Loyola new orleans course catalog

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College of Arts and Sciences

The College of Arts and Sciences (CAS) provides all students with a foundation in knowledge through teaching and scholarship within and across the liberal arts and sciences. The College educates students to lead meaningful lives with and for others; to appreciate and contribute to global cultures; to think critically and make decisions for the common good; and to have a commitment to the Jesuit tradition of a life of justice, service, and intellectual engagement. 

Contact information can be found on the website for the Office of the Dean, Faculty and Staff.


Use the links below to navigate College of Arts & Sciences programs and important policies:

Academic Departments

All CAS academic programs are governed by faculty in academic departments, and a student's major academic advisor will be a faculty member from this department. Department information includes details on academic programs and academic minors, as well as courses offered by the department. 


Natural Sciences

Social Sciences

Interdisciplinary Programs

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Academic Programs

An academic program is a student's degree, major, and often a more specialized major concentration within the major. Each academic program listed in the University Bulletin outlines what courses requirements students need for successful completion of the program. 

Bachelor of Arts

Bachelor of Science

Exploratory Studies Program

Students who enter the College of Arts & Sciences undecided about the field of study they would like to pursue can participate in the Exploratory Studies Program. The Exploratory Studies Program gives students an opportunity to take courses in a variety of disciplines in order to identify their intellectual strengths and interests, while advancing their overall, non-major requirements in the Loyola Core. 

During their first semester, students are assigned a Exploratory Studies advisor who will continue as their advisor until a major is declared. Exploratory Studies advisors are knowledgeable about all the degree programs in the college, and help guide students in determining a major that best suits their interests. Courses taken in this exploration process will be applied to requirements for the major, adjunct, or general electives as appropriate once the student selects a major.

Students may remain in the Exploratory Studies Program until they have 55 earned credits. Since the University does not grant a degree in Exploratory Studies, students must officially declare a major no later than the end of their sophomore year.

EXPL Program Course Listing (DPCL). The DPCL serves as a helpful checklist of requirements, and an organizer for possible Major courses. Use this form in consultation with your advisor to plan your schedule. Undecided students in the University Honors Program can participate in the Honors EXPL track.  

Online Programs 

Teacher Education Tracks

Teacher Education is a track available to specific programs at Loyola, where students take additional coursework in preparation for the Louisiana Teacher Certification examination. The additional coursework satisfies Louisiana undergraduate requirements to participate. Eligible CAS programs include: 

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CAS Regulations on Degree Completion

The College of Arts & Sciences complies with all Loyola University Academic Regulations set forth in this University Bulletin, and adheres to the following college-wide regulations regarding degree completion. To complete an academic program offered by the College of Arts & Sciences, a student must adhere to the following conditions. Compliance with university and college regulations is part of the the certification of degree completion finalized by the CAS Dean's Office.

  • Successful completion of an approved degree program within the College.
  • At least a 2.0 Loyola cumulative, major and minor grade point average (if a minor is pursued or required).
  • Completion of the Loyola Core requirements itemized by the program.
  • Completion of all course requirements specified by major department.
  • Completion of at least 30 total credits of major coursework (some departments require more).
  • Completion of any comprehensive and/or exit examination if required by the department. Such departments establish and publish in advance the nature of the comprehensive examination and the standard for acceptable performance.
  • The CAS follows Loyola University residency rules. At least 25% of the semester credit hours required for a Loyola undergraduate degree must be earned through instruction offered by Loyola. At least 50% of the credit hours in the major courses must be earned through instruction offered by Loyola. The last 30 credit hours must be completed at Loyola, unless special permission is granted by the dean or designee for the student to pursue coursework elsewhere.
  • Students who pursue an academic minor through CAS must complete 9 credits at Loyola.

Several academic departments offer students an opportunity to complete their degree programs with departmental honors. Students should ask their departmental chairperson for these requirements. Please note this is different than completing a degree as part of the University Honors program. 

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CAS Regulations on Transfer Credit

The College of Arts & Sciences complies with university-wide undergraduate transfer credit regulations, and adheres to the following college-wide regulations regarding credit applied to a degree.

