Frank L.’s Profile

Student
Active 4 years, 10 months ago
Frank L.
Major Program of Study
Liberal Arts & Sciences

My Courses

AFR2222 D880 SP2016 Garcia

AFR2222 D880 SP2016 Garcia

In this course we will examine a sampling of literature by black Caribbean women writers. We will use these texts to explore major themes and concerns in the works of women writers from the region of the world known as the Caribbean.

MAT1372 Statistics with Probability

MAT1372 Statistics with Probability

Description A 3 credit but 4 hour introductory course. Topics include sample spaces and probabilities, discrete (Binomial, Poisson) and continuous (Normal, Student, Chi-Square) probability distributions, expectation and variance, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, and correlation and regression. Students will form groups to prepare a simple research project involving comparison of 2 variables. Excel is used extensively.

MAT1275 College Algebra and Trigonometry, Spring 2017

MAT1275 College Algebra and Trigonometry, Spring 2017

An intermediate and advanced algebra course. Topics include quadratic equations, systems of linear equations, exponential and logarithmic functions, and topics from trigonometry including identities, equations and solutions of triangles.

ENG 2150 Intro to Women Writers Spring 2016

ENG 2150 Intro to Women Writers Spring 2016

This course will introduce you to writings by selected women writers, both major authors and less well-known women writer. We will explore a variety of genres: fiction, poetry, drama, memoir, and non-fiction. While we will be focusing primarily on American women writers, we will also read selected writers from around and explore issues of globalization as they relate to literature by women. The course will focus on readings that explore concepts of identity and the ways in which race, class, gender, sexuality, and ethnicity intersect to shape one’s experience, sense of self and understanding of the world. Through an analysis of literary texts by women, and situating them in their historical, political and social contexts, we will examine the relationship between literary narratives and larger political and social movements. To do so, we will supplement our analysis of literary texts with theoretical inquiry and historical research to develop a fuller understanding of the social and cultural significance of each work.

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