Latin American and Latino Studies
The Latin American and Latino studies program integrates a series of courses in the humanities, social sciences, and the arts designed to acquaint students with Latin America and the experiences and cultural expressions of the Latino communities in the United States. This interdisciplinary approach aims to expose students to the methods, materials, and tools of various disciplines while addressing two of the program’s and the University’s interrelated major goals: to foster understanding of New York’s local immigrant or diasporic Latino communities and to develop effective, international, global citizenship through learning and service. The major prepares students to enter the fields of international relations, business and finance, social and foreign service, humanitarian affairs, teaching, Hispanic media and communications, publishing, business, and finance, and graduate or professional study.
Study abroad is a rewarding experience in and of itself, but it is especially recommended for LALS majors and minors. Study abroad complements LALS courses while helping students fulfill many of the program’s and the University’s major goals. It helps students achieve the requisite competency in Spanish and gain a better understanding of Latin America and Spain through cultural immersion and service-oriented courses. To this effect the program has established a series of study abroad opportunities for students, ranging from a spring semester or summer abroad in Granada, Spain, and LALSI-approved study-abroad programs throughout Latin America, the Caribbean, and Spain, to LALS-sponsored summer and spring study tours.
Upon return from study in a non-Fordham program abroad, students will be able to count toward the major up to four (4) courses for two semesters of study or three (3) courses for one semester of study abroad; and up to two (2) courses toward the minor. For Fordham study abroad programs, such as our summer or spring semester abroad in Granada, LALS majors and minors will be able to count all relevant courses taken abroad. If the student has already declared a LALS major or minor, these courses should be approved prior to going abroad by a LALS faculty adviser.
For more information on studying abroad, please visit the International and Study Abroad Programs page or e-mail email@example.com.
LALS Sponsored Programs
Summer and spring semester programs in Granada, Spain Granada, a world heritage site, is one of the most beautiful and historically-rich cities in the world. It was the hometown of the poet Federico García Lorca, a center of flamenco culture, and a place of intersection for European, North African, and Latin American cultures and scholarship. For a summer or a semester, students will have the opportunity to live in this wondrous city, study the works of García Lorca, and Spanish and Latin American cultures and partake in cultural visits and tours of Andalusia (Andalucía), the region where Granada is located. Interested students should contact Dr. Rafael Lamas at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Other LALS Sponsored Programs
LALS often sponsors study-tour courses in Latin America which offer in-depth, on-site study of the history, arts, and culture of a Latin American city or country. Past courses have included
- A spring study tour on the colonial artistic traditions of Mexico in Mexico City with Dr. Barbara Mundy (art history), on peace, reconciliation initiatives, and service to communities of displaced families in Bogotá, Colombia, with Dr. Cruz-Malavé (modern languages and literatures) and Dr. Lenis (dean), and on migration in Puebla, Mexico, with Dr. Lindo-Fuentes (history).
- A summer course on the development of Cuban culture since the 1959 Revolution in Havana, Cuba, with Dr. Arnaldo Cruz-Malavé (modern languages and literatures), hosted by Casa de las Américas, Cuba’s premier cultural institute.
- LALS will be offering spring study tours on the politics of memory in Santiago, Chile, with Dr. Carl Fischer (modern languages and literatures), on contemporary culture in Havana, Cuba, with Dr. Cruz-Malavé (modern languages and literatures), and on public health in Cali, Colombia, with Dr. Lenis (dean) and Mr. Renaldo Alba (associate director, CSTEP).
In addition to offering a major, minor, and graduate certificate, the Latin American and Latino studies program sponsors an institute that provides an intellectual home for students and faculty who are interested in Latin America and the Latino immigrant or diasporic communities in the United States: LALSI acts as a clearinghouse for information for faculty and students, invites speakers, organizes conferences and film series, and maintains video and journal collections for the use of its faculty and students. In addition, it sponsors visiting scholars, networks of scholarly exchange between Latin America and the United States, especially on issues pertaining to the relationship between Latin America and its diasporas, and fosters understanding of and service in Latin America through its study abroad programs and study tours of Latin America. Its newsletter, Boletín, which is published twice a year, documents the program’s multiple academic events as well as the research, educational, and service activities of its faculty and students. All Boletín issues are available online at www.fordham.edu/lalsi.
