This volume presents selected contributions to an annual symposium on metaphor and metonymy held at the English Department of Heidelberg University. It brings together papers by lecturers, PhD students and graduates from three universities - Heidelberg University, Eoetvoes Lorand University in Budapest, and the University of East Anglia in Norwich. The contributions illustrate the plurality of perspectives and methods in current cognitive-linguistic research on metaphor and metonymy and exemplify some of the ways in which they can be combined.
Course No. 8870 (48 lectures, 30 minutes/lecture) Taught by Jonathan P. Roth San Jose State University Ph.D., Columbia University 1. What Is War? 2. The Historiography of War 3. The Stone Age War 4. Peace, War, and Civilization 5. The Chariot Revolution 6. The Sword Revolution 7. Steppes, Standing Armies, and Silver Trade 8. Pirates and Hoplites Reuploaded Thanks to floarea
TTC - Origins and Ideologies of the American Revolution
Course No. 8520 (48 lectures, 30 minutes/lecture) Taught by Peter C. Mancall University of Southern California Ph.D., Harvard University 1. Self-Evident Truths 2. Ideas and Ideologies 3. Europeans of Colonial America 4. Natives and Slaves of Colonial America 5. The Colonies in the Atlantic World, c. 1750 6. The Seven Years' War 7. The British Constitution
Taught byArnold Weinstein Brown University Ph.D., Harvard University
These giants of literature are immediately recognizable to anyone who loves to read fiction and even to many who don’t. Now, thanks to this course from Brown University’s Professor Arnold Weinstein, you can develop fresh insight into these and eight other great American authors of the 20th century. Professor Weinstein sheds light not only on the sheer magnificence of these writers’ literary achievements but explores their uniquely American character as well.
This indispensable handbook provides helpful strategies for dealing with both the everyday challenges of university teaching and those that arise in efforts to maximize learning for every student. The suggested strategies are supported by research and adaptable to specific classroom situations. Rather than suggest a “set of recipes” to be followed mechanically, McKeachie’s Teaching Tips gives you the tools you need to deal with the ever-changing dynamics of teaching and learning at the university level.
(12 lectures, 30 minutes/lecture) Course No. 305 Taught by Seth Lerer Stanford University Ph.D., University of Chicago This lecture series examines the life and work of this English poet in order to understand the richness and depth of his poetry, its ways of representing 17th-century English life and culture, and its impact on later writers and on English literary history as a whole.