Undergraduate Courses in Gender Studies

Courses Offered in 2022-23

2022-23 Course Schedule Summary (PDF)


 

GNDS Course Descriptions

Expand each section below for more details on our course offerings. 1-page course outlines are available for download.

100 Level Courses

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Melissa Houghtaling

Description: This course explores women, gender, and difference from feminist and anti-racist perspectives. It identifies the ways in which women’s activism, politics, and experiences intersect with other gendered identifications such as race, location, class, (dis)ability, and sexuality. Lessons and texts will introduce feminism, the body, colonialism, gender performance, and strategies of resistance.

Note: Also offered online. Consult Arts and Science Online. Learning Hours may vary.

Learning Hours: 120 (24L;12T; 84P)

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Nancy Butler

Description: This course explores women, gender, and difference from feminist and anti-racist perspectives. It identifies the ways in which women’s activism, politics, and experiences intersect with other gendered identifications such as race, location, class, (dis)ability, and sexuality. Lessons and texts will introduce feminism, the body, colonialism, gender performance, and strategies of resistance.

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: burcu baba

Description: Explores popular culture from feminist and anti-racist perspectives, with attention to sexuality, gender, race and nation in a variety of media.

Note: Also offered online. Consult Arts and Science Online. Learning Hours may vary.

Learning Hours: 120 (24L;12T; 84P)

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: burcu baba

Description: Explores popular culture from feminist and anti-racist perspectives, with attention to sexuality, gender, race and nation in a variety of media.

200 Level Courses

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Nancy Butler

Description: A study of feminist narratives and gender politics in relationship to women’s lives from the 17th century forward with an emphasis upon global histories.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 2 or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: TBC

Description: Decades after the formal decolonization of former colonies, the power relations of the colonial world - and the racism it engendered - remain deeply embedded in the West, and are intrinsic to contemporary relations of globalization. This course explores European colonialism; historical and social constructions of ‘race’; the ongoing occupation of Indigenous peoples’ territories; and contemporary racism.

Learning Hours: 120 (24L;12T;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 2 or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: habibe burcu baba

Description: GNDS 125 explores popular culture from feminist and anti−racist perspectives, with attention to sexuality, gender, race, and nation in a variety of media. In this class, we will examine and unpack how race, gender, sexuality, and class are constructed and re−constructed in mass media and popular culture. Specifically, we will investigate how popular culture elements are framed through the processes of production, consumption, representation, and reception. The course is aimed to develop a critical understanding of media productions and cultural texts that are produced through social, political, cultural, and historical contexts. In this class, through intersectional feminist analysis the students will engage critically with the most contemporary examples of popular culture.

Note: Also offered online. Consult Arts and Science Online. Learning Hours may vary.

Note: Also offered at the Bader International Study Centre. Learning Hours may vary.

Learning Hours: 120 (24L;12T;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 2 or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: burcu baba

Description:

This course is an introduction to critical studies in sexuality and gender diversity and is designed to familiarize students with a myriad of theories and topics in the field. Students will learn about classical and contemporary theories of sex, gender, and sexuality and explore a spectrum of identities and experiences, including lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and transsexual, intersex, queer, Two-Spirit, non-binary, and asexual. Students will furthermore examine how these diverse gender and sexual identities intersect with experiences of race, Indigeneity, class, age, and (dis)ability. 

The course is open to all students but required for students enrolled in the Certificate in Sexual and Gender Diversity. It is designed to introduce SXGD students to the field and prepare them for selecting future courses.

Note: Also offered at the Bader International Study Centre. Learning Hours may vary.

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Karen Lawford

Description: In this course, students will be introduced to material related to gender and health with a focus on Indigenous genders and Indigenous meanings of health. Topics include, but are not limited to: gender, health, leadership, kinship, wellness, Two Spirit health, Indigenous midwifery and doula services, Indigenous ceremony and health, and climate change. Students will be guided through broad themes using a variety of media: peer-reviewed journal articles, blogs, motion pictures, video files, and audio files. We will discuss contradictions and incongruencies in an open, respectful, and thought-provoking manner.  

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 2 or permission of the Department

Offered when faculty resources permit, Special Topic courses are analyses of particular areas of gender studies interdisciplinary research. Details regarding specific topics will be available from the Head of the Department on an annual basis. Students are able to take multiple Special Topics courses of the same course code (i.e., GNDS 280, 380, 480), provided it is a different topic than the one(s) previously taken.

