Women's Studies units

University of Tasmania
Women's Studies Units - 1996


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Women's Studies - The Women's Studies Committee at Hobart


Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok

Women's studies is an academic area of study in its own right as well as a complement to established disciplines. One of the central concerns of women's studies units is the investigation of the ways in which society has constructed and continues to construct, specific notions concerning the roles and functions of women and their relationship to the economic, political, social and intellectual structures of society.

Prerequisite for all units is a pass in any 25% unit at 100 level (i.e. a pass in any discipline listed under Group 1 in the BA schedule).

Students wishing to complete a major in Women's Studies must take units with a combined weight of 80% at the 200 and 300 levels (i.e. passes in any 8 units at 10% chosen from the following list of Women's Studies options). At least 50% of total units must be taken within the Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences. The core unit (HAF215/315 Contemporary Feminist Thought: Themes, Issues and Conflicts) is compulsory for students undertaking a major in Women's Studies and may be taken at the 200 or 300 level.

Students may complete a minor in Women's Studies by taking units to make up 40% at 200 and 300 level. At least 30% of total units must be taken within the Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences. Students may take the core unit but it is not compulsory for a minor sequence.

As some of the units also form part of studies in other disciplines, students who have already done these units (which may have been named differently in the past), or who are enrolled in these units as part of another discipline, must choose other units to make up their Women's Studies percentages. No units may be counted twice as part of two different disciplines.

Units offered in semester 1

HAF215/315 (compulsory unit)
HAF202/302 (also HEA281/381)
HAF203/303 (also HTA226/326)
HAF206/306 (also an optional unit of EBA480)
HAF209/309 (also BLA616, Sociology of Law)
HAF212/312 (also HCA212/312)
Units offered in semester 2

HAF201/301(also HGA227/327, an optional Sociology unit subject to staff availability)
HAF207/307 (also an optional unit of EBA480)
HAF208/308
HAF210/310 (also HSA213/313)
HAF211/311 (also an optional unit of FST200/201/300/301)
HAF213/313 (also HEA250/350)
HAF214/314 (also offered as HSD225/325)
HAF253/353 (also HGA 253/353)
HAF216/316 (also HEA212/312

Unit descriptions



HAF201/301 Women, Power and Society

Examines gender relations, with an emphasis on advanced industrial societies.


Special notes
teaching staff Dr N Cook, Dr R Julian
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 2 - 2 hrs a week (13 weeks)
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions HGA227/327
method of assessment essay (40%), final exam (60%).
required texts, etc
recommended reading

For a fuller description of this unit, seeHGA227/327

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Department of Sociology
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© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF202/302 Gender in Literature



Special notes not offered in 1996 
teaching staff
campus & mode
unit weight
teaching pattern
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions
method of assessment
required texts, etc
recommended reading

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)







Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF203/303 Women as Colonisers and Colonised

Examines the role of women in the British Imperial advance and retreat in the 19th and 20th centuries, including a discussion of women in 19th century Australia, Canada and New Zealand and an examination of the role of British women in India and Africa.


Special notes
teaching staff Prof RP Davis
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 1 - 2 hrs a week (Mon at 11.10 a.m., Wed at 12.10 p.m.)
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions HTA226/326
method of assessment 2,000-word essay (40%), tutorial performance (10%), 2-hour exam in June (50%)
required texts, etc
Bernstein H, For Their Triumphs and Their Tears: Women in South Africa, Fund for Southern Africa.
Trollope J, Britannia's Daughters: Women of the British Empire, Cresset.
Ward M, Unmanageable Revolutionaries: Women and Irish Nationalism,Pluto.
recommended reading

For a fuller description of this unit, seeHTA226/326

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Department of History
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© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF206/306 Language, Gender and Communication in Education

Develops enquiry into the style and impact of patterns of communication within the classroom and examines the nature of gender-related differences in language and communication.
The unit also forms semester 1 of EBA480.

Special notes
teaching staff Mrs CJ Hiller
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 1 -2 hrs a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions EBA480
method of assessment 2,000-word essay (50%).
required texts, etc
recommended reading

For a fuller description and reading list, seeEBA480

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Department of Education (Hobart)
To return to Units Contents Page
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© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF207/307 Gender, Literature and Education

Considers the ways women have been represented in literature and explores what counts as life's goals for women. It also looks at men and how the roles they assume are represented in literature.
The unit also forms semester 2 of EBA480.

