Madrid, Spain
USAC
1-866-404-USAC1-775-784-65691-775-784-6010studyabroad@usac.unr.edu

Course Information

Madrid, Spain | 2017 Spring

Studying abroad can be a more meaningful and invigorating learning experience than at home—both inside and outside of the classroom. You may be more curious and alert than you usually are so use this heightened energy to enhance your studies as well as your cultural and geographical explorations. You may also encounter different teaching styles and course processes; be prepared to adapt and to learn.

Courses

You must enroll in at least 12 and up to 18 credits. While you may enroll in up to 18 credits, we recommend you enroll in 12-15 credits in order to have time to fully experience the local area's culture and people. Course availability may be subject to change for reasons beyond our control, such as student interest.

Spanish Language and Literature Studies

USAC offers intensive language courses grouped into tracks as well as elective language and literature courses. The track courses are taught sequentially (back to back) within one semester. If you have already taken the first course in the track, you do not have to take it again for credit, but you must audit it. If you wish to only take part of a language track, you may request this on the Course and Tour Registration Form. Language course sections are kept to a maximum enrollment of 15 students each. In addition to language courses, students may choose elective language and literature courses and/or courses from Spanish and European Studies for a minimum of 12 and a maximum of 18 credits.

Track I (14 credits)—Prerequisite: none

Track II (12 credits)—Prerequisite: two semesters of college Spanish

Track III (9 credits)—Prerequisite: four semesters of college Spanish

Track IV (6 credits)—Prerequisite: six semesters of college Spanish

Language and Literature Electives

Taught in Spanish

Fall Semester

Spring Semester

Art and Spanish/European Studies

Taught in English or Spanish
The following courses, many of which focus on art, are designed to familiarize you with the region and provide a multi-disciplinary approach to your studies. Courses are taught in English, or Spanish as indicated. Courses taught in Spanish are for students in Track III or above unless otherwise indicated. Many of these elective courses will be shared with other international students attending the Universidad Rey Juan Carlos.

Fall Semester

Spring Semester

To request a course syllabus: syllabus@usac.unr.edu

Field Studies

USAC helps you explore the cultural, historical, and natural features of the region with carefully planned excursions. These experiences combined with academic components (readings, research, written assignments, reports, etc.) deepen your understanding of what you are exploring. A field study course counts as part of your credit load.

Each semester in Madrid, USAC offers an exciting four-day, 1-credit field study trip to explore a distinctive region of Spain. To participate, students are required to enroll in the field study course and complete the assigned work. This course cannot be taken as an audit. A minimum enrollment of 20 students is required for the trip to take place. This segment is optional and has an additional fee.You will register for the field study on your Course and Tour Registration Form. In the fall semester, the field study will go to Galicia (Santiago de Compostela); in spring it will be in Cataluña (Barcelona, Gerona, and Figueras).

Internships

USAC internships are rich resources for your academic and professional development particularly in your study abroad setting. USAC internships are considered courses and count as part of your credit load. They can be time-consuming, but are very worthwhile. Students are placed in a Spanish-speaking environment, with high exposure to culture and language, and must be able to communicate at the Track IV level. Interns earn credits but no financial compensation. The schedule and the number of work hours will be determined by the schedule of USAC courses.

USAC will attempt to place students in a field related to the student's interest, although placement depends on availability and qualifications. Previous placements have included: an art gallery, a primary school, a business incubator, a local high school, non-profit organizations, and extracurricular activities/tutoring for disadvantaged youth. If you are interested in a particular field that is not mentioned above, it is of utmost importance that you contact the USAC office at least three months in advance so that the internship coordinator can attempt to find something that suits you. Placement is not guaranteed by USAC, rather it will be determined by your application and supporting materials and an interview with the internship sponsor on site. For most positions, students will be required to attend orientation training sessions at the beginning of the internship.

Eligibility—enrollment in the Madrid program, a minimum GPA of 3.0 on a 4.0 scale, and junior standing at the time of the internship. Students must submit their resume in English and Spanish and the application forms at least eight weeks in advance, and include a short essay in Spanish describing what they hope to achieve as an intern. A refundable fee of 100 EUR is charged and returned upon successful completion of the internship.