Description: In this class we will consider questions of Trans representation, activism, experience and social erasure. Students will acquire familiarity with key texts and debates, engaging topics such as medicalization, racial and gendered visibility, imprisonment, etc. The course will situate contemporary trans politics intersectionally and transnationally.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 2 or above

Exclusions: GNDS 280 (Topic: Transgender Politics and Representation 2015-16 and 2016-17)

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Jane Tolmie

Description: The course explores historical and contemporary comics, graphic novels, and sequential art in connection with debates surrounding race, class, nation, sexual and gender diversity. Topics include documentary, war, trauma, transgender studies, memory, heroism, capitalism, humour, feminist thought, medical humanities, digital culture, and satire.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 2 or permission of the Department

Exclusions: GNDS 280-004 (2017-2018)

300 Level Courses

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Nancy Butler

Description: This course examines different forms and critiques of feminism, and major issues in the development of feminist activism and feminist theory, including challenges to the colonial history of Western feminism. Students engage with current debates in feminism, gender and queer theory, and anti-racism.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 and GNDS 120/3.0 or GNDS 125/3.0

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Bianca Beauchemin

Description: Studies in black women’s and black gender politics in Canada, the U.S.A., and the Caribbean.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: This course looks at teaching and learning, in formal and informal educational settings, from feminist perspectives. Explores difference (race, class, gender, sexuality, ability), social justice and activism, power and empowerment, critique and transformation, experience, and reflexivity. Students will develop their feminist pedagogical values and skills.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: Centers historical movements in communities affected by AIDS as sources of unique critical theories of disease, health, power, and social change. Highlights how testimonies, cultural and creative work, and social research in community-based AIDS activism inspire current critical theory in feminist, queer, disability, and critical race studies.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: This course offers an interdisciplinary framework of feminist thought on women, work and employment opportunities. It takes a comparative look at socio-political feminist theories on work and employment in different social and cultural contexts.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: Indigenous meanings of reproduction and health will form the core of this course. We will discuss the bio-medical model and examine how it has influenced the health of Indigenous peoples, with a particular focus on maternity care in Canada. We will discuss contradictions and incongruencies in an open, respectful, and thought-provoking manner.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Exclusions: GNDS 380/3.0 Topic: Indigenous Meanings of Reproduction and Health

Description: This course explores transnational realities and diasporic experience, with particular attention to gender and sexuality, through the arts.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: This course examines gender in an international context with emphasis on current global issues of women and development. Topics include gendering international political economy, women’s health and sexualities, and forms of struggle, resistance and change in non-western contexts.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Jane Tolmie

Description: This course examines ways in which science fiction and fantasy writers use technology and the fantastic as tools for the deconstruction and reconstruction of gendered categories. The emphasis is on contemporary novels as offering deliberate and sophisticated interventions in major discourses in gender studies, with attention to issues of race, class, and nationhood.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: Examines scholarship, creative works, and activism by Indigenous women as a basis for introducing Indigenous feminist thought. Cases examine the many ways that Indigenous women and LGBTQ/Two-Spirit people participate in Indigenous nations, experience and resist settler colonialism, and work for Indigenous decolonization.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Scott Morgensen

Description: This course provides a critical interdisciplinary introduction to methods and methodological issues in gender studies research.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 and GNDS 120/3.0 or GNDS 125/3.0

Description: This course will explore how the visual constructs and/or subverts ‘woman’ as a cultural category. An emphasis will be placed upon the female body as it intersects with class and race. Readings from art history, history, cultural theory and feminist theory will be considered.

Note: Also offered at the Bader International Study Centre

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: An investigation of gender as it is constructed in historical and contemporary dress and fashion. The focus will be upon visual culture and material culture.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: This course will examine the gendered history of the production and consumption of cloth, the impact of changing technologies on the textile industry since the 18th century, and the ensuing tensions between the industrial and the handcrafted.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Scott Morgensen

Description: Considers the main themes in the history of masculinity and male sexuality, especially ‘dissident’ or subaltern masculinities internationally, and women’s roles in shaping ideologies of masculinity. Topics include the theorization of masculinity, initiation rituals, family and parenting, violence, sports, homophobia, sexual practices, colonialism, science/epistemology and men and feminism.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: This course takes an intersectional approach to contemporary interfaith dialogues, with the aim of exploring and developing religious, ethical, and cultural literacies. The course considers the construction of gender norms, stereotypes, cultural expectations, religious expectations and practices, and state policies post 9/11.

