17.100, 21H.331 and 21H.333 have conflicting lecture times!
11.014[J] and 21H.321 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 4.621 and 11.309 have conflicting lecture times!
17.100 and 21H.333 have conflicting lecture times!
17.100, 21H.331, 21H.333 and 21H.354 have conflicting lecture times!
21F.036, 21H.333 and 21H.354 have conflicting lecture times!
21H.331, 21H.333 and 21H.354 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 4.621 and 11.006 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 21G.038 and 21H.239 have conflicting lecture times!
21H.331 and 21H.333 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 4.621, 11.309, 21A.500 and 21G.038 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 4.621, 11.006 and 11.309 have conflicting lecture times!
1.200[J] and MAS.571 have conflicting lecture times!
11.014[J], 21F.036, 21H.321 and MAS.883 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 11.006 and 21H.239 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 4.621, 11.309, 21A.500, 21G.038 and 21H.239 have conflicting lecture times!
17.100 and 21H.331 have conflicting lecture times!
21H.319 and MAS.571 have conflicting lecture times!
11.014[J], 21H.321 and 21H.331 have conflicting lecture times!
1.200[J], 21H.319 and MAS.571 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 4.621, 11.309 and 21A.500 have conflicting lecture times!
21F.036 and 21H.333 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022 and 21G.038 have conflicting lecture times!
11.014[J], 21F.036 and 21H.321 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 4.621, 11.006, 11.309, 21A.500 and 21H.239 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022 and 11.006 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 4.621, 11.006, 11.309 and 21A.500 have conflicting lecture times!
1.200[J] and 21H.319 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022, 4.621, 11.006, 11.309 and 21H.239 have conflicting lecture times!
4.022 and 4.621 have conflicting lecture times!
11.014[J], 21H.321, 21H.331 and MAS.883 have conflicting lecture times!
21F.036 and 21H.354 have conflicting lecture times!
11.014[J] and 21F.036 have conflicting lecture times!

33 Classes (342 Units)

1.200[J] (12), 4.022 (12), 4.621 (0), 4.622 (12), 6.263[J] (12), 6.868J (3), 11.014[J] (9), 11.006 (12), 11.309 (12), 16.71[J] (12), 17.100 (12), 21A.500 (9), 21F.036 (12), 21F.220 (12), 21F.738J (12), 21G.038 (12), 21H.007[J] (12), 21H.230 (12), 21H.239 (12), 21H.315 (3), 21H.319 (12), 21H.320J (12), 21H.320[J] (12), 21H.321 (9), 21H.321[J] (9), 21H.331 (12), 21H.333 (12), 21H.351 (12), 21H.351[J] (3), 21H.354 (12), MAS.571 (12), MAS.883 (9), STS.025J (12)

Pre-Register


1.200[J] Transportation Systems Analysis: Performance and Optimization

Class Info

Seminar on downtown in US cities from the late 19th century to the late 20th. Emphasis on downtown as an idea, place, and cluster of interests, on the changing character of downtown, and on recent efforts to rebuild it. Considers subways, skyscrapers, highways, urban renewal, and retail centers. Focus on readings, discussions, and individual research projects. Students taking graduate version complete additional assignments.

This class has 1.010 as a prerequisite.

1.200[J] will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by R. M. Fogelson.

Lecture occurs 10:30 AM to 12:00 PM on Tuesdays and Thursdays in 3-370.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H. This is a graduate-level class.

You can find more information at the Slow down warning system for safe highways site or on the 1.200[J] Stellar site.

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MIT 1.200[J] Transportation Systems Analysis: Performance and Optimization On The Web
Slow down warning system for safe highways
Tags
deshpande hazards technology massachusetts avenue

4.022 Architecture Design Foundations

Class Info

Provides the foundations for architectural design. Focuses on design methodologies, formal and spatial analysis and the translation of creative conceptual strategies into architectural design propositions. Instruction in design skills, including digital and analogue representational techniques. Preference to Course 4 majors and minors.