Prestigious Fellowship Opportunities
LALS students have won many prestigious fellowships, including Fulbright Awards, which allow students to pursue their own research abroad. Students need to plan early (preferably in their sophomore year) if they wish to compete for a prestigious fellowship. See the director or associate director for more information.
For more information
LALS 2005. American Pluralism. (4 Credits)
Contemporary and historical studies in the racial and ethnic diversity of American (U.S.) society with a special emphasis on the issues of race relations, migration and immigration and their relation to either (1) the distribution of economic or political power or (2) their cultural manifestations in literature, the arts and/or religion. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, AMST, ASHS, HIAH, HIST, HIUL, LAHA, LASS, PLUR.
LALS 3005. Latin American Themes. (4 Credits)
This course allows students to explore ways to synthesize key topics in Latin American and Latina/o Studies (LALS) as an interdisciplinary field of study. It will compare the distinct approaches to these topics of the different disciplines represented by the LALS faculty (including History, Literature, Film Studies, Theology, Art History, Sociology, and Anthropology). Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ADVD, ALC, AMST, CCUS, COLI, COMC, COMM, LAHA, LAIN.
LALS 3007. Spanish Linguistics. (4 Credits)
This course focuses on the linguistic study of the Spanish language. The course discusses the formal domains of language structure - including speech sounds and their mental representations, sentence structure and semantic meaning, as well as social realities of language use and language change across different varieties of Spanish in the world. The course is taught in Spanish.
LALS 3275. Hybrid Futures: A Panorama of Mexican Short Fiction. (4 Credits)
This course will explore the main themes of Mexican science fiction, from the late nineteenth century to today, using a panoramic approach that encompasses different forms of cultural production and media (literature, film, comics, street art, etc.). Through the science fiction lenses we will examine Mexico’s relation to technology and the processes of modernization, as well as the imagined future of labor, gender, and immigration, among other issues. We will frame Mexican science fiction as part of a larger Latin American tradition, while also discussing the connections to more mainstream (i.e. American and English) visions of the genre. All materials will be available online.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, ALC, AMST.
Prerequisite: SPAN 2500.
LALS 3343. Crime and Minority Rights. (4 Credits)
This course is designed to present an overview of the problems for decision in the promulgation, invocation, and administration of a law of crimes. Topics include theories of crime, the purpose of punishment, and specific types of crimes. The rights of minorities will be discussed within the context of a viable criminal law. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ADVD, AMST, APPI, ASHS, LAHA, LASS, URST.
LALS 3344. Crime, Literature, and Latinos. (4 Credits)
This course examines the relationship between criminal law and literature. We will study how writers use stories about the law to express ideas of humanity. We will also examine the interplay between law and morality and discuss how authors have viewed the criminal justice system, with particular emphasis on the experience of Latinos. The reading list will include criminal law and criminal procedure law, as well as works by Latino fiction writers such as Bodega Dreams, Carlito's Way, and House of the Spirits, and by non-Latino writers such as Billy Budd and The Trial. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, AMST, APPI, ASHS, ASLT, COLI, ENGL, INST, ISLA, LASS.
LALS 3346. Latinos and the Media. (4 Credits)
A seminar and workshop on the impact and influence of the news media on Latin Americans and U.S. Latinos and their image by acclaimed journalist and memoirist, Luisita Lopez Torregrosa, former national editor at The New York Times and author of the critically acclaimed memoires, Before the Rain: A Memoir of Love and Revolution and The Noise of Infinite Longing. This course will discuss and analyze the impact of negative labels and cultural and social typecasting on news written about Latin Americans and U.S. Latinos. It will also examine sources, such as films, memoires, and scholarly books, as alternative ways to transform and reinvent these images of Latin Americans and Latinos in the news. Students will learn to analyze the presentation of Latin American and Latino subjects in the news and compose news reports and essays that present more expansive and knowledgeable views of the lives and cultures of Latin Americans and U.S. Latinos. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, AMST, LAHA.