  • The Dean’s Office will determine the applicability of a student’s transfer credit/s to CAS degree programs once credit is accepted by the Office of Admissions and evaluated by the Office of Student Records.
  • Developmental or non-college level coursework completed at either Loyola or other institutions will not be applied to CAS degree program requirements.
  • Students may not receive credit for lower-level coursework in which they have already successfully completed a more advanced course.
  • Intensive Weekend and Intersession courses taken at another institution are not accepted by CAS.

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Curriculum Design

Loyola University New Orleans' undergraduate curriculum in CAS provides students in-depth preparation and knowledge in their chosen major. The curriculum includes the Loyola Core which is a series of multidisciplinary courses designed to be intellectually engaging and promote personal growth and reflection in the Jesuit tradition. In these courses, students examine their current convictions, beliefs, and commitments in an atmosphere of study and discernment. Together, the major and the Loyola Core cultivate students' intellectual, personal, social, and spiritual transformations in the pursuit of happy, productive, and purposeful lives with and for others.   

The curriculum is divided into four parts:

Part One–Loyola Core

The Loyola Core complements the major and adjunct courses by embracing an interdisciplinary, holistic approach to learning that focuses on the development of the whole person.  The Loyola Core is comprised of Foundation and Knowledge-Values courses. 

Part Two–Major

The major is a series of courses that lead to a student's mastery of knowledge in a specific academic discipline. Each major requires between 30 and 40 credits hours of coursework. 

Part Three–Adjunct Courses

Adjunct Courses are a series of courses in areas that complement the major.  Some of these courses are specifically named under degree programs; others are selected in consultation with the student’s faculty advisor or departmental chairperson.

Part Four-General Electives

General Elective requirements can be satisfied by any non-developmental undergraduate course not already being used in the Loyola Core or major. Students may use their general elective credits to pursue a minor or a double-major or to take courses that will prepare them for graduate studies or professional development.  Students may also decide to use their general elective credits to take a variety of courses that are of interest to them. The number of general elective credits required for degree completion depends on a student's major.

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Sours: https://bulletin.loyno.edu/undergraduate/cas

Loyola University New Orleans 2021-2022 Bulletin

The University Bulletin is an annual publication of Loyola University New Orleans that itemizes academic polices, academic program requirements, and a catalog of course descriptions. Updates to academic regulations, policies, and procedures take place on an annual basis and cover these items for all students attending Loyola University.

About Loyola

Loyola University New Orleans, a Jesuit and Catholic institution of higher education, welcomes students of diverse backgrounds and prepares them to lead meaningful lives with and for others; to pursue truth, wisdom, and virtue; and to work for a more just world. Inspired by Ignatius of Loyola's vision of finding God in all things, the university is grounded in the liberal arts and sciences, while also offering opportunities for professional studies in undergraduate and selected graduate programs. Through teaching, research, creative activities, and service, the faculty, in cooperation with the staff, strives to educate the whole student and to benefit the larger community.

University Mission Statement
Approved by Loyola University New Orleans Board of Trustees
March 5, 2004

Loyola University New Orleans is a Jesuit university founded by the Society of Jesus and chartered on April 15, 1912, with ownership vested in the Loyola community of Jesuit Fathers. The university was authorized to grant degrees by The General Assembly of Louisiana for the year 1912. Loyola University New Orleans is a member of the Association of Jesuit Colleges & Universities (AJCU). 

All educational programs and activities are open to all qualified persons without regard to age, color, disability, national origin, race, religion, sex/gender, or sexual orientation in the true spirit of Christian love and charity and the Jesuit commitment to social justice.

Loyola is committed to the task of equipping its students to know themselves, their world, and their potential. It operates from the belief that to perform that function properly, it must strive to be an academic community composed in a manner fitting today’s pluralistic society and ecumenical age. Students of all beliefs and faiths are welcome at Loyola.