Note: Also offered at the Bader International Study Centre

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Description: Using feminist, trans and queer theory, critical race, disability studies, literary and cultural criticism, this course explores women’s writing in a wide range of genres, with emphases on memory and self-narration and the ways in which subjects located or rejected as ‘women’ contend with binary, racialized and classed frames of gender.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Katherine McKittrick

Description: This course explores current theory in queer studies by centrally examining the interdependence of race, sexuality, and gender. The course foregrounds the critical insights that follow sustained study of race in queer studies, and of queer matters in critical race, Indigenous, global, and diaspora studies.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Elizabeth Poirier

Description: What is the Prison Industrial Complex? In this course, you will be introduced to the prison industrial complex (PIC), what it is, what it consists of and what are some theories that are useful in understanding how the system works. Students will learn the ways in which criminalization works differs in the United States compared to Canada. Students will consider how intersectionality and Marxism are useful in analyzing how marginalized groups have been criminalized and are disproportionately represented in prisons and jails. Students will take this knowledge to examine current events regarding the PIC and make connections to how institutions work alongside the prisons. 

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Offered when faculty resources permit, Special Topic courses are analyses of particular areas of gender studies interdisciplinary research. Details regarding specific topics will be available from the Head of the Department on an annual basis. Students are able to take multiple Special Topics courses of the same course code (i.e., GNDS 280, 380, 480), provided it is a different topic than the one(s) previously taken.

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Dorcas Okyere

Description: The scope of this course is to explore the feminization of international migration, which has expanded dramatically over time. People migrate for many reasons, which include conflicts, poverty, and natural disasters. Some benefits of migrating are an improvement in livelihood, welfare, health and education of migrants and their families. In recent times, migration is no longer male-dominated as women comprise the majority of migrants and female migration has become a common element in most regions across the globe.

Recognising the constant increase in female migration over time, this course examines the causes of and consequences of this global phenomenon. This course will identify the reasons behind the increase in female migration and the challenges female migrants encounter in their respective countries of destination.

Students are introduced to the foundational theories and texts in migration studies, focusing on female migration. The literature on international migration will be explored as well as questions about why and how international migration occurs. Students will also be introduced to some categories of migrants such as refugees/asylum seekers, labour migrants, undocumented migrants and trafficking victims. Specifically, this course will examine the complex issues associated with the migration of females across the globe. Further, the course will examine the literature on lived experiences of migrant women, the livelihood activities of migrant women and their access to health and housing.

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Offered when faculty resources permit, Special Topic courses are analyses of particular areas of gender studies interdisciplinary research. Details regarding specific topics will be available from the Head of the Department on an annual basis. Students are able to take multiple Special Topics courses of the same course code (i.e., GNDS 280, 380, 480), provided it is a different topic than the one(s) previously taken.

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Muna Dahir

Description: This course invites students to read across a wide range of creative and critical works that traverse the Black diaspora. Situated within Black Studies, Anti-colonial Studies, Cultural Studies and Feminist Studies, we will explore how the conceptual turn to diaspora allows for an “account of black transnational formations that attend to their constitutive differences” (Edwards 54). Throughout this course, we will focus on how Black Anglophone writers and scholars differently theorize race, culture, gender and diaspora, as an entry into broader discussions of diasporic encounter, dialogue and exchange. To this end, we will explore various story forms in order to identify overlapping themes, tropes, and aesthetics that emerge across Black Atlantic literary cultures. By bringing together key literary figures, critical theories and cultural movements, we will centralize how different narratives of racial and gendered politics have been represented, contested, and reimagined in this conjuncture. In order to do so, students will develop an interdisciplinary framework for reading and writing that considers unanticipated observations, connections, and tensions between the role of literary production and ongoing global struggles for Black liberation, self-determination and self-definition.  

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Offered when faculty resources permit, Special Topic courses are analyses of particular areas of gender studies interdisciplinary research. Details regarding specific topics will be available from the Head of the Department on an annual basis. Students are able to take multiple Special Topics courses of the same course code (i.e., GNDS 280, 380, 480), provided it is a different topic than the one(s) previously taken.