LALS 3352. Policy Issues and Procedures in Criminal Law. (4 Credits)
Through a casebook and problem solving approach, this course will explore criminal procedure laws—including the Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth Amendments of the Constitution—and how the police implement these laws. Particular emphasis will be placed on the manner in which police practices affect minority communities. The course will also examine and critique the criminal justice system. Please note: Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
LALS 3407. Foreignness & Translation: Multilingual Autobio Writing in Contemp Latin-Am & Latino Lit. (4 Credits)
This course studies manifestations of multilingualism in contemporary Latin-American and Latino literature, more particularly multilingualism that creates a tension between mother tongue and adoptive language when one of the languages is Spanish. It focuses on narratives and memoirs written by authors whose roots are in the Southern Cone (Argentina and Chile: Manuel Puig, Sylvia Molloy, Paloma Vidal, Ariel Dorfman…), the Caribbean (Pérez Firmat, Judith Ortiz Cofer…) and México (Richard Rodríguez, Gloria Anzaldúa, Ilan Stavans…). The paradoxes of multilingualism will be approached formally (categories of multilingualism: alternating between languages, self-translation, code switching…; rhetorical patterns, central tropes), thematically (identity construction and the perception of the self, the affective function of language) and sociologically (the difficulties to publish real bilingual texts as a consequence of unequal relationships of power between North and South). Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, ALC, AMST, INST, ISLA, SPAN.
Prerequisite: SPAN 2500.
LALS 3421. Latin American Fiction. (4 Credits)
A study of Latin American narrative forms. Selected readings from major Latin American writers. Topics such as unity, diversity, magic realism, the search for a national identity, literature and underdevelopment, etc. will be examined in their social and literary context. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, AMST, GLBL, LAHA.
LALS 3575. Painting the Empire: Understanding the Spanish Empire Through Art and Literature. (4 Credits)
The Golden Age of Spanish art and literature (known as “el Siglo de Oro”) coincided with the configuration of Spain as a global empire after the rise of the Habsburg dynasty to the Spanish throne (from around 1550 to around 1650). This course proposes a study of the main social, political and cultural conflicts that conformed that empire from a multidisciplinary perspective that combines the works of the empire’s most famous painters (El Greco, Diego Velázquez, José de Ribera, among others) with the works of its most representative writers (Lope de Vega, Miguel de Cervantes, María de Zayas, among others); topics such as the symbolic construction and shaping of space, gender, national identity or social and religious relationships will be approached through a combination of visual and textual representations. The course will also take great advantage of the important collections of Spanish Renaissance and Baroque painting held at several New York institutions such as the Metropolitan Museum of Art of the Hispanic Society of America, including visits to those institutions and field work. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ALC, COLI.
Prerequisite: SPAN 2500.
LALS 3600. Latin America: Current Trends. (4 Credits)
The objective of this course is to help students develop the basic tools for political analysis in the context of an overview of the current political environment and economic circumstances of Latin America¿s main players. The course will provide information and guidelines for understanding the present situation within each of the main influential countries in the region and the interrelationship among these countries. The relationship with the United States and other extraregional players with increasingly important roles in the region, as well as the influence of the Organization of American States will also be explored. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ADVD, AMST, INST, ISLA, LASS, PJRC, PJST.
LALS 3601. Latin American Archeology. (4 Credits)
Latin America is one of the great culture areas of the ancient and modern worlds. The peoples of the region developed unique civilizations long before the arrival of Europeans. This course considers the religion, hieroglyphic writing systems, architecture, political economy, myth, and history of Pre-columbian cultures of Mesoamerica, South America and the Caribbean. We examine the latest archaeological research and primary ethnohistoric documents to study the Maya, Zapotec, Aztec, Moche, Inca, and Taino culture. A broad historical and geographical sweep allows us a deeper understanding of how the Latin American past continues to shape the present. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, AMST, GLBL, LASS.