Special notes
teaching staff Mrs CJ Hiller
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 2
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions EBA480
method of assessment 2,000-word essay (50%), 2-hour exam (50%).
required texts, etc
recommended reading

For a fuller description and reading list, seeEBA480

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Department of Education (Hobart)
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF208/308 Education of Women and Girls

Reviews the recent research into women in western societies and the teaching and performance of girls in our classrooms. Understanding the implications of this research for classroom and professional practice is an important objective of the unit.
This unit is also offered as an Education unit EBA741

Special notes
teaching staff Mrs CJ Hiller
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 2 - 2 hrs a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions EBA741
method of assessment 2,000-word essay (50%)
required texts, etc
(students are advised to confirm which of the following texts they should purchase)
Campling J, Learning the Hard Way, Macmillan, 1989.
Clark M, The Great Divide, Curriculum Development Centre, 1987.
Davies B, Gender, Equity and Early Childhood, National Curriculum Issues 3, Curriculum Development Centre, 1988.
Kenway J and Willis S, Hearts and Minds, The Palmer Press, 1990.
Livingstone D et al, Critical Pedagogy and Cultural Power, Macmillan, 1987.
recommended reading

See alsoEBA741

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Department of Education (Hobart)
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF209/309 Law, Gender and Power

Addresses the way in which the law and legal and political institutions have constructed the social meaning of gender.
For details of assessment and required texts, contact the Law School.

Special notes
teaching staff Ms P Baron
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 1 - 2-hour seminar a week (14 weeks)
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions BLA616.
method of assessment
required texts, etc
recommended reading

For details of this unit, seeBLA616, Sociology of Law

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Law School
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF210/310 The Politics of Gender, Politics of Feminism

Examines the ways in which gender has become a political issue.


Special notes
teaching staff Dr WL Kwok
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 2 - a lecture and a tutorial a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions HSA213/313
method of assessment 2,500-word essay (40%), tutorial presentation and participation (20%), exam in Nov (40%)
required texts, etc a reader to be made available from the Department of Poltical Science.
recommended reading

For a fuller description of this unit, seeHSA213/313

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF211/311 Feminist Aesthetics

Examines the impact of feminism on contemporary art theory and practice. The unit is divided into three sections: (a) the way in which art history has been written so as to render the achievements of women invisible; (b) the way in which women have been portrayed in various visual media, including painting, advertising, film etc.; and (c) the various attempts which have been made to produce an alternative image of women.

Special notes
teaching staff Dr L Negrin
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 2 - 2 hrs a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions FST200/300
method of assessment 2,000-word essay (50%), 2-hour exam in Nov (50%)
required texts, etc
Ecker G (ed), Feminist Aesthetics, The Women's Press, London, 1985.
Parker R and Pollock G, Old Mistresses: Women, Art and Ideology, Pandora, London, 1980.
Robinson H (ed), Visibly Female, Camden Press, London 1987.
recommended reading

See alsoFST200/300

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Tasmanian School of Fine Art (Hobart)
To return to Units Contents Page
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© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF212/312 Gender in Greek and Roman Literature

Examines such issues as the representation of male and female, sexual politics and the nature of desire in a number of major works of ancient Iiterature.


Special notes
teaching staff Dr PJ Davis
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 1 - Tues, Wed 12.10 p.m., weekly tutorial
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions HCA212/312
method of assessment 2,000-word tutorial paper (50%), 3-hour exam in June (50%)
required texts, etc see HCA212/312.
recommended reading

For a fuller description of this unit, seeHCA212/312

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Department of Classics
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF213/313 Gender in Australian Writing



Special notes not offered in 1996 
teaching staff
campus & mode
unit weight
teaching pattern
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions
method of assessment
required texts, etc
recommended reading

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)







Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF214/314 Women and Work in Australia

Examines the position of women in the workforce in Australia from a range of disciplinary perspectives.


Special notes
teaching staff Dr J Homeshaw
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 2 - a lecture and a tutorial a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions HSD225/325
method of assessment 2,000-word essay (30%), tutorial assessment (10%), 2-hour exam in Nov (60%)
required texts, etc
Encel S and Campbell D, Out of the Doll's House, Longman Cheshire, Melbourne, 1991.
Probert B and Wilson B, Pink Collar Blues, Melbourne University Press, 1993.
recommended reading

For a fuller description of this unit, seeHSD225/325

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Department of Political Science
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF215/315 Contemporary Feminist Thought: Themes, Issues and Conflicts

Provides an introduction to the themes, issues and conflicts in contemporary feminist thought. Particular attention is paid to the shift from the unifying themes in earlier feminist theorising to the destabilising influences of recent social theory upon feminism. The unit begins with some exemplary texts of earlier feminist theorising and identifies common themes such as universal sisterhood, patriarchal power and women's oppression. It then moves from themes and issues to conflicts in feminism. These conflicts centre on a number of debates that include the category of 'woman', the politics of difference, the basis of feminist knowledge, the conception of power, the stability of sexed identity and the future of identity politics.