Instructor: TBC

Learning Hours: 120 (36L;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or permission of the Department

Exclusions: GNDS 280 (Topic: What is Reproductive Justice? How Women of Color Activists have Inspired Re-thinking Internationally - Summer 2021)

Offered when faculty resources permit, Special Topic courses are analyses of particular areas of gender studies interdisciplinary research. Details regarding specific topics will be available from the Head of the Department on an annual basis. Students are able to take multiple Special Topics courses of the same course code (i.e., GNDS 280, 380, 480), provided it is a different topic than the one(s) previously taken.

400 and 500 Level Courses

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: burcu baba

Description: This course focuses on the theories, political activities, and organizing of Islamic feminists. It situates itself in relation to contemporary debates around the status of women in Islam and problematizes the nature of feminism and its assumed relationship to Islam. The course will focus on questions of religion, race, class, and nationalism in relation to Islam and Muslim women. This course contains an intensive and independent study component.

Learning Hours: 120 (36S;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Nataleah Hunter-Young

Description: To be confirmed.

Learning Hours: 120 (36S;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Description: This course is designed to provide an in-depth exploration of poverty issues in Canada. It includes discussions about working poor and welfare poor and addresses how race and sexuality can compound the issues of poverty. The course will also acknowledge how poor people are actively engaged in attempting to improve their lives through anti-poverty organizing. This course contains an intensive and independent study component.

Learning Hours: 120 (36S;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Exclusions: POLS 318/3.0; POLS 382/3.0

Description: This interdisciplinary seminar will explore the ways in which modernity shapes cultural ‘difference’ and ‘the human’. Readings will focus on the racial and geographic contours of colonialism, transatlantic slavery and The Enlightenment in order to bring into focus communities that challenge racial-sexual categorization through creative expression (music, fiction, poetry, and visual art as well as theory). This course contains an intensive and independent study component.

Learning Hours: 120 (36S;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Description: This advanced seminar addresses some of the many meanings and manifestations of ‘gender performance’ in literature and popular culture. Primary sources include a wide variety of media - novels, plays, poems, films, magazines and cartoons. Primary material will be balanced with careful consideration of work in areas such as feminist theory, identity politics, queer and performance theory. This course contains an intensive and independent study component.

Learning Hours: 120 (36S;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Elizabeth Brulé

Description: Examines critical theories and case studies of politics and governance in Indigenous and settler societies, based in Indigenous feminist thought. Cases examine the relation between nationality, gender, and sexuality within colonial relations of rule, methods of Indigenous governance, Indigenous sovereignty struggles, and theories and practices of decolonization. This course contains an intensive and independent study component.

Learning Hours: 120 (36S;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Description: A seminar in which students work in and outside the classroom on community organizing projects. Students reflect on how feminist, anti-racist, and queer theory can be integrated with real world practices.

Learning Hours: 120 (36S;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Description: Examines feminist ethnography and queer ethnography as distinct subfields, areas of inquiry, writing genres and ethical methods in research and social life. Topics: historical uses of ethnography and feminist/queer/trans critiques of them; adaptations of ethnography to trans, queer, and feminist work; ethnography’s importance to gender studies.

Learning Hours: 120 (12L;24S;36G;48P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Melissa Houghtaling

Description: To be confirmed.

Learning Hours: 120 (36S;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Offered when faculty resources permit, Special Topic courses are analyses of particular areas of gender studies interdisciplinary research. Details regarding specific topics will be available from the Head of the Department on an annual basis. Students are able to take multiple Special Topics courses of the same course code (i.e., GNDS 280, 380, 480), provided it is a different topic than the one(s) previously taken.

Course Outline (PDF)

Instructor: Trish Salah

Description: This course considers psychoanalytic ways of thinking about of the human, identity, power, and the social. Using the “horror-teen soap,” Buffy the Vampire Slayer as both an exemplary text and an analytic framework, it examines key concepts of psychoanalysis and how they let us think about psychic life, sexual and social relations. BTVS's organizing metaphor of “the horrors of adolescence and high school,” make it a rich text for studying concepts like repression, phantasy, desire, the uncanny, etc., in relation to questions of violence, empowerment, embodiment, heterosexism, white supremacy, racism. However, BTVS’s representation of ideas from psychoanalysis, feminism, queer and film theory reflects its own uncritical investments in whiteness, heteronormativity, settler colonialism and liberal/imperial feminisms. The course also draws on anti-colonial and anti-racist psychoanalytic texts, art and media to think about psychic and social life beyond BTVS’s frame and about the role of media in linking knowledge production, politics, gendered violence & phantasy. 

