interpretation. Pre-Requisite: FR 211 or FR 212 or FR 213 or FR 271 or FR 270, or the appropriate AVANT placement test score. Taught in French.
Enrollment Requirements
Prerequisites: Pre-Requisite: FR 211 or FR 212 or FR 213 or FR 271 or FR 270. Taught in French.
  Course Description
Introduces students to major currents of French literature and thought in selected readings from the Middle Ages, Renaissance, Classical period, and Enlightenment. The study of epic (La Chanson de Roland), romance (Yvain ou le chevalier au lion), autobiographical writing (Montaigne's Essais), classical tragedy and comedy (Racine and Molière), the novel (La Princesse de Clèves and Candide), philosophical writing (selections from Descartes, Pascal, and Rousseau), and poetry (selections from Charles d'Orléans, Villon, Du Bellay, and Ronsard) emphasizes both literary and philosophical traditions, as well as textual interpretation.
  Instructor(s)
             Jameson look up    
             Graves Monroe look up    
  On-line Resources
Other Courses Taught By: Jameson
Other Courses Taught By: Graves Monroe