LALS 3602. Crossing Borders: Migrations, Gender, Sexuality. (4 Credits)
How does migration impact gender and sexuality? How do ideas about the 'border' affect concepts of gender and sexuality? This course uses anthropological work on the border as an analytical frame to address the construction of the meanings of home, identity, belonging, citizenship, the body and space in transnational contexts. Through engagement with migrant communities in the city it will examine how the changing concepts 'female,' 'male,' and transgender as well as sexual identities are redefined and practiced cross-culturally in the transnational Latino migrant experience. A review of contemporary theories about gender and sexuality and visits to Latino migrant communities and organizations in the city. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
LALS 3840. Latin America Through Film. (4 Credits)
Major topics of Latin American cultural criticism through an examination of Latin American and Latino film production, with a special emphasis on the documentary as an alternative to mainstream cinema and television. Latin American media theories and cultural criticism. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, AMST, COLI, FITV, INST, ISLA, LAHA, SPAN.
LALS 3930. Contemporary Cuban Culture Study Tour. (1 Credit)
This one-week, one-credit, spring study-tour course will explore renewed importance of Havana as both a local and global purveyor of culture since the fall of Soviet-style socialism in the 1990’s. It will focus on the city’s vibrant contemporary cultural scene in music, art, dance, literature and film as exhibited in museums, galleries, workshops, concert halls, and community centers and will give students a lived sense of the issues, topics and concerns addressed by contemporary Cuban artists in new innovate forms that respond to local conditions of economic transitions and to a globalized world market.
Prerequisite: SPAN 2001.
LALS 4005. Queer Theory and the Americas. (4 Credits)
Drawing from the often divergent traditions of Anglo and Hispanic America, this course will take an interdisciplinary approach to queer methodologies for cultural and literary studies. Students will encounter foundational queer theoretical texts (both historical and contemporary) as well as novels, plays, and films, and will explore, for themselves, what queerness means and does. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, ALC, AMST, ASHS, COLI, ENGL, ICC.
LALS 4100. Speaking For/As the Other. (4 Credits)
What are the implications of giving voice to those who are "voiceless"? This course explores the role of writing and speaking during the encounter of black, Indian, mestizo and Hispanic cultures in Latin America and Latina/o United States. By examining these cultural encounters, the course examines the political and ethical implications of speaking for and as the other Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: COLI, EP4, INST, ISLA, LAHA, VAL.
LALS 4347. Latinx Borders. (4 Credits)
This course uses an interdisciplinary approach to examine the experiences of Latin Americans and Latinos. It employs literature and history to introduce students to the benefits of using multiple ways of acquiring knowledge. It then relies on other academic areas such as art and sociology to reinforce its interdisciplinarity. As a capstone course, it allows students to incorporate disciplines from their own academic foundation. It covers topics such as politics, social justice, race, gender, and identity. The course is taught in English, with readings and writings in Spanish. Note: Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ACUP, ADVD, AMST, APPI, COLI, GLBL, ICC.
Prerequisite: SPAN 2500.
LALS 4620. Oscar Romero: Faith and Politics in El Salvador. (4 Credits)
This course will investigate the life and ministry of Oscar Romero of El Salvador. Coming to office in a period of socio-political and religious upheaval, Romero functions as a lens through which students can explore important themes including: the nature and impact of liberation theology, the effects of US Cold War foreign policy, power in the Catholic Church and numerous issues involving the relationship between religion and politics. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: GLBL, PJRJ, PJSJ, PJST, REST.
LALS 4855. Fascisms, Aesthetics and the Hispanic World. (4 Credits)
This course will explore various iterations of fascism in Spain, Latin America, and the United States in the 20th and 21st centuries. We will concentrate first on debates among historians about the definitions and origins of fascism, and then move on to its aesthetic embodiments throughout the Spanish-speaking world. We will examine primary texts that both uphold and undermine fascist ideals, as well as theoretical texts that illuminate the mechanisms by which this works. Our discussions will be informed by historical, philosophical, and literary approaches to fascism’s beginnings its transnational and transatlantic repercussions; and the persistence today of fascist rhetoric and aesthetics on three continents, particularly vis-à-vis the growing Hispanic presence in the US. Four-credit courses that meet for 150 minutes per week require three additional hours of class preparation per week on the part of the student in lieu of an additional hour of formal instruction.
