The University of Arizona  1993-95 General Catalog

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East Asian Studies (EAS/CHN/JPN)
Franklin Building, Room 404
(520) 621-5452

Professors Brian E. McKnight, Head, Gail L. Bernstein (History),
Anoop Chandola, Robert M. Gimello, Earl H. Pritchard (Emeritus),
William R. Schultz (Emeritus), Jing-shen Tao, Allen S. Whiting
(Political Science)

Associate Professors Marie C. Chan, Charles H. Hedtke, Ronald C.
Miao, John W. Olsen (Anthropology), Barbara Sands (Economics),
Chia-lin Pao-Tao

Assistant Professors J. Philip Gabriel, Donald J. Harper,
Kimberly A. Jones, Donald Kirihara (Media Arts), Feng-hsi Liu,
James Milward (History), Haru Yamada

Lecturer Edward D. Putzar

Director, Oriental Studies Collection Ju-yen Teng

The Department of East Asian Studies offers instruction in the
study of the languages, cultures, and civilizations of China and
Japan, Asian humanities and religions, and Asian-American
studies. Programs of study may emphasize the language,
linguistics, literature, history, thought, religion, or society,
ancient or modern, of one or more cultural areas. Courses related
to East Asia are also taught in the departments of Anthropology,
Economics, History, Media Arts, and Political Science.

The department offers the Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts, and
Doctor of Philosophy degrees with a major in East Asian studies.
Undergraduate majors may specialize in China or Japan, or in
discipline-focused studies of South and East Asian subjects. Many
departmental courses satisfy general education and special
requirements set by other colleges, departments, and programs.
Consult the Graduate Catalog for information on the graduate
degree program.

The undergraduate major: Completion of CHN 402 or JPN 202 or
equivalent Chinese or Japanese language, and a minimum of 34
units beyond the first year of language, including a 3-unit
senior requirement. An East Asian studies concentration in an
interdisciplinary studies major requires completion of 24 units
in the department. The student's program of study for either
major must be devised in consultation with the departmental
undergraduate advisor according to departmental guidelines. The
supporting minor may be chosen, with the consent of the advisor,
from outside the department or from another area of
specialization within the department.

The undergraduate minor: Completion of 20 units in the
department. Minors may focus on one East Asian language or
culture, on one disciplinary approach, on one theme in East Asian
studies related to courses taken from one other department (split
minor), or on special student needs. The program of study must be
devised in consultation with the departmental undergraduate
advisor according to departmental guidelines.

A teaching minor for College of Education majors requires at
least 9 units taken from among the following courses: CHN 142,
174, EAS 270, JPN 144, 272, and at least 9 additional units from
the department selected in consultation with the departmental
advisor.

The department participates in the honors program.

The courses listed below are grouped by areas of specialization
within the East Asian studies major.

For purposes of appropriate placement, enrollment in all language
courses is based on performance in previous language courses at
the University of Arizona and/or placement exams given and
evaluated under the supervision of the departmental language
coordinators.

East Asian Studies (EAS)

130. Asian Religions (3) I II Religions of India and the Far
East. (Identical with RELI 130)

270. Modern East Asia: A History (3) II (Identical with HIST 270)

333. Buddhist Meditation Traditions (3) I Major forms of Buddhist
meditation from both the South Asian and East Asian traditions,
with emphasis on the nature of meditation as a variety of
religious experience. (Identical with RELI 333)

345. Hindu Religious Activities (3) I II Practical Hinduism
through worship, rituals, and ceremonies based on Vedic, Puranic
and folk traditions. (Identical with RELI 345)

350. Hindu Mythology (3) II S Overview of the traditional Hindu
myths. Topics from Vedic, Epic, Puranic and other religious
sources; their influence upon culture, philosophy, literature,
and folklore. (Identical with HUM 350 and RELI 350)

396H. Honors Proseminar (3) I II

427a. The Prehistory of East Asia (3) I (Identical with ANTH
427a) May be convened with 527a.

445. Hindu Mysticism (3) II Introduction to the major concepts
and practices of Hindu mysticism, including yoga techniques,
rites, symbols, and myths. (Identical with RELI 445) May be
convened with 545.

451. The United States and East Asia: 1840 to the Present (3) II
1994-95 (Identical with HIST 451) May be convened with 551.

452. Hindu Literature (3) I Introduces major literary works with
ancient Sanskrit genres. Selections from the Vedas, epics,
Puranas and other classics in English translation. May be
convened with 552.