US Professors

Local faculty teach most USAC courses; however, the following US professors are also teaching as Visiting Professors.

Fall Semester:

Prof. Marta Boris Tarré | University of Idaho

Courses offered:

Professor Tarré specializes in Iberian literature and cinema; her areas of research include human trafficking for sexual exploitation, migrations and gender studies, and cultural perceptions between the Middle East and the West. She has several publications, including a forthcoming textbook on Spanish for the Professions.

Spring Semester:

Prof. Irina Kappler-Crookston | University of Idaho

Courses offered:

Prof. Kappler-Crookston has taught language, literature, and culture courses and served as chair and academic study abroad advisor for the Department of Modern Languages and Cultures for nearly 30 years. She studied, lived, and worked in Italy, France, Spain, Mexico, and Ecuador. She has received many service and teaching awards including the Idaho Foreign Language Teacher of the Year Award and the University of Idaho Advisor of the Year Award. She has taught for USAC in San Sebastián, Bilbao, Torino, and Madrid.

Course Descriptions

Advanced Spanish I

Fall (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)

This advanced level course of Spanish has been designed for students who have completed three years of Spanish and although they may manage in completing daily tasks and interactions, they still need to improve their control over different oral and written registers. In addition, this course offers the students the opportunity to enhance their vocabulary in specific and technical areas, and to improve their grammatical accuracy in oral and written production.

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Advanced Spanish II

Fall (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)

Advanced Spanish II (SPN 411) has been designed for students who have completed more than three years of Spanish and although they may manage in daily tasks and interactions, they still need to improve their control over different oral and written registers. In addition, this course will offer them the opportunity to enhance the coherence and cohesion of their production, and to improve their grammatical accuracy.

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Advanced Spanish Writing and Stylistics

Fall (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)

Advanced Spanish Writing and Stylistics is an elective course for students of Spanish as a second language at an advanced level, who have probably taken at least three years of college Spanish. The goal of this course is to enhace the writing abilities, taking the written text as a contextualized communication event, addressed to an audience and with a clear and defined purpose. Therefore, class activities are centered around the analysis and the understading of different written genres, so that they can be produced latter. In addition, this course does not neglect the oral interaction and expression, since the class is conducted entirely in Spanish, reinforcing collaboration through group work.

El curso de Escritura Avanzada y Estilística es una clase optativa para alumnos de español como segunda lengua que tengan un nivel avanzado, equivalente a tres años de español a nivel de universidad. El objetivo principal de este curso es la mejora de las habilidades escritas, entendiéndose el texto escrito como acto de comunicación contextualizado dirigido a un receptor concreto y con un propósito claro y bien definido. Por lo tanto, las actividades de clase se centran en el análisis y la comprensión de los diferentes géneros escritos para su posterior producción. Asimismo, este curso no olvida la interacción y la expresión orales, puesto que toda la clase se desarrolla exclusivamente en español, reforzándose la colaboración por medio del trabajo en grupos.

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Drawing Madrid

Fall (Art; 100-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Art; 100-level; 3 credits)

In this studio course, we shall investigate a variety of approaches, techniques and processes in the art of drawing. In addition, we shall take advantage of Madrid’s world famous museums and monuments to learn about the city as it is reflected in its architecture, landscape, paintings and sculpture, and its people. The objective of this course will be to introduce students to the fundamentals of drawing while using the city of Madrid as a backdrop. The human figure, landscape, architecture, still life, plant life, and abstract art are some of the themes that will be explored.

The modus operandi of the class is based on these elements:

• learning the vocabulary, language and techniques of drawing.

• visiting Madrid’s many museums and monuments in parts of the city that relate to the week by week themes in the syllabus.

• putting charcoal and pencil to paper to make drawings related to what we have been viewing in situ.

• informal critiques. Critiques shall be used as a tool for students to evaluate their own and one another´s work and to learn from each other.