Attributes: ICC, IPE.
Prerequisite: SPAN 2500.
LALS 4999. Tutorial. (1 to 4 Credits)
Courses in Other Areas
The following courses offered outside the institute have the LALS attribute and count toward the Latin American and Latino Studies major and minor:
|AFAM 2005||American Pluralism||4|
|AFAM 2647||Third World and the City||4|
|AFAM 3037||Being and Becoming Black in the Atlantic World||4|
|AFAM 3130||Racial and Ethnic Conflict||4|
|AFAM 3150||Caribbean Peoples and Culture||4|
|AFAM 3155||Children of Immigrants in America||4|
|AFAM 3510||In "America's Backyard": U.S.-Caribbean Social, Political, and Economic Relations 1850-1950||4|
|AFAM 3633||The Bronx: Immigration, Race, and Culture||4|
|AFAM 3663||Minorities in the Media||4|
|AFAM 3667||Caribbean Literature||4|
|AFAM 4000||Affirmative Action and the American Dream||4|
|AFAM 4650||Social Welfare and Society||4|
|ANTH 2619||Magic, Science, and Religion||4|
|ANTH 3111||New World Archaeology||4|
|ANTH 3180||Ethnographic Methods: Cultures of New York City||4|
|ANTH 3339||Irish and Mexican Migration: New York Focus||4|
|ANTH 3340||Anthropological Perspectives on Race and Ethnicity||4|
|ANTH 3351||Comparative Cultures||4|
|ANTH 3354||Race, Identity, and Globalization||4|
|ANTH 3470||People and Cultures of Latin America||4|
|ANTH 3510||Museums: Representing / Engaging Culture(s)||4|
|ARHI 1103||Introduction to Art History: Americas||3|
|ARHI 2257||Modern Latin American Art||4|
|ARHI 2550||20th Century Art||4|
|ARHI 4250||Aztec Art||4|
|CEED 6290||Health Disparities and Social Inequalities||3|
|COLI 3250||Represent Sp Civil War||4|
|COLI 3407||Foreignness & Translation: Multilingual Autobio Writing in Contemp Latin-Am & Latino Lit||4|
|COLI 3434||The Avant-Gardes: Europe and Latin America||4|
|COLI 3522||Strange Memories, Strange Desires||4|
|COLI 3575||Painting the Empire: Understanding the Spanish Empire Through Art and Literature||4|
|COLI 3664||Post Colonial Literatures||4|
|COLI 3668||Caribbean Identities||4|
|COLI 3840||Latin American Culture Through Film||4|
|COLI 3910||US Latino Film Making||4|
|COLI 3912||Literature of the Americas||4|
|COLI 4018||Cuba: Revolution, Literature and Film||4|
|COMC 3247||Race, Class, and Gender in Media||4|
|COMC 3268||Media and National Identity||4|
|COMC 3380||International Communication||4|
|DTEM 3447||Race, Gender, and Digital Media||4|
|ECON 3210||Economics of Development||4|
|ECON 3235||Economy of Latin America||4|
|ECON 3240||World Poverty||4|
|ECON 3242||Global Economic Issues||4|
|ECON 3244||International Economic Policy||4|
|ECON 3346||International Trade||4|
|ECON 3563||Labor Economics||4|
|ECON 3580||Economics of Diversity||4|
|ECON 4005||Fair Trade Entrepreneurship||4|
|ENGL 3036||Latin American Short Story||4|
|ENGL 3652||New Wave Immigrant Literature||4|
|ENGL 3664||Queer Latinx Literature||4|
|ENGL 3677||Latino/a US Literatures||4|
|ENGL 3841||Contemporary Fiction||4|
|ENGL 4184||Postwar American Literature and Culture||4|
|ENGL 4185||Caribbean Islands and Oceans||4|