Learning Hours: 120 (36S;84P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Offered when faculty resources permit, Special Topic courses are analyses of particular areas of gender studies interdisciplinary research. Details regarding specific topics will be available from the Head of the Department on an annual basis. Students are able to take multiple Special Topics courses of the same course code (i.e., GNDS 280, 380, 480), provided it is a different topic than the one(s) previously taken.

Description: In consultation with the Head of the Department, students arrange their reading with individual Gender Studies faculty, and are expected to write reports on their readings and to discuss them throughout the term with that faculty supervisor.

Learning Hours: 240 (15L;225P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Exclusions: GNDS 520/3.0; GNDS 530/3.0

Description: In consultation with the Head of the Department, students arrange their reading with individual Gender Studies faculty, and are expected to write reports on their readings and to discuss them throughout the term with that faculty supervisor.

Learning Hours: 120 (9L;111P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Exclusions: GNDS 510/6.0; GNDS 530/3.0

Description: In consultation with the Head of the Department, students arrange their reading with individual Gender Studies faculty, and are expected to write reports on their readings and to discuss them throughout the term with that faculty supervisor.

Learning Hours: 120 (9L;111P)

Prerequisite: Level 3 or above in a GNDS Major or Joint Honours or SXGD Plan, or permission of the Department

Exclusions: GNDS 510/6.0; GNDS 520/3.0

GNDS Options Courses

Courses from the following list may be counted towards a GNDS plan, up to a limit of 24.0 units for the Major, 12.0 units for the Joint Honours, and 18.0 for the Minor and General.

Code

Title

ARTH 310 Feminism, Art, Art History
ARTH 311 Gender and Modernism
BADR 101 Acting Globally - 2014-15 onwards
BIOL 369 Sex and Evolution
DEVS 305 Cuban Culture and Society
DRAM 375 Women and Theatre
ECON 262 Labour Markets and Gender Differences
ENGL 222 Selected Women Writers I
ENGL 223 Selected Women Writers II
ENGL 277 Literature and Gender
ENSC 321 Environmental Justice in Global Context
FILM 330 Gender and Media
FILM 331 Women and Film
FILM 332 Queer Cinemas
FREN 390 Genre et Littérature
GPHY 352 Gender and the City
HIST 210 The History of Sexuality in Canada
HIST 280 Gender in North American History
HIST 446 Gender, Sexuality and Race in South Asia
HIST 447 Sex and the History of Medicine
HIST 464 The History of Sexuality
HIST 465 Topics in Women's History
IDIS 302 Race and Racism
LAW 516 Law and Sexuality
LLCU 244 Hips Don't Lie? Music and Culture in Latin America
LLCU 326 Film in the New Europe
LLCU 328 Gender, Development and Film in Latin America
LLCU 330 Cervantes I: Earlier Works
LLCU 331 Cervantes II: Later Works
LLCU 333 Acting Out: Sexual and Gender Subversion in Baroque Theatre
LLCU 354 Women's Voices in Latin America
MECH 333 Gender, Engineering and Technology
MUSC 286 Women, Gender and Music
MUTH 201 Sex and Violence in Performance (online only)
PHIL 275 Thinking Gender, Sex and Love
PHIL 276 Critical Perspectives on Social Diversity
PHIL 376 Philosophy and Feminism
PHIL 454 Topics in Feminist Philosophy
POLS 280 Introduction to Women, Gender and Politics
POLS 318 The Canadian Welfare State
POLS 352 Women and the History of Political Thought
POLS 382 Gender and Social Policy
POLS 443 Gender and Globalization
POLS 456 Theories of Identity Politics
POLS 483 Justice and Gender
RELS 236 Religion and Sex
RELS 312 Christian Feminist Theology
RELS 332 Race, Ethnicity, and Religion
SOCY 303 Selected Topics in Feminist Sociology (2016-17 Sociology of Professions)
SOCY 384 Women and Reproductive Technology
SOCY 389 Gender, Law and Crime
SOCY 403 Sociology of the Body
SOCY 431 Advanced Studies in Gender Relations
SPAN 354 Voces femeninas en America Latina
SPAN 428 Gender, Development and Film in Latin America