Each week, the class will either be on campus or around Madrid. At each visitation site, there will be an introductory lecture where students will receive historical and cultural information pertaining to the site. The students will then make drawings of the place or subject.

There will also be some work outside of class in the form of 2-3 drawings a week. Students will also be expected to view and talk about each other’s work, thus fomenting discussion about art.

A final drawing project assimilating what the student has learned on a subject of his or her choice will be required. Some reading assignments may be required. Students will also be required to keep a sketchbook.

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Economic and Political Institutions of the European Union

Spring (Economics, History, Political Science; 400-level; 3 credits)

From the Middle Ages on, many thinkers proposed the union of Europe. But only after the Second World War the material conditions existed for making it possible. This course shows why and how this attempt has been so successful.

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Elementary Spanish I

Fall (Spanish; 100-level; 4 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 100-level; 4 credits)

Elementary Spanish I (SPN 111) is a four-credit language course offered to students who are enrolled in USAC and have not taken any Spanish courses at college-level before. This course is designed to help non-native speakers of Spanish to acquire basic communicative competence by providing the opportunities to develop the basic skills of a language: listening, speaking, interacting, reading and writing. The main emphasis of this course is on communication and, therefore, class attendance is essential.

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Elementary Spanish II

Fall (Spanish; 100-level; 4 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 100-level; 4 credits)

Elementary Spanish II (SPN 112) is a four-credit language course offered to students who are enrolled in USAC and have taken one course of Spanish at college-level or its equivalent before. This course is designed to help non-native speakers of Spanish to acquire basic communicative competence. It provides opportunities for the development of the basic skills of a language: listening, speaking, interacting, reading and writing. The main emphasis of this course is on communication and, therefore, class attendance is essential.

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Exploring Music and Society: Flamenco

Spring (Anthropology, Music, Sociology; 200-level; 3 credits)

This course is designed to facilitate an informed understanding of flamenco. Broadly defined, flamenco is a complex performative art which includes song (cante), dance (baile), and guitar music (toque). Tracing its origins to the mid-nineteenth century, flamenco is a music associated with the gitano (gypsy) community, instrumental in its development and who represent the majority of its practitioners. The exoticization of Spain during the 19th century enhanced the aura that flamenco radiated, and by 1940, flamenco grew to become a powerful national icon. It continues to be regarded as the quintessential expression of Spanish folk music. Our emphasis is on acquiring both an aural as well as a historical and theoretical knowledge of flamenco.

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Galicia Field Study

Fall (Anthropology, History; 200-level; 1 credit)

Description not available at this time.

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Government and Politics in Spain

Fall (Political Science; 400-level; 3 credits)

A view of the actual political circumstances of the Spanish state. Particular attention is given to analyzing the post-Franco democratic process and the creation of autonomous communities. (Fall semester)

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Institutions and Cultures of Spain

Fall (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)

This course is a panoramic survey of specific Spanish historical events and culture. Students will analyze the diverse aspects of Spanish civilization by studying its most significant political, economic, social and historic events and examining its most representative works of art, architecture and literature. A determination of these contributions to Spanish cultural heritage and the development of modern Spain will be examined. Also, emphasis will be placed on current political, economic and social events that shape Spanish people´s lives. Finally, a comparison between Spanish life in any of its areas (economics, politics, society…) and the student´s background (predominately United States) will be made in order to study the effects of globalization in order to instill a sense of global citizenship in addition to an appreciation for their own culture. Some of the pedagogical strategies used for this class will be reading and interpreting news from Spanish newspapers; presenting orally on specific complex topics (example: unemployment, political corruption, emigration, etc…); watching Spanish cinema and examining how that relates to current Spain; going to museums and presenting in class on the history and analysis of a specific work of art; interviewing on specific topics; and class discussions, among many other strategies.

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Intercultural Communication

Spring (Speech Communications; 400-level; 3 credits)

The purpose of this course is to develop the skills necessary to build and maintain positive communication and relationships across cultures. Students will explore the definition, nature and manifestation of culture while examining their own values, traditions and beliefs. Through active in-class and out-of-class activities, students will learn about the similarities and differences in communication behaviors and explore language usage, nonverbal actions and perceptions in order to see how they influence face-to-face communication between individuals of different cultures in the United States, Europe (in particular Spain) and the rest of the world. This is a 300-level course taught in English with 45 hours of class time.