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Loyola University New Orleans is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges (SACSCOC) to award baccalaureate, masters, and doctorate degrees. Contact the Commission on Colleges at 1866 Southern Lane, Decatur, Georgia 30033-4097 or call 404-679-4500 for questions about the accreditation of Loyola University New Orleans.

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Bulletin Directory

The University Bulletin is an important document that details program requirements and academic regulations. Students are responsible for the degree program requirements listed in the bulletin at their time of matriculation. This bulletin is the official bulletin for students who begin their study in May 2021, June 2021,  July 2021, August 2021, October 2021, January 2022 and March 2022. For previous entry years see the Bulletin Archive. The university reserves the right to make changes as required in course offerings, curricula, academic policies, and other rules and regulations affecting students.

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University Administrators

President's Office
PresidentTania Tetlow, J.D.
Vice President for Equity & InclusionKedrick Perry, Ed.D.
Vice President of Mission & IdentityFr. Justin Daffron, S.J.
Vice President of University AdvancementChris Wiseman, Ph.D.
Board of Trustees 2020-2021Full List of Officers, Members, & Trustee Emeriti
Academic Affairs
Provost & Senior Vice President for Academic AffairsTanuja Singh, D.B.A.            
College of Arts & Sciences - DeanMaria Calzada, Ph.D.
College of Business - DeanMichael Capella, Ph.D.
College of Law - DeanMadeleine M. Landrieu, J.D.
College of Music & Media - DeanKern Maas, M.F.A.
College of Nursing & Health - DeanMichelle Collins, Ph.D.
University Library - Interim DeanLaurie Phillips, M.L.S
Vice ProvostCarol Ann MacGregor, Ph.D.
Associate Vice ProvostErin Dupuis, Ph.D.
Enrollment Management & Student Affairs
Chief Communications OfficerRachel Hoorman, M.L.I.S.
Chief Enrollment OfficerNathan Ament, M.A.
Chief Student Affairs OfficerAlicia Bourque, Ph.D.
Finance & Administration
Chief Operating Officer & Senior Vice President of FinanceCarol Markowitz, M.B.A.

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Sours: http://bulletin.loyno.edu/
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Loyola University New Orleans

The University Bulletins are an annual publication of Loyola University New Orleans that itemizes academic polices, academic program requirements, and a catalog of course descriptions. Updates to academic regulations, policies, and procedures take place on an annual basis and cover these items for all students attending Loyola University. Itemized academic program requirements affect students entering an academic program for the academic year covered by the Bulletin, and students who entered an academic program in a previous year will have their requirements itemized in previous Bulletins. Course descriptions are also updated annually. 

These bulletins include the most accurate information available at the time of publication. Requirements, rules, procedures, courses, and informational statements are subject to change. The university reserves the right to make changes as required in course offerings, curricula, academic policies, and other rules and regulations affecting students.

*​Academic program information for students who entered in previous years.

** Effective January 2018, the College of Graduate and Professional Studies will be renamed the College of Nursing and Health.

College of Arts and Sciences

College of Business

College of Graduate and Professional Studies

College of Law

College of Music and Fine Arts

Interdisciplinary Programs

University Honors Program 

Sours: http://2017bulletin.loyno.edu/
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Loyola University New Orleans

The Loyola Core program of study includes 14 courses (at least 42 credit hours) that satisfy specific areas and serve as the basis of the liberal arts undergraduate education of Loyola University New Orleans. 

Foundation Requirements 

Foundation courses should be taken in the first year at Loyola.

Knowledge & Values Requirements

Major Substitution: Becaue the Loyola Core serves every undergraduate program, one of the required courses is satisfied in each student's major. This means students complete 13 courses (at least 39 credit hours) within the Loyola Core, and 1 course (at least 3 credit hours) in their major. Some majors do require 4 credit hour Mathematics courses and Natural Science courses with 1 credit hour lab requirements that slightly increase the number of Loyola Core credit hours.


Details by Loyola Core Requirement Area

While some Loyola Core sections are satisfied by a single, itemized course, most can be satisfied by a variety of courses. Students are encouraged to look at the choices available and register for an eligible course that interests them. Students who have questions can consult their faculty advisors about specific requirements for individual programs. Please note that each list below itemizes only Loyola Core courses that have been actively taught since 2017 Fall. 

