How have these definitions of violence changed over time?
Students will learn how to distinguish between popular representations of violence and their historical realities.
We will discuss how emotion is a part of communication and how emotion is communicated verbally and nonverbally.
Further, we will explore the effects of communicating or withholding emotion; how communication is used to influence one's own and others' emotions; and how our own and other cultures communicate about emotion.
Students are not expected to read Japanese, but an interest in art, literature, popular music will be helpful.To learn more about the University's sexual violence, discrimination, harassment, and retaliation policies and prevention programs, please cut and paste the following URL into your web browser: Thank you for your time and participation in this program.The courses described below are offered under "Special Topics" course numbers.We will examine the impact of Latino representations on identity formation as a mode of revealing and reproducing ideology and political struggle.This graduate seminar takes a critical, rhetorical perspective on the role of media in our lives.Departments offer Special Topics only occasionally and the selection is different every semester.Special Topics courses do not repeat material presented by regular semester courses.Areas of inquiry include the political economy of the media; the relationships among the media technologies and civic life; and processes by which mediated messages are given meaning.This interdisciplinary course focuses on the relationship between cinema and globalization.Students will explore the fascinating world of Japanese popular culture before manga and anime.Prerequisite: Graduate Standing in School of Art of consent of instructor.