|ENGL 4236||Seminar: Latin American Short Story||4|
|FITV 3647||Gender, Race, Class, and Television||4|
|HIST 1400||Understanding Historical Change: Latin America||3|
|HIST 3806||U.S. Immigration/Ethnicity||4|
|HIST 3808||New York City Politics||4|
|HIST 3862||History of New York City||4|
|HIST 3950||Latino History||4|
|HIST 3955||Slavery Freedom/Atlantic World||4|
|HIST 3961||Rebellion and Revolution in Latin America and the Atlantic World||4|
|HIST 3965||Colonial Latin America||4|
|HIST 3969||Latin America and the U.S.||4|
|HIST 3972||Revolution in Central America||4|
|HIST 3974||Spaniards and Incas||4|
|HIST 3975||The Caribbean||4|
|HIST 3977||Latin American History Through Film||4|
|HIST 4008||Race and Gender in the Old West||4|
|HIST 4510||Conquest, Conversion, Conscience||4|
|HIST 4591||Seminar: Race, Sex, and Colonialism||4|
|HIST 4760||Seminar: Immigration to the U.S.||4|
|HIST 4772||Seminar: Colonial Latin America||4|
|HIST 4954||Seminar: Law and Empire Iberian Atlantic||4|
|HIST 4998||Study Tour: Medieval Spain||4|
|HIST 5913||Golden Age Spain & Amer||4|
|HPRH 2051||Contemporary Literature and Music||3|
|HUST 4200||Forced Migration and Humanitarian Action||4|
|INST 3859||Post-1945: A Global History||4|
|JOUR 3724||First Person Journalism||4|
|JOUR 3740||Ethics and Diversity in Journalism||4|
|LING 3007||Spanish Linguistics||4|
|MLAL 1010||Spanish Colonialism Through Film||3|
|MLAL 3000||Gender and Sexuality Studies||4|
|MLAL 3607||Topics in Multilingualism||4|
|MLAL 4347||Latinos: Fact and Fiction||4|
|MUSC 1302||Afro-Latin Music Ensemble||0-1|
|MUSC 2048||World Music and Dance||4|
|MVST 4998||Study Tour: Medieval Spain||4|
|PHIL 3653||Latin American Philosophy||4|
|PHIL 3713||Human Rights and Global Justice||4|
|PHIL 4436||Rethinking Citizenship||4|
|POSC 2610||Introduction to Comparative Politics||4|
|POSC 3121||New York City Politics||4|
|POSC 3310||Racial and Ethnic Politics||4|
|POSC 3326||Latino Politics||4|
|POSC 3610||Political Economy of Development||4|
|POSC 3616||Political Economy of Poverty||4|
|POSC 3641||Latin American Politics||4|
|POSC 3645||Politics of Immigration||4|
|POSC 3915||International Political Economy||4|
|POSC 4037||Social Movements and Revolutions||4|
|PSYC 3600||Multicultural Psychology||4|
|SOCI 2410||Inequality: Class, Race, and Ethnicity||4|
|SOCI 2420||Social Problems of Race and Ethnicity||4|
|SOCI 3000||Latino Images in Media||4|
|SOCI 3017||Inequality in America||4|
|SOCI 3046||International Sociology||4|
|SOCI 3070||The City and Its Neighborhoods||4|
|SOCI 3110||Global Conflict: Wars/Religion||4|
|SOCI 3148||Population and Economic Development Issues||4|
|SOCI 3149||Economic Sociology||4|
|SOCI 3405||Gender, Race, and Class||4|
|SOCI 3406||Race/Social Construct||4|
|SOCI 3418||Contemporary Immigration in Global Perspective||4|
|SOCI 3427||Hispanics/Latinos in the USA||4|
|SOCI 3456||Modern American Social Movements||4|
|SOCI 3471||Undocumented Migration||4|
|SOCI 3506||Diversity in American Families||4|
|SOCI 3601||Urban Poverty||4|