Foundation Courses

First-Year Seminar: The gateway course to the Loyola Core is the First-Year Seminar (FYS). This issues-based seminar introduces students to college-level thinking and learning. Specifically geared towards incoming undergraduates in their first year of college, the majority of these courses are offered in the Fall semester. Incoming students should view the list of FYS options and choose one that aligns with their academic interests or educational goals.

Composition: Effective academic writing & research is a critical part of the college experience, and the Loyola Core requires a composition course to build that foundation for every undergraduate. The composition requirement is satisfied by either ENGL T122 Critical Reading & Writing or ENGL A205 Writing About Texts (for English majors). 

Mathematics: Applying the understanding of numbers is central to effective critical thinking, and serves students in every undergraduate academic major at Loyola. Because different majors require different areas of mathematical expertise, the Loyola Core requirement will accept the following courses, depending on a student's major requirements: 

Science Process: Applying the scientific method is central to effective critical thinking and problem solving, and serves students in every undergraduate major at Loyola. The Loyola Core requirement will accept:

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Knowledge & Values Courses

Requirement areas in the Knowledge & Values selection were selected to build upon the Foundations area and provide a broad scope of college-level learning from the humanities, natural sciences, and social sciences. Many Knowledge & Values requirements allow students to choose from a number of course options according to their academic interests and educational goals.  

Creative Arts & Cultures (CAC) courses reflect the university's committment to the education of the whole person through the study of artistic expression, including visual arts, music, theatre, dance, creative writing, film, and digital media, in practice and across history and cultures. While not all of these courses are scheduled every year, courses eligible to satisfy the Loyola Core CAC requirement include:

  • ARTH O160 Introduction to Art History I
  • ARTH O162 Introduction to Art History II
  • ARTH O206 Music & Art in the Middle Ages & Renaissance*
  • ARTH O215 Modern Art
  • ARTH O220 Medieval Art
  • ARTH O236 Women in Art
  • ARTH O275 Art & the Jesuits in Early Modern Rome
  • ARTH O305 Italian Renaissance Art
  • CLHU O204 Feasting & Dining in Antiquity
  • CLHU O246 Greek Mythology
  • CMMN O202 Game as Art
  • ENGL O206 Deconstructing Superheroes
  • ENGL O210 Narratives: Illness & Trauma
  • ENGL O242 Ireland Through Film
  • ENGL O252 New Orleans as Myth & Performance
  • FREN O263 French & Francophone Cinema
  • LAS O200 Introduction to Contemporary Latin American Culture
  • LAS O263 Creating Spanish America
  • MUGN O204 Women in Music
  • MUGN O206 Music & Art in the Middle Ages & Renaissance*
  • MUGN O244 History of American Popular Music
  • MUGN O246 History of New Orleans Music
  • MUGN O265 Music of the People
  • MUGN O268 Exploring Western Art Music
  • SPAN O263 Creating Spanish America
  • THEA O200 Community in Catholic Theatre
  • THEA O230 World Theatre I
  • THEA O232 World Theatre II
  • THEA O243 Black Theatre: 1940 - Present
  • THEA O244 American Myth & Drama
  • THEA O250 American Musical Theatre

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History 1 eligible courses include: 

  • HIST T122 Global History 1
  • HIST T124 Global History 2
  • HIST T200 US History to 1865
  • HIST T201 US History from 1865
  • HIST T222 Autobiography as History
  • HIST T232 Africa & Its Diasporas
  • HIST T235 Roman & Viking Invasions
  • HIST T240 Women in the Middle Ages
  • HIST T254 Palestinians & Israelis
  • HIST T258 Medicine in the Medieval West
  • HIST T266 Quest for Empire in Latin America
  • HIST T271 Money as Meaning

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History 2 eligible courses include: 