463. Asian Marxism (3) II Comparative historical study of several
Marxist revolutionary movements. (Identical with HIST 463) May be
convened with 563. Writing-Emphasis Course for EAS
specialization.*

464. International Relations of East Asia (3) II (Identical with
POL 464) May be convened with 564.

487a-487b. History of East Asian Buddhism (3-3) Buddhism in
China, Korea and Japan with emphasis on the relationship between
East Asian Buddhist thought and practice and the various
historical contexts in which they emerged. (Identical with RELI
487a-487b) May be convened with 587a-587b.

489. Women in East Asia (3) I (Identical with HIST 489) May be
convened with 589.

496. Seminar
a. Special Topics in Asian Studies (3) [Rpt./4]

*Writing-Emphasis Courses. P, satisfaction of the upper-division
writing-proficiency requirement (see "Writing-Emphasis Courses"
in the Academic Policies and Graduation Requirements section of
this catalog).

527a. The Prehistory of East Asia (3) I (Identical with ANTH
527a) May be convened with 427a.

545. Hindu Mysticism (3) II For a description of course topics,
see 445. Graduate-level requirements include two research papers
or reports approved by the instructor. May be convened with 445.

551. The United States and East Asia: 1840 to the Present (3) II
1994-95 (Identical with HIST 551) May be convened with 451.

552. Hindu Literature (3) I For a description of course topics,
see 452. Graduate-level requirements include submission of a
graduate paper or presentation on a subject approved by the
instructor. May be convened with 452.

563. Asian Marxism (3) II I For a description of course topics,
see 463. Graduate-level requirements include a research paper on
a topic concerning Marxist movements in China or Japan.
(Identical with HIST 563) May be convened with 463.

564. International Relations of East Asia (3) II (Identical with
POL 564) May be convened with 464.

587. Testing and Evaluation in Foreign/Second Language Programs
(3) (Identical with GER 587)

587a-587b. History of East Asian Buddhism (3-3) For a description
of course topics, see 487a-487b. Graduate-level requirements
include assigned readings in primary Chinese or Japanese sources
and in modern Chinese and/or Japanese secondary sources, together
with a research paper based in part on such sources. May be
convened with 487a-487b.

589. Women in East Asia (3) I (Identical with HIST 589) May be
convened with 489.

596. Seminar
a. Topics in East Asian Buddhism (3) 1994-95 P, reading knowledge
of Chinese and/or Japanese; EAS 487a-487b/587a-587b or the
equivalent.

Chinese Studies (CHN)

101. Elementary Chinese (5) I CDT Introduction to modern spoken
and written Chinese (Mandarin).

102. Elementary Chinese (5) II CDT Introduction to modern spoken
and written Chinese (Mandarin). P, 101.

142. Chinese Humanities (3) II Major trends and traditions in the
arts, literatures and languages, religions and philosophies of
China. (Identical with HUM 142 and RELI 142)

174. Chinese Civilization (3) I Survey of the key elements of
traditional Chinese civilization. (Identical with HIST 174)

331. Taoist Traditions of China (3) I Intellectual foundations of
Taoism in its two classical sources, the Lao Tzu and the Chuang
Tzu, and a sampling of the varieties of religious practice which
developed later. (Identical with RELI 331)

340. Masterpieces of Chinese Literature in English (3) I Early
poetry and classical prose.

341. Masterpieces of Chinese Literature in English (3) II Later
poetry, fiction, drama.

375. History of China (3) I Historical development of China. To
750 A.D. (Identical with HIST 375)

376. History of China (3) II (Identical with HIST 376)

401. Intermediate Modern Chinese (5) I CDT Grammar, reading, and
conversation in the modern (Mandarin) language. P, 102

402. Intermediate Modern Chinese (5) II CDT Grammar, reading, and
conversation in the modern (Mandarin) language. P, 401

415-416-417-418. Advanced Modern Chinese (3-3-3-3) Study of
advanced modern (Mandarin) Chinese through (415) readings in
social science texts, (416) composition, (417) readings in modern
literature, and (418) conversation. P, 402. 416 and 418 may be
repeated once for credit. May be convened with 515, 516, 517, and
518, respectively.

419. Linguistic Structure of Modern Chinese (3) I Linguistic
study of the phonological, morphological, and syntactic systems
of modern Chinese, with particular attention to linguistic
analysis. (Identical with LING 419) May be convened with 519.