|SOCI 3670||Hispanic Women||4|
|SOCI 4408||Diversity in American Society||4|
|SOCI 4902||Internship Seminar: Community Organizations||4|
|SOCI 4970||Community Service/Social Action||4|
|SOCI 4990||Conflict Resolution and Justice Creation||4|
|SPAN 2305||Spanish Conversation and Composition||4|
|SPAN 2500||Approaches to Literature||4|
|SPAN 2650||Business Spanish||4|
|SPAN 2700||Hispanic Legends||4|
|SPAN 3001||Spain: Literature and Culture Survey||4|
|SPAN 3002||Latin America: Literature and Culture Survey||4|
|SPAN 3005||Themes in Latina/o and Latin American Studies||4|
|SPAN 3007||Spanish Linguistics||4|
|SPAN 3066||Survey of Latin American Film||4|
|SPAN 3072||Geographies of Power/Injustice||4|
|SPAN 3166||Trends in Latin American Film||4|
|SPAN 3210||Transatlantic Picaresque||4|
|SPAN 3230||Sinful Business||4|
|SPAN 3250||God, Gold, and Glory||4|
|SPAN 3275||Hybrid Futures: A Panorama of Mexican Short Fiction||4|
|SPAN 3285||Trends in Mexican Cinema||4|
|SPAN 3300||Modern Latin American Visual Culture||4|
|SPAN 3301||Federico Garcia Lorca and His World||4|
|SPAN 3305||Posthuman Mestizaje and the Non-Human Turn in Mexican Culture||4|
|SPAN 3407||Foreignness & Translation: Multilingual Autobio Writing in Contemp Latin-Am & Latino Lit (1980-2015)||4|
|SPAN 3530||Excess in Spanish Lit||4|
|SPAN 3540||Spain and Islam||4|
|SPAN 3550||Expressing the Colonies||4|
|SPAN 3561||Representing the Gypsy||4|
|SPAN 3575||Painting the Empire: Understanding the Spanish Empire Through Art and Literature||4|
|SPAN 3582||New York in Latinx Literature and Film||4|
|SPAN 3583||New York City Latino Theatre and Performance||4|
|SPAN 3610||Children's Gaze in Latin American Literature||4|
|SPAN 3625||Spanish-American Short Fiction||4|
|SPAN 3642||Spanish-American Literature and Popular Music||4|
|SPAN 3701||Spanish-American Women Writers||4|
|SPAN 3710||Contemporary Latin American Fiction||4|
|SPAN 3712||Literatures of the Latin American Boom and Post-Boom||4|
|SPAN 3715||Latin American Cyberliterature||4|
|SPAN 3730||Writing Violence: Peru, 1980-2000||4|
|SPAN 3770||Cultures of Memory and Post-Memory in Contemporary Chile||4|
|SPAN 3800||The Spanish Diaspora||4|
|SPAN 3809||Argentine Literature and Film||4|
|SPAN 3820||Hispanic Caribbean Literature||4|
|SPAN 3850||Narrating the City||4|
|SPAN 3908||Francoist Spain||4|
|SPAN 3950||The Fantastic in Spanish Literature and Film||4|
|SPAN 4001||Cervantes and Don Quixote||4|
|SPAN 4018||Cuba: Revolution, Literature and Film||4|
|SPAN 4100||Speaking For/As the Other||4|
|SPAN 4511||Spanish Civil War||4|
|SPAN 4520||Spain in Context||4|
|THEO 3380||US Latinx Spiritualities||3|
|THEO 3546||The Bible and Social Justice||3|
|THEO 3610||Christ in World Cultures||3|
|THEO 3611||Scripture and the Struggle for Racial Justice||3|
|THEO 3847||Latinx Theology||4|
|THEO 3960||Religion and Race in America||4|
|THEO 4620||Oscar Romero: Faith and Politics in El Salvador||4|
|WGSS 3000||Gender and Sexuality Studies||4|
|WGSS 4341||Race, Sex, and Science||4|