  • HIST Q220 Autobiography as History
  • HIST Q225 Ideologies & Economics
  • HIST Q230 Oppression & Resistance
  • HIST Q234 Technology, Nature, and the West
  • HIST Q236 Historical Geography
  • HIST Q247 Empires in the Modern Pacific
  • HIST Q248 US Military History
  • HIST Q260 WWI in History & Literature
  • HIST Q262 Comparative Social Movements
  • HIST Q268 Gender & Nation
  • HIST Q270 The American Character
  • HIST Q338 Civil War & Reconstruction

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Natural Science in Context courses in the Loyola Core will focus on topics that engage students and seek to make science both relevant and personal and could include important socioscientific issues. Building on the Science Process course, students will learn about quantitative, testable models used to predict real-world phenomenon. They will also learn to interpret data and use data to form and support conclusions. In addition to any A-level courses offered by Biology, Chemistry, and Physics, the Loyola Core courses eligible to satisfy the Science in Context requirement are included below:

  • BIOL Y200 Essentials of Biology
  • BIOL Y205 Topics in Biogeography
  • BIOL Y230 Human Ecology
  • BIOL Y236 Evolution
  • BIOL Y237 Marine Biology & Conservation
  • BIOL Y238 Genetics & Society
  • BIOL Y244 Mississippi River Delta Ecology
  • BIOL Y250 Tropical Ecology (Y251 Lab)
  • BIOL Y260 Human Biology
  • BIOL Y262 Human Sociobiology
  • BIOL Y264 Global Ecology
  • CHEM Y230 World Food & Nutrition
  • CHEM Y246 Chemistry & Art Studio
  • COSC Y200 World Wide Web & Scripts
  • MATH Y125 Math, Logic, & Language
  • PHYS Y230 Faith, Science, & Religion
  • PHYS Y231 Phsyics of Sound
  • PHYS Y234 Astronomy
  • PHYS Y236 Physics & Astronomy in France

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Philosophy 1: Philosophy courses examine fundamental philosophical examinations about the relationship between the human person as a knower and the world as an object of knowledge, and provide a solid foundation of the Jesuit, liberal educational tradition. The Philosophy I course introduces students to the nature of philosophical inquiry, and serves as the pre-requiste for Philsophy 2 courses.

  • PHIL R122 Philosophy of the Human Person

Philosophy 2 courses focus on a variety of specialized themes and topics, while considering metaphysical questions about the structure of reality; epistemological issues involved in cognition or the logic of human discourse; philosophical themes in social and political life; and philosophical implications of scientific, aesthetic, and religious experiences.

  • PHIL U230 Aesthetics
  • PHIL U238 Imaginary Voyages
  • PHIL U239 Self & the Sacred
  • PHIL U240 European World Views
  • PHIL U241 Philisophical Perspectives on Woman
  • PHIL U243 Environmental Philosophy
  • PHIL U270 Philosophy & Religion in the Middle Ages
  • PHIL U272 Philosphy of Knowledge
  • PHIL U275 Race, Racism, & Social Justice
  • PHIL U277 Minds & Machines
  • PHIL U278 Philosophy of God
  • PHIL W234 Medical Ethics
  • PHIL W243 Classics in Moral Literature
  • PHIL W244 Law & Morality
  • PHIL W245 Environmental Ethics
  • PHIL W247 Global Ethics
  • PHIL W252 Making Moral Decisions
  • PHIL W264 Social Justice

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Religious Studies - Christian Tradition courses in the Loyola Core present students an opprtunity to engage in the academic study of Christian religious elements. Courses include: 

  • RELS S210 Interpreting the New Testament
  • RELS S220 Biblical Literature in Rome
  • RELS S222 In the Footsteps of Ignatius
  • RELS S228 Christianity & Culture
  • RELS S230 Bible in the Media
  • RELS S242 Christian Ethics
  • RELS S247 New Testament as Literature
  • RELS S249 Old Testament as Literature
  • RELS S252 Catholicism
  • RELS S255 Gospels of Jesus
  • RELS S270 Jesus Christ
  • RELS S285 Heresies & Heretics
  • RELS S330 Faith, Science, & Religion
  • RELS S332 Ethics of Death & Dying
  • RELS S337 Victim/Victor: Martyrs & Social Change
  • RELS S343 Women in Christianity
  • RELS S348 Christian Origins
  • RELS S358 Ignatius Loyola