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Intermediate Spanish I

Fall (Spanish; 200-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 200-level; 3 credits)

This course emphasizes learning the structure of the Spanish language. Classes are divided into three components: grammar/vocabulary, conversation and reading/writing, each of which is related to the themes covered. A review of basic elements, such as the present tense, ser and estar, preterit and imperfect, etc. is included. Prerequisite: two semesters of college Spanish.

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Intermediate Spanish II

Fall (Spanish; 200-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 200-level; 3 credits)

Spanish 212 (Intermediate II) is a course designed for students who have completed a year and a half of college Spanish or its equivalent and want to learn how to use the language with increasing syntactic complexity and grammatical accuracy, paying special attention to the change of time-frames, as well as the expression of hypothesis and different degrees of certainty.

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Latin American and Spanish Dances

Fall (Dance, Recreation / Physical Education; 100-level; 1 credit)
Spring (Dance, Recreation / Physical Education; 100-level; 1 credit)

The dance rehearsals will be held with taped music. Students will learn array of Spanish and Latin American dances including: Tango, Salsa, Merengue, Cumbia, Cha-cha cha, and Flamenco (Sevillanas).

There will be an introduction to the meaning and “spirit“ of the dance, followed by the practice of the steps and movements without music and ending with the addition of music to the previously learned steps.

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Modern Spanish Culture through Service Learning

Spring (Sociology; 300-level; 3 credits)

Description not available at this time.

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PhotoJournalism/ Visual Journalism

Spring (Art, Journalism; 300-level; 3 credits)

This course is an introduction to visual storytelling. Students will be provided a brief history of photojournalism, discover the field’s career paths, and take a look into the future of this discipline. Students will engage with their new, foreign surroundings by way of the camera as we will investigate many of the factors which define photojournalism, and explore photography’s power to convey a message. Lectures, critiques, demonstrations and assignments will educate students in communicating with photographs. Students will be expected to meet project deadlines and participate in both class discussions and critiques.

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Seminar: Preparation for the Cervantes Exam at the Proficiency Level

Spring (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)

Seminar is a course designed for students who have taken at least three years of Spanish at college and want to improve the four skills in a balanced way: speaking, listening, writing and reading, as well as enhance their vocabulary and improve their grammatical accuracy. The final goal of this course is to prepare students to take the exam of Spanish as a foreign language at the Superior level, C2 level, issued by the Instituto Cervantes. More details on the actual exam and places where it can be taken can be found in the oficial page: http://diplomas.cervantes.es/.

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Spain Seen by Photography

Fall (Art; 300-level; 3 credits)

The aim of this course is to offer an introduction to Spanish Contemporary History through the History of Photography in Spain. The beginnings of photography and its evolution runs close to the beginnings of our liberal thoughts and our social and industrial development. The first course objective will be to analyze the social and political changes of Spain during the 19th and 20th centuries: monarchic governments, short republics, 40 years dictatorship and nowadays democracy were highly documented by photography. New social groups will going to appear and the traditional ones will going to change or even disappear, being both sides of the coin the protagonist of the Spanish photography masters. But we could not forget that photography is not just a documental source; it is also a support for artistic expression. Parallel to the political and social Spanish history, we will try to understand the aesthetical changes in the history of photography in Spain.

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Spanish Cinema and Reality

Fall (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)

Since Spanish cinema has entered a global film market, it has brought large screen representations of Spain and its people to wider audiences inside and outside of Spain. In this course I will provide a critical overview of the role filmmakers from different backgrounds have taken to interpret similar trends in contemporary Spanish culture and society. We will give special emphasis to exploring women´s roles in contemporary society; immigration and exile; globalization; and war and violence, among other topics. In addition, an analysis of how these films are a reflection of Spanish culture will be done in order to make a connection between fiction and reality. Finally, comparisons will be drawn between Spanish and American life in order to establish global rather than local issues so as to instill a sense of global citizenship in the student. Furthermore, a brief study on basic technical cinema concepts such as types of shots, angles, and editing will be examined in order to ascertain how those techniques can contribute to the analysis of the films. Selected critical academic journals on current issues in Spain will be used to aide in the analysis of the aforementioned cultural and technical concepts.