420. Linguistic Structure of Modern Chinese (3) II Linguistic
study of the phonological, morphological, and syntactic systems
of modern Chinese, with particular attention to linguistic
analysis. P, 419. (Identical with LING 420) May be convened with
520.

422. Literary Chinese (3) I Introduction to pre-20th-century
Chinese styles through readings in classical Chinese literature.
P, 416/516. May be convened with 522.

423. Readings in Classical Chinese Philosophical Texts (3) II
[Rpt] Introduction to Confucian, Taoist, and legalistic/military
philosophical texts. P,422/522. May be convened with 523.

427b. The Archaeology of Pre-Han China (3) II (Identical with
ANTH 427b) May be convened with 527b.

429. Chinese-American Literature 1960 - Present (3) II Studies of
the significant literary works by Americans of Chinese descent
between 1960 and the present. (Identical with ENGL 429). May be
convened with 529.

430. Law in Traditional China (3) I Survey of law in traditional
China, including examination of dispute resolution processes, the
development of written law codes, formal judicial procedures, the
theory and practice of punishment, crime and criminals, and the
social role of legal process as reflected in civil law disputes
(over such issues as marriage, divorce, property exchanges, and
inheritance. May be convened with 530.

440. Chinese Calligraphy (2) [Rpt.] I Theory, practice, and
aesthetics of Chinese brush writing, with emphasis on individual
training and development. May be convened with 540.

450. Studies in Modern Chinese (3) [Rpt./1] I Grammar and
readings in modern Chinese texts, with emphasis on written
comprehension and translation. P, any two courses from CHN
415/515, 416/516, 417/517, 418/518. May be convened with 550.

460. Modern Chinese Foreign Relations (3) II (Identical with POL
460) May be convened with 560.

468. Women in China (3) I Analysis of the role of women in
Chinese society with equal emphasis on traditional and modern
periods. (Identical with W S 468)May be convened with 568.
Writing-Emphasis Course for China specialization.*

475a-475b-475c-475d-475e. 

Periods in Chinese History (3-3-3-3-3) In-depth treatment of
major premodern eras. 475a: Ancient and classical, to 200 B.C. 
475b: Early Empire 200 B.C. - 200 A.D.  475c: Medieval 200-750
A.D.  475d: New Empire, 750-1350 A.D.  475e: Late Empire, 1350-
1800 A.D. (Identical with HIST 475a-475b-475c-475d-475e)  May be
convened with 575a-575b-575c-575d-575e.

476. Modern Chinese History (3) Historical survey of the period
since 1911 which examines the revolutionary developments shaping
contemporary China. (Identical with HIST 476) May be convened
with 576.

482. Social History of China (3) Formation of ancient Chinese
society; organization of families and clans; social
stratification, mobility, conflict, and control in traditional
China; and transformation from traditional to modern society.
(Identical with HIST 482) May be convened with 582. Writing-
Emphasis Course for China specialization.*

483. Confucianism: The Classical Period (3) (Identical with RELI
483) May be convened with 583. Writing-Emphasis Course for China
specialization.*

484. Confucianism: The Neo-Confucian Tradition (3) (Identical
with RELI 484) May be convened with 584.

495. Colloquium
r. Chinese History Since 1949 (3) II (Identical with HIST 495r)
May be convened with 595r.

*Writing-Emphasis Courses. P, satisfaction of the upper-division
writing-proficiency requirement (see "Writing-Emphasis Courses"
in the Academic Policies and Graduation Requirements section of
this catalog).

515-516-517-518. Advanced Modern Chinese (3-3-3-3) Study of
advanced modern (Mandarin) Chinese through (515) readings in
social science texts, (516) composition, (517) readings in modern
literature, and (518) conversation. Graduate level requirements
include more translations and additional readings. 516 and 518
may be repeated once for credit. P, 402. May be convened with
415, 416, 417, and 418, respectively.

519. Linguistic Structure of Modern Chinese (3) For a description
of course topics, see 419. Graduate-level requirements include
two presentations and one term paper. (Identical with LING 519)
May be convened with 419.

520. Linguistic Structure of Modern Chinese (3) For a description
of course topics, see 420. Graduate-level requirements include
two presentations and one term paper. (Identical with LING 520)
May be convened with 420.

521. Resources and Methods in Sinology (3) II Introduction to and
exercises in the use of standard sinological reference and
research resources. P, 523.