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Religious Studies - World Religions courses in the Loyola Core focus tightly on a religion, theme, or era. Courses include: 

  • RELS V222 Religion, Secularism, & Discrimination
  • RELS V232 World Religions & Music
  • RELS V234 World Religions & Ecology
  • RELS V240 The Qur'an
  • RELS V244 Religion, Media, & Culture
  • RELS V246 Judaism
  • RELS V253 Varieties of Hindu Tradition
  • RELS V254 Islamophobia
  • RELS V260 Introduction to Islam
  • RELS V262 New Religions & Media
  • RELS V265 Eco-Feminist Theologies
  • RELS V277 Tibetan & Indian Religions
  • RELS V281 Women in World Religions
  • RELS V327 Religion in the News
  • RELS V334 Religious Ecologies of South Asia
  • RELS V377 Buddhism Across Asia
  • RELS V396 Law: Ancient World

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Social Science courses provide students a space to examine questions concerning causality in human behavior through the critical lens of a social scientist. Courses may take a multi-disciplinary approach to the examination of key theoretical or conceptual frameworks for the study of the social world. The logical study of these framewoks guides the scientific collection and use of empirical data and the examination of the benefits and limitations of empirical data drawn from the social world. The courses will be organized around the application of these frameworks. 

  • CMMN X237 Media Play
  • CRIM X320 Violence & Human Rights
  • LAS  X220 Education & Social Change in Latin America
  • POLS X232 Comparative Nationalisms
  • POLS X240 Corruption in American Politics
  • POLS X262 Law/Politics/Gay Rights
  • POLS X264 Politics & International Relations of North Korea
  • POLS X325 International Relations of East Asia
  • POLS X330 Politics of Global HIV/AIDS
  • PSYC X230 Models of Human Behavior
  • PSYC X266 The Science of Good & Evil 
  • SOCI X230 Sociology of Popular Culture
  • SOCI X232 Social Problems
  • SOCI X236 Global Environmental Crisis
  • SOCI X240 Global Sociology
  • SOCI X241 Development of Social Thought
  • SOCI X247 Sociology of Sport
  • SOCI X255 Race, Racism, & Privilege
  • SOCI X260 Race, Class, & Schools
  • SOCI X262 Medical Sociology
  • SOCI X305 Social / Political Inequality
  • SOCI X312 African Diaspora Community & Culture
  • SOCI X315 Sociology of Food & Food Justice
  • SOCI X320 Violence & Human Rights
  • TEAC A100 Multicultural Education

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Writing About Literature (WAL) courses in the Loyola Core emphasize critical reading and writing about a variety of types of literature. WAL courses focus on reading literary texts, on examining luiterary conventions, and on writing analytically about literature. There are a wide variety of courses available, which allows students to choose a course that aligns with their interests. Loyola Core courses eligible to satisfy the WAL requirement are included below, and have a prerequisite for ENGL T122 or ENGL A205.

  • CLHU N200 Greek and Roman Epic
  • CLHU N202 Justice in Greek Literature
  • CLHU N356 Greek Elegies & Lyrics
  • ENGL N202 Barbarism
  • ENGL N204 Cyberpunk & Apocalyptic Literature
  • ENGL N205 Videogames & Literature
  • ENGL N206 Forms/Adaptations
  • ENGL N208 Genre & the Hybrid
  • ENGL N212 How to Tell a True War Story
  • ENGL N214 Interpreting the "Other"
  • ENGL N220 Texts & Textuality
  • ENGL N222 Think Critically About Food
  • ENGL N226 Millennial Identity
  • ENGL N236 Coming of Age in the South
  • ENGL N238 New Orleans Literature
  • LAS N200 Latin American Literature

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Sours: http://www.loyno.edu/loyola-core/programs-of-study

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