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Spanish Composition I

Fall (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)

This is a third year couse for students who have completed two years of Spanish at the college level or their equivalent. Emphasis is placed in improving the students´ writing abilities with the analysis first, and the subsequent production of different types of texts. In addition, a number of grammatical topics are reviewed in order to enhance and improve learners´ grammatical competence. The extensive reading of a short novel will accompany and strengthen the formal instruction.

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Spanish Composition II

Fall (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)

Spanish Composition II (SPN 306) is a third year course of three credtis for students who have completed two years and a half of Spanish at the University level or their equivalent. The focus of the course is on improving the learners´ writing abilities with the analysis and the production of different types of texts. In addition, a number of grammatical topics will be reviewed in order to enhance and increase learners´ grammatical competence. The extensive reading of a novel or a collection of short stories will strengthen the formal instruction.

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Spanish Conversation and Oral Skills I

Fall (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)

A three-credit course that complements the development of linguistic skills emphasizing the oral mode of the Spanish language. It aims to improve students' ability to maintain a sustained monologue as well as oral interactions.

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Spanish Cuisine

Spring (Nutrition; 200-level; 1 credit)

Students will be given the opportunity to observe the art of preparing and cooking typical Spanish dishes. USAC provides instruction and facilities. Each student is charged a separate, non-refundable fee of $380 to help pay for the ingredients. Enrollment is limited to 20 on a first come basis. This fee also entitles you to enjoy the 10 great dinners which are prepared in class! This class is graded on a pass/fail basis only.

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Spanish Culture and Civilization

Fall (Spanish; 200-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 200-level; 3 credits)

This course will make the student gain a better understanding of modern Spain. Through the study of Spanish geography, recent history (20th and 21st centuries), its different regions, its traditions and the new changes faced by the society, students will picture the complexity and diversity of contemporary Spanish Culture and Civilization.

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Spanish for Business

Spring (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)

This course has been created for students who wish to develop competence in an area of Spanish which normally does not constitute a part of language learning. The objective of this course is to familiarize the student with the terminology and syntax of the world of economics, business administration, markets and related topics, in order that they be able to communicate correctly in this context.

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Spanish for Medical Professionals

Fall (Community Health Sciences, Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)

This course is designed for students who have an interest in the health field from the variety of its perspectives (medicine, psychology, heath law, politics etc.). It provides the student with language competence to allow communication in specific situations of medical activities in its different contexts. Moreover, there will be a strong focus on analyzing the Spanish heath system and its current changes. It will also focus on the differences with the US health system as well as the study of the cultural differences between these countries and between the Hispanic communities living in the US. This course also provides the opportunity to prepare for Spanish certification on heath science. Certificado Básico o Superior de Español de las Ciencias de la Salud which is provided by the Chambers of commerce, Cámara de Comercio of Madrid.

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Survey of Art I: European/Western Art

Fall (Art; 200-level; 3 credits)

This course studies the history of Western European Art from Prehistoric times to the Renaissance. The course has a general introduction and six main topics: Prehistoric Art, Egyptian and Western Asian Art, Classical, Roman Art, Gothic Art and arts evolution at the time of the Renaissance.

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Survey of Art II: European/Western Art

Spring (Art; 200-level; 3 credits)

he aim of this course is to offer an introduction to Western Aesthetics analyzing forms and contents in different schools during a specific period of time: from the Baroque period (17th century) to the 20th century. The course will offer a general survey of Western Art and Architecture of the period with a particular emphasis on Art and Architecture on the Spanish Peninsula.