Special notes compulsory unit for students undertaking a major in Women's Studies. 
teaching staff Dr WL Kwok
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 1 - a lecture and a tutorial a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions
method of assessment 2,500-word essay (40%), tutorial participation and presentation (20%), 2-hour exam in June (40%)
required texts, etc
Barrett, M and Phillips A (eds), Destabilizing Theory: Contemporary Feminist Debates. 
Hirsch M and Keller EF (eds), Conflicts in Feminism.
Caine B and Pringle R (eds), Transitions: New Australian Feminisms.
recommended reading

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)







Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF216/316 Women and Medieval Writing

Brings together a range of writings by and about women in the medieval period.


Special notes
teaching staff Dr J Mead
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 2- 2 hrs a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions HEA212/312
method of assessment 2,500-word essay (40%), 2-hour end-of-year exam (60%)
required texts, etc
Christine de Pizan, The Book of the City of Ladies,
The Book of Margery Kempe,
The Paston Letters,
The Book of the Knight of the Tower,
The Return of Martin Guerre (book and film).
Critical work by Sheila Delany, Caroline Dinshaw, Karma Lochrie, Jill Mann, Carolyn Walker Bynum.
recommended reading

For a fuller description of this unit, seeHEA212/312

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Department of English
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF253/353 Women in Chinese Societies

Examines continuity and change in aspects of women's lives in various Chinese societies (the People's Republic of China, Taiwan, and other Chinese cultural areas).


Special notes
teaching staff Dr J Chang
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [10%]
teaching pattern sem 1 - 2 hrs a week (13 weeks)
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions HAC253/353, HGA253/353
method of assessment essay (40%), final exam (60%).
required texts, etc
recommended reading

For a fuller description of this unit, seeHGA252/352

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
Staff of the Department of Sociology
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



HAF400 Women's Studies 4 - Full time
HAF401 Women's Studies 4 - Part time

The Women's Studies honours program is an interdisciplinary program. Because of the need to coordinate individual courses, students wishing to undertake the honours program must consult with the Coordinator of Women's Studies at the end of 3rd year or the beginning of 4th year. The course consists of three components.
1. A compulsory core unit in Women's Studies (20%).
2. A dissertion of 10,000 to 12,000 words on a topic approved by the Coordinator of Women's Studies and undertaken in, and supervised by, academic staff members in participating Departments of the Women's Studies program (40%). The dissertation should normally be within the Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences.
3. Further units taught by Women's Studies specialists in participating Departments of the Women's Studies program totalling no more than 40% of the course. It is also possible for students to elect units that are not taught as part of the honours program in Women's Studies. These units are subject to approval by the Coordinator of Women's Studies and by the Departments concerned.

Special notes students are to meet the prerequisites and pass requirements of all unit electives as determined by the participating Departments. They should also note that all unit electives are subject to availability of teaching staff. The core unit and unit electives are set out below. 
teaching staff (Coordinator) Dr WL Kwok
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [100%/50%]
teaching pattern full year;
prerequisites students with distinction or above average in at least 50% of units taken in Women's Studies are eligible for admission to the honours program in Women's Studies. Students who do not meet the requirements above but who meet the Faculty minimum as set out in the Rules Handbook may seek special admission through the Coordinator of Women's Studies.
corequisites
mutual exclusions
method of assessment
required texts, etc
recommended reading

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)







Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.



Women's Studies: Contexts, Conflicts, Crisis?

Expands the themes and issues in feminist thought raised in the unit HAF215/315 Contemporary Feminist Thought and applies them specifically to the context of Women's Studies in the academy. In this seminar program, the role of Women's Studies in challenging traditional disciplines is assessed. Women's Studies emerged in the 1970s through hard-fought battles to add gender to the agenda, It is, and always has been, interdisciplinary in its approach, ranging across philosophy, social and political thought, literary and cultural criticism and sociological perspectives. But how successfully have Women's Studies programs been in dislodging phallocentric knowledge? Should Women's Studies engage with discourses on sexuality in place of gender? This unit employs recent feminist work that uses psychoanalytic discourse, postmodern thought, postcolonial discourse and queer theory to pose new questions and new directions in Women's Studies in the 1990s and beyond.