522. Literary Chinese (3) I For description of course topics, see
422. Graduate-level requirements include additional assignments
relating to translation skill and research methodology. P,
416/516. May be convened with 422.

523. Readings in Classical Chinese Philosophical Texts (3) [Rpt.]
II For description of course topics, see 423. Graduate-level
requirements include additional assignments relating to
translation skill and research methodology. P, 422/522. May be
convened with 423.

527b. The Archaeology of Pre-Han China (3) II (Identical with
ANTH 527b) May be convened with 427b.

529. Chinese-American Literature 1960 - Present (3) II For a
description of course topics, see 429. Graduate-level
requirements include a longer and more substantive paper than
that required of the undergraduate student, one which
demonstrates advanced knowledge of either American literature,
literary theory or Asian studies, as well as familiarity with the
relevant research tools. (Identical with ENGL 529) May be
convened with 429.

530. Law in Traditional China (3) I For a description of course
topics, see 430. Graduate-level requirements include additional
reports. May be convened with 430.

540. Chinese Calligraphy (2) [Rpt.] I For a description of course
topics, see 440. Graduate-level requirements include an
independent project assignment with instructor. May be convened
with 440.

541. Chinese Historical Linguistics (3) I Historical survey of
the development of the Chinese language, with particular
attention to linguistic changes in phonology, morphology, and
syntax. P, 402 and a course in general linguistics.

542. Chinese Historical Linguistics (3) II  Historical survey of
the development of the Chinese language, with particular
attention to linguistic changes in phonology, morphology, and
syntax. P, 541.

546. Chinese Traditional Poetry (3) [Rpt./2] I Advanced readings
in Chinese poetic genres. P, 523.

547. Readings in Classical Chinese Prose (3) [Rpt./2] I Readings
in selected texts from literary, philosophical, and historical
traditions; includes selections from the Five Classics and the
great prose masters of the Han-Qing. Variable content. P, 523.

550. Studies in Modern Chinese (3) [Rpt./1] For description of
course topics, see 450. Graduate-level requirements include an
additional class presentation and a translation project of an
essay of over 1500 words. May be convened with 450.

560. Modern Chinese Foreign Relations (3) II (Identical with POL
560) May be convened with 460.

568. Women in China (3) I For a description of course topics, see
468. Graduate-level requirements include a 15-page term paper.
May be convened with 468.

575a-575b-575c-575d-575e. Periods in Chinese History (3-3-3-3-3)
For a description of course topics, see 475a-475b-475c-475d-475e.
Graduate-level requirements include a bibliography, reports, and
a term paper similar to that required in a preliminary doctoral
exam. (Identical with HIST 575a-575b-575c-575d-575e)  May be
convened with 475a-475b-475c-475d-475e.

576. Modern Chinese History (3) For a description of course
topics, see 476. Graduate-level requirements include an intensive
bibliographic review essay on a specialized historical problem.
(Identical with HIST 576) May be convened with 476.

582. Social History of China (3) For a description of course
topics, see 482. Graduate-level requirements include an extra
term paper. (Identical with HIST 582) May be convened with 482.

583. Confucianism: The Classical Period (3) May be convened with
483. (Identical with RELI 583)

584. Confucianism: The Neo-Confucian Tradition (3)  May be
convened with 484. (Identical with RELI 584)

595. Colloquium
a. Readings in Chinese History (3) [Rpt./12 units]
r. Chinese History Since 1949 (3) II (Identical with HIST 595r)
May be convened with 495r.

596. Seminar
b. Ancient Chinese Philosophy (3) [Rpt. 2] I II P, 423/523
f. Classical Chinese Literature (3) [Rpt.] I II
g. Modern Chinese Literature (3) [Rpt.] I II
h. Premodern Chinese History and Politics (3) [Rpt.] I II
i. Modern Chinese History and Politics (3) [Rpt.] I II

Japanese Studies (JPN)

101. Elementary Japanese (5) I CDT Conversation, grammar, and
readings in modern Japanese.

102. Elementary Japanese (5) II CDT Conversation, grammar, and
readings in modern Japanese. P, 101.

144. Japanese Humanities (3) II An introductory exploration of
religion, literature, art and language in Japan through primary
texts in translation. Enrollment limited to freshmen and
sophomores. (Identical with HUM 144 and RELI 144)

145. Popular Culture in Japan (3) I Introduction to contemporary
Japanese popular culture through study of literature, theater,
entertainment, advertising, film and other fields.

