If you’re looking for guidelines on my version of the unessay, click here.
Many of these syllabi are not the final versions. So if a current student is looking on here, check blackboard for the most up-to-date version of our course syllabus.
Fall 2017 Syllabi coming late summer!
Native American Religions, a 300-level Religious Studies course meeting the World/Comparative Religion core requirement and Global Studies designation
Senior Seminar (for Religious Studies), a 400-level seminar for graduating majors. This fall I begin a term as Director of Undergraduate Majors. If there’s a patron saint of college curricula, pray for me.
Race in America, an interdisciplinary first-year seminar meeting a core requirement
African American Religions, a 200-level Religious Studies course meeting the Christianity/Catholic Tradition core requirement
American Christianities, a 200-level Religious Studies course meeting the Christianity/Catholic Tradition core requirement
Strategies for Success, a course for students on academic probation and working on improvement
American Christianities Syllabus This fall I’m teaching two sections of American Christianities for the Honors Program, so I’ve changed up the course some to reflect that.
Race in America Since Race in America is a new debut this fall, this is probably not the final final version of the syllabus, but near close.
19th-Century American Religions This is a directed readings course I’m teaching this fall. The extra fun part – it’s with a wonderful student. And I get to teach my book!
African American Religions
Native American Religions
The Native American Religions class has more TBAs on readings than I prefer at this point, but it’s still a bit of a work in progress.
Late last semester I was asked to teach a class for students on academic probation called “Strategies for Success.” I briefly blogged about it here and here’s the syllabus:
Strategies for Success Syllabus Spring 2016
African American Religions Fall 2015
American Christianities Fall 2015
I’ve changed the Religions in America class to American Christianities. It’s not that I think non-Christian traditions are unimportant to American history or culture; instead I’m transitioning the course due to the upcoming changes in Gonzaga’s core curriculum. Starting in Fall 2016, the core will look different and require two Religious Studies courses: one in Christianity and one in World or Comparative Religion.
If you’re looking for information about the Digital Humanities Initiative at Gonzaga, click here.
Additionally, you used to be able to find some of my thoughts on teaching religion and race on (the now defunct) the companion website for Edward J. Blum and Paul Harvey‘s The Color of Christ: The Son of God and the Saga of Race in America. For the syllabus I developed on Religion and Race in American History (using The Color of Christ), click here: Race and Religion