Seminar on problems and issues of teaching social studies at the secondary school level. Analysis of actual problems and issues encountered by the student in his or her student teaching experience. The course includes a unit on identifying and reporting child abuse and maltreatment. Students in this course are required to pay a fee that is used solely to secure the New York State Certificate in Identifying and Reporting Child Abuse and Maltreatment.

Work with a faculty member as an assistant in one of the faculty member's regularly scheduled classes. The student is required to attend all the classes, do all the regularly assigned work, and meet with the faculty member at regularly scheduled times to discuss the intellectual and pedagogical matters relating to the course.

Work with a faculty member as an assistant in one of the faculty member's regularly scheduled classes. The student is required to attend all the classes, do all the regularly assigned work, and meet with the faculty member at regularly scheduled times to discuss the intellectual and pedagogical matters relating to the course. In SSE 476, students assume greater responsibility in such areas as leading discussions and analyzing results of tests that have already been graded. Students may not serve as teaching assistants in the same course twice.

Independent projects in social studies secondary school education designed for students enrolled in the social studies teacher preparation program. May be repeated.

Examines the development of 'traditional' cultural concepts, social practices, and popular beliefs in the context of political economic organization and daily life. Covers state formation and imperial administration; concepts of space, time, and identity; gender, family, and kinship; cosmology and philosophy; religions and ritual. This course is offered as both CNS 249 and SSI 249.

An interdisciplinary exploration of political, economic, social, and cultural changes and continuities in the creation of a 'modern' Chinese nation-state. Covers events, ideas, and historical figures of Republican, Maoistm and Reform eras, emphasizing the effects of revolutionary turmoil on daily life and society. This course is offered as both CNS 250 and SSI 250.

Semester Supplements to this Bulletin contain description when course is offered. May be repeated as the topic changes.

A seminar intended to integrate students into the Undergraduate College of Science and Society and into the University community by providing information about Stony Brook and a forum for discussion of values, intellectual and social development, and personal as well as institutional expectations. This course is a graduation requirement for all first year students (students in their first year of college study). Not for credit in addition to ADV 101, ACH 101, LDS 101, GLS 101, HDV 101, ITS 101, SBU 101, SCH 101, or LSE 101.

A seminar for all first year students in the Science and Society Undergraduate College. The seminar covers various topics under the general scope of science and related topics such as medicine, disease, and human impacts on the environment. Topics vary by section and may include: the traditional scientific disciplines (e.g. chemistry and physics), multidisciplinary scientific subjects (e.g., environmental science, global change), environmental conservation, and human biology, ecology, evolution, and medicine. This course is a graduation requirement for all first year students. Not for credit in addition to ACH 102, GLS 102, HDV 102, ITS 102, LDS 102, or SCH 102.

Creates a curricular component for the second year of the Undergraduate College Experience. College fellows will enroll in SSO 275 in the spring semester of their freshman year and SSO 276 in the fall semester of their sophomore year. 275 (spring) engages students in four main content areas: student development theory, scholarship on mentoring and leadership development, concepts of teaching and learning, and programming and event planning. These areas prepare students for supervised learning and teaching experiences that will occur primarily in the fall 276 course.

Pages

 

Please note that this is a beta version of the Classie website which is still undergoing development and testing before its official release.

 

The website and all content found on it are provided on an “as is” and “as available” basis.

For more information please contact tlt@stonybrook.edu