201. Intermediate Japanese (5) I CDT Grammar, reading, and
conversation in the modern language.

202. Intermediate Japanese (5) II CDT Grammar, reading, and
conversation in the modern language. P, 201.

220. Japanese Religion (3) 1994-95 Introductory to texts, images
and activities, both historical and contemporary, that comprise
Japanese religion. One class each week will be a discussion
session. (Identical with RELI 220)

272. Japanese Civilization (3) II (Identical with HIST 272)

310. Japanese Literature and War (3) I Experiences of Japanese
men and women in the second world war as portrayed in short
stories, novels, and poetry written in Japan since the end of the
war. Writing-Emphasis Course*

336. History of Japanese Film (3) (Identical with M AR 336)

402. Gender and Language in Japan (3) II 1994-95 Introduction to
general issues of gender and language use, specific gender-
related differences in the Japanese language, and gender roles in
Japan. P, 202 or permission of instructor. (Identical with ANTH
402 and LING 402) May be convened with 502. Writing-Emphasis
Course*

406a-406b-406c-406d-406e-406f. Intensive Japanese (5-5-5-5-5-5) I
II  Offered in Japan.  All courses are taught in Japanese.  406a:
Japanese Grammar I. Basic grammar using hiragana, katakana, and
kanji. Grammar and vocabulary are expanded through reading and
class participation. P, 102a-102b.  406b: Japanese Grammar II.
Continuation of 406a, focussing on elementary and intermediate
grammar. P, 406a.  406c: Readings in Japanese I. Develops reading
proficiency, integrating grammar learned in 406a. Topics include
Japanese history, explanation of holidays and other seasonal
cultural events. P, 102a-102b.  406d: Readings in Japanese II.
Continuation of 406c. P, 406c.  406e: Japanese Conversation and
Composition I. Develops proficiency in speaking, listening, and
composition. Involves drafting letters, short essays, and
presentations. Topics are chosen to interest students and expose
them to cultural aspects of Japanese life. P, 102a-102b.  406f:
Continuation of 406e. P, 406e.

411. Introduction to Japanese Linguistics (3) I Phonology,
morphology, syntax, pragmatics, and sociolinguistics of the
Japanese language. P, 202 or instructor's permission. (Identical
with LING 411) May be convened with 511. Jones, Yamada. Writing-
Emphasis Course.**

412. Advanced to Japanese Linguistics (3) II Advanced readings in
Japanese and English on specific topics in Japanese linguistics.
P, 411. (Identical with LING 412) May be convened with 512.

415. Advanced Japanese (3) I Advanced conversation, grammar,
reading and writing in modern Japanese. P, grade of B or higher
in JPN 202. May be convened with 515.

416. Advanced Japanese (3) II Advanced conversation, grammar,
reading and writing in modern Japanese. P, 415. May be convened
with 516.

417. Business Japanese (3) II Advanced study of the Japanese
language for business purposes. P, 415/515. May be convened with
517.

420. Japanese Discourse (3) I Introduction to Japanese discourse
which integrates approaches used in linguistics and literary
criticism. P, background in communication, literature,
linguistics or Japanese language. May be convened with 520.

421. Advanced Readings in Japanese (3) [Rpt.] I Reading and
discussion in Japanese of a variety of advanced-level materials,
including newspaper articles, short stories, and poetry. P, 416
or instructor's permission. May be convened with 521.

422. Advanced Readings in Japanese (3) [Rpt.] II  Reading and
discussion in Japanese of a variety of advanced-level materials,
including newspaper articles, short stories, and poetry. P, 421.
May be convened with 522.

423. Japanese Aesthetics (3) I II Literary and art theories in
Japan since the 8th century. Readings in English translation. P,
two courses in Japanese studies.

436. Japanese Sociolinguistics (3) [Rpt./1] I Introduction to
Japanese sociolinguistics; pragmatics, conversation analysis,
discourse analysis, variation theory, ethnography of speaking and
ethnomethodology. P, 202 or instructor's permission. (Identical
with ANTH 436, ENGL 436 and LING 436) May be convened with 536.
Jones, Yamada

446a-446b. Classical Japanese Literature (3-3) Survey of
classical Japanese literature, with readings in English
translation. 446a: Ancient and medieval, to 1600. 446b: Tokugawa
and Meiji, 1600-1900. May be convened with 546a-546b. Writing-
Emphasis Course.*

447a-447b. Modern Japanese Literature (3-3) II Survey of modern
Japanese literature with readings in English translation. 447a:
Meiji to World War Two. 447b: Postwar and Contemporary
Literature. May be convened with 547a-547b. Writing-Emphasis
Course.*

474a-474b-474c. History of Japan (3-3-3) (Identical with HIST
474a-474b-474c) May be convened with 574a-574b-574c.