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Survey of Spanish Literature I

Fall (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)

A study of the development of Spanish literature through the analysis of literary movements and the comparison of the most important authors of each period from the 12th to 18th century. Texts from different literary genres are selected which demonstrate underlying ideas, idiosyncrasies of the Spanish people and universal values, as well as the literary characteristics of the works themselves.

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Survey of Spanish Literature II

Spring (Spanish; 300-level; 3 credits)

A study of the development of Spanish literature through the analysis of literary movements and the comparison of the most important authors of each period from the 18th up to the 20th century. Texts from different literary genres are selected which demonstrate underlying ideas, the idiosyncrasies of the Spanish people, and universal values, as well as the literary characteristics of the works themselves.

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Twentieth-Century and Contemporary European History and Cinema

Fall (Art, Film, History; 300-level; 3 credits)

The fundamental objective of this course is to examine the history of Twentieth Century Europe through the analysis and interpretation of a series of films that reconstruct key moments of this period. As the most influential artistic medium of the twentieth century, the cinema becomes both product and producer of historical processes and rhetoric, constructing and deconstructing myths, stories and identities. As such, studying cinema in a diachronic context allows us to examine the social, economic, historical, artistic and ideological movements related to a particular timeframe. We will simultaneously reflect on the connection between historiographic narratives and their corresponding on-screen versions. History as presented in film and the history of film.

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Twentieth-Century and Contemporary Spanish History and Cinema

Spring (Art, Film, History; 300-level; 3 credits)

The course aims to introduce students to the history of Spain in the 20th century, through the analysis and commentary of a series of films dealing with key moments in this period. As the most important artistic medium of the twentieth century, cinema is both the product of and producer of historical processes and discourses, constructing and deconstructing myths and identities. This is of particular importance in the case of Spain, a country ruled under the iron first of the Franco dictatorship for almost forty years. Thus, the study of film in a diachronic context enables the consideration of Spanish society, history, economics and power relations in a given epoch.

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Twentieth-Century and Contemporary Spanish Narrative

Spring (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 600-level; 3 credits)

This course features several major novelists from the different cultural communities of Spain, who are regarded on both sides of the Atlantic as among the most representative of Spanish 20th century fiction. Their work is symptomatic of a whole 19th and 20th century project of inventing a novel, which represents a national form of fiction in Spain. Prerequisite: six semesters of college Spanish. Taught in Spanish

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Twentieth-Century and Contemporary Spanish Poetry

Spring (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)
Spring (Spanish; 600-level; 3 credits)

A study of the most important authors and movements from the beginning of the 20th century to the present, including Unamuno, Garcia Lorca, Damaso Alonso, Cernuda, Celaya and more. Prerequisite: six semesters of college Spanish. Taught in Spanish.

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Twentieth-Century and Contemporary Spanish Short Stories

Fall (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)
Fall (Spanish; 600-level; 3 credits)

The objective of the course is to become familiar with the more outstanding short story writers and gain an appreciation for their most important literary works. You will read the best writers in Spain today, and you will learn to do a literary analysis of the works read. To facilitate your literary analysis, there will be a series of questions which review content and provide discussion and essay topics. Prerequisite: six semesters of college Spanish. Taught in Spanish.

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Twentieth-Century and Contemporary Spanish Theatre

Fall (Spanish; 400-level; 3 credits)

During this course some of the masters of Spanish theatre in the 20th and 21st centuries will be studied; their interrelationship with the European and American scene and their history-in-progress characteristics. Since theatre is, among other aspects, a reflection of the circumstances in which one writes, the analysis of the pre and post civil war theatre includes discussion of the most important events in the history of Spain during this century. Principal authors to be studied are Benavente, Garcia Lorca, Valle-Inclán, Buero Vallejo and Mayorga.

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Quick Details

2017-18 App. Cycle

Spring: Open

2018-19 App. Cycle

Application opens 9/1:

Summer I (4 weeks)

Summer II (4 weeks)

Summer I & II (8 weeks)

Eligibility

Minimum GPA: 2.5

Program Type

Specialty

Credits

U.S. Credit

Program Capacity

60 students

Instruction

English | Spanish

Member

APUNE--Associación de Programas Universitarios Norteamericanos en España