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Donna Accardo, Chair and Adviser
Craig Kramer, Vice-Chair
If you call and do not receive a response, please email firstname.lastname@example.org and we will respond as soon as possible.
|Online courses are for the student who is quite comfortable with taking responsibility for her or his own work as well as with writing online. Computer sophistication is not required, but each student will need an email address. (We will help you get a free email address if you need one.) The benefit of these courses is that they are completely flexible and will fit into almost any schedule. Please notice that all of our online courses are hybrids; that is, some class sessions are required.|
English 101 College Reading and Writing online is the basic freshman English course. Students read various kinds of material, emphasizing expository writing. We will meet in class for inclass writing and for work on the research paper. Class requirements include online discussion of the reading, writing in response to the reading, some in class and some online, a research paper and a final essay.
For particulars for Curt Duffy's English 101 class, contact him at email@example.com.
English 102 Introduction to Literature online examines fiction, drama, poetry and the novel. The bulk of work will be done on line. There will be various in class meetings to discuss class issues, technical questions and to perform in class essays, as well as the final exam. Each student will be expected to log on to the class a minimum of 3 hours each week, as well as reading the material and creating essays.
Former students of this class have remarked how much they have enjoyed analyzing and writing about literature on line. For more information, please contact Professor Grigg at firstname.lastname@example.org.
|English 103 Composition and Critical Thinking online is one of two critical thinking courses offered by the English department. It focuses on developing critical analysis skills through the evaluation of "real world" modes of communications such as essays, editorials, critical thinking in written arguments by applying established modes of detecting propaganda techniques. It builds on the reading and writing skills developed in English 101.|