495. Colloquium
b. Japan (3) [Rpt./2] I II May be convened with 595b.

496. Seminar
a. Japanese Literature (3) [Rpt./3] I II May be convened with
596a.
c. Topics in Japanese Linguistics (3) [Rpt./2] II P, 411 or 511
(Identical with LING 496c) May be convened with 596c.
m. Japanese Society (3) P, junior standing.

*Writing-Emphasis Courses. P, satisfaction of the upper-division
writing-proficiency requirement (see "Writing-Emphasis Courses"
in the Academic Policies and Graduation Requirements section of
this catalog).

502. Gender and Language in Japan (3) II 1994-95 For description
of course topics, see 402. Graduate-level requirements include
additional readings and reports. (Identical with LING 502) May be
convened with 402.

505. Classical Japanese (3) I Introduction to classical Japanese
grammar and to writing styles used from the 8th century through
medieval times. P, grade of B or higher in JPN 416/516 or consent
of instructor.

511. Introduction to Japanese Linguistics (3) I For a description
of course topics, see 411. Graduate-level requirements include a
substantial term paper and a class presentation based on that
paper. (Identical with LING 511) May be convened with 411. Jones,
Yamada

512. Advanced Japanese Linguistics (3) II For a description of
course topics, see 412. Graduate-level requirements include a
substantial term paper and a class presentation based on that
paper. P, 411/511. (Identical with LING 512) May be convened with
412.

515. Advanced Japanese (3) I For a description of course topics,
see 415. Graduate-level requirements include a special projects
component consisting of reports on aspects of Japanese
grammatical idiom. May be convened with 415.

516. Advanced Japanese (3) II For a description of course topics,
see 416. Graduate-level requirements include a special projects
component consisting of reports on aspects of Japanese
grammatical idiom. May be convened with 416.

517. Business Japanese (3) II For a description of course topics,
see 417. Graduate-level requirements include additional readings,
assignments and class presentations. May be convened with 417.

518. Issues in Teaching Japanese (3) I Issues in second language
acquisition and teaching, with emphasis on teaching Japanese as a
foreign language. P, 202 or instructor's permission.

520. Japanese Discourse (3) I For description of course topics,
see 420. Graduate-level requirements include additional readings,
assignments and class presentations. May be convened with 420.

521. Advanced Readings in Japanese (3) [Rpt.] I For a description
of course topics, see 421. Graduate requirements include extra
readings and an extra translation project. P, 416/516 or
instructor's permission. May be convened with 421.

522. Advanced Readings in Japanese (3) [Rpt.] II For a
description of course topics, see 422. Graduate-level
requirements include extra readings and extra translation
project. P, 421/521. May be convened with 422.

536. Japanese Sociolinguistics (3) [Rpt./1] For a description of
course topics, see 436. Graduate-level requirements include extra
readings, class presentations, and a substantial term paper. P,
202 or instructor's permission. (Identical with ENGL 536 and LING
536) May be convened with 436. Jones, Yamada

546a-546b. Classical Japanese Literature (3-3) I For a
description of course topics, see 446a-446b. Graduate-level
requirements include an extra seminar meeting a week, additional
readings (in the original language when possible), and a research
paper. May be convened with 446a-446b.

547a-547b. Modern Japanese Literature (3-3) II For a description
of course topics, see 447a-447b. Graduate-level requirements
include additional readings (in the original language when
possible) and a research paper. May be convened with 447a-447b.

574a-574b-574c. History of Japan (3-3-3) (Identical with HIST
574a-574b-574c) May be convened with 474a-474b-474c.

595. Colloquium
b. Japan (3) [Rpt./2] I II May be convened with 495b.

596. Seminar
a. Japanese Literature (3) [Rpt./3] I II May be convened with
496a.
c. Topics in Japanese Linguistics (3) [Rpt./2] II P, 411 or 511
(Identical with LING 596c) May be convened with 496c.
r. Japanese History (3) [Rpt.] I II

 


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