Special notes
teaching staff Dr WL Kwok
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [20%]
teaching pattern sem 1 - 2-hour seminar a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions
method of assessment written work totalling no more than 8.000 words
required texts, etc
Butler J, Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity. 
Hirsch M and Keller EF (eds), Conflicts in Feminism.
Mohanty CT et al (eds), Third World Women and the Polftics of Identity.
recommended reading

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)







Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok


Readings in Virginia Woolf

Virginial Woolf's experimentation with the novel from 1912 to 1941 has greatly influenced writers who followed in the second half ot the 20th century.


Special notes
teaching staff Dr JS Livett
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [20%]
teaching pattern sem 1 - 2-hour seminar a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions HEA430
method of assessment written work totalling no more than 4,000 words, and a 3-hour exam in Nov.
required texts, etc
recommended reading

For a fuller description of this unit, seeHEA430

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok


Women and Public Policy

Examines the way in which women as an interest group are increasingly involved in public policy issues, and provides Administration and Women's Studies honours students with an understanding of the way in which women's issues have been dealt with by governments in modern liberal democracies. In Australia the role of the state has been critical in policy change for women over the past twenty five years and the unit is designed to equip students with the necessary substantive and theoretical knowledge to analyse the changes. The intellectual basis of the unit is centred around a critical analysis of theories which attempt to explain the position of women in the public and private spheres. Many of these concepts have been developed in the USA, the UK and Germany and students are expected to compare the way in which women's issues have been managed by government in these political systems and in Australia.
(Administration, Department of Political Science)

Special notes
teaching staff Dr J Homeshaw
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [20%]
teaching pattern sem 1 - 2-hour seminar a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions HSD415
method of assessment 2x4,000-word essays
required texts, etc
Heitlinger A, Women's Equality, Demography and Public Policy.
Sawer M, Sisters in Suits.
Yeatman A, Bureaucrats, Technocrats, Femocrats: Essays on the Contemporary Australian State.
recommended reading

See alsoHSD415

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)






Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok


Theoretical Issues in Feminist Aesthetics
(Faculty of Visual & Performing Arts)

Examines such issues as whether it is possible to define a feminist aesthetics and how the difference between male and female spectatorship might be theorised through a course of supervised reading.

Special notes
teaching staff Dr L Negrin
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [20%]
teaching pattern sem 1
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions
method of assessment written work totalling no more than 8,000 words
required texts, etc
Felski R, Beyond Feminist Aesthetics.
Moi T, Sexual/Textual Politics.
Pribram D (ed), Female Spectators.
Other readings to be determined in consultation with the unit adviser upon commencement of the unit.
recommended reading

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)







Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok


Education and Women's Careers
(Faculty of Education, Master of Education Studies)

Critiques policies and practices in women's education. Feminist and anti-feminist theories about education are included. There is an emphasis placed on students analysing their own educational experiences and career opportunities. The relationship between gender and work is explored. There is an examination of the cultural ideologies that separate men's work from women's work. Changing attitudes towards the role of women in society are examined.

Special notes
teaching staff Mrs C Hiller
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [20%]
teaching pattern sem 1 - 2-hour seminar a week
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions EBA742
method of assessment written work totalling no more than 8,000 words
required texts, etc
Grieve N and Burns A, Australian Women: New Feminist Perspectives.
Leder G and Sampson S, Educating Girls.
recommended reading

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)







Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok


Feminist Perspectives in Sociology

Is a course of supervised reading in an area of feminist sociology chosen by the student in consultation with an appropriate member of staff. The unit consisis of regular meetings and discussions and is intended to cover a certain body of theoretically related literature comprehensively and critically.
(Also offered as a reading course in Sociology)

Special notes
teaching staff Dr R Julian, Dr J Chang, Dr N Cook
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [20%]
teaching pattern sem 1
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions
method of assessment 2 pieces of written work totalling no more than 8,000 words
required texts, etc
to be determined in consultation with the unit adviser upon commencement of the unit.
recommended reading

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)







Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok


Special Studies

From time to time, units that do not appear in the unit descriptions above may be offered as part of the Women's Studies Honours program. These units will have a substantial content in the subject areas of Women's Studies and/or gender, sexuality and feminist theory, and students may enrol in these units as Special Studies, subject to approval by the Women's Studies course coordinator.

Special notes
teaching staff
campus & mode Hbt, int
unit weight [20%].
teaching pattern
prerequisites
corequisites
mutual exclusions
method of assessment
required texts, etc
recommended reading

Course: Bachelor of Arts (R3A)







Coordinator: Dr WL Kwok
To return to Units Contents Page
To return to Handbooks Home Page

© University of Tasmania, 1996.
Details shown above were correct at the time of publication. While every effort is made to keep this information up to date, the University reserves the right to discontinue or vary courses at any time without notice.

To continue with Asian Studies units