This class has no prerequisites.

4.022 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018).

Lecture occurs 2:00 PM to 5:00 PM on Mondays and Wednesdays in STUDIO.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+4.022&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site.

MIT 4.022 Architecture Design Foundations Related Textbooks

4.621 Orientalism and Representation

Class Info

Seminar on the politics of representation with special focus on Orientalist traditions in architecture, art, literature, and scholarship. Critically analyzes pivotal texts, projects, and artworks that reflected the encounters between the West and the Orient from Antiquity to the present. Discusses how political, ideological, and religious attitudes informed the construction and reproduction of Western knowledge about the Islamic world as well as revisionist Eastern self-representations. Research paper required.

This class has no prerequisites.

4.621 will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by N. Rabbat.

Lecture occurs 2:00 PM to 5:00 PM on Wednesdays in 5-216.

This class counts for a total of 0 credits.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+4.621&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site or on the 4.621 Stellar site.

MIT 4.621 Orientalism and Representation Related Textbooks

4.622 Islamic Gardens and Geographies

Class Info

Seminar focuses on the historical geography of Islamic gardens, from Andalusia to Southeast Asia, with an emphasis on the Indian subcontinent. Critically engages evidence from archaeological, art historical, and cartographic sources, and explores strategies for generating integrative accounts of historical landscapes. Topics include gardens, cities, cultural landscapes, and political territories, along with their contemporary significance for cultural heritage conservation and design. Additional work required of graduate students. Limited to 15.

This class has no prerequisites.

4.622 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018). It is instructed by .

This class counts for a total of 12 credits.

You can find more information at the MIT + 4.622 - Google Search site.

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6.263[J] Data-Communication Networks

Class Info

Provides an introduction to data networks with an analytic perspective, using telephone networks, wireless networks, optical networks, the Internet and data centers as primary applications. Presents basic tools for modeling and performance analysis accompanied by elementary, meaningful simulations. Develops insights for large networks by means of simple approximations. Draws upon concepts from queueing theory and optimization.

This class has 6.041, and 18.204 as prerequisites.

6.263[J] will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by E. Modiano and D. Shah.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This is a graduate-level class.

In the Fall 2012 Subject Evaluations, 6.263[J] was rated 7.0 out of 7.0. You can find more information at the 6.263/16.37J Course Homepage site.

MIT 6.263[J] Data-Communication Networks Related Textbooks
MIT 6.263[J] Data-Communication Networks On The Web

6.868J The Society of Mind

Class Info

Introduction to a theory that tries to explain how minds are made from collections of simpler processes. Treats such aspects of thinking as vision, language, learning, reasoning, memory, consciousness, ideals, emotions, and personality. Incorporates ideas from psychology, artificial intelligence, and computer science to resolve theoretical issues such as wholes vs. parts, structural vs. functional descriptions, declarative vs. procedural representations, symbolic vs. connectionist models, and logical vs. common-sense theories of learning. Enrollment limited.

This class has no prerequisites.

6.868J will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by M. Minsky.

This class counts for a total of 3 credits. This is a graduate-level class.

You can find more information on MIT OpenCourseWare at the The Society of Mind site.

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The Society of Mind
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connectionist common-sense descriptions

11.014[J] American Urban History II

Class Info

Seminar on downtown in US cities from the late 19th century to the late 20th. Emphasis on downtown as an idea, place, and cluster of interests, on the changing character of downtown, and on recent efforts to rebuild it. Considers subways, skyscrapers, highways, urban renewal, and retail centers. Focus on readings, discussions, and individual research projects. Students taking graduate version complete additional assignments.

This class has no prerequisites.

11.014[J] will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by R. M. Fogelson.

Lecture occurs 2:00 PM to 4:00 PM on Thursdays in 9-217.

This class counts for a total of 9 credits. This class counts as a HASS H. This class counts as a CI-H. This is a graduate-level class.

You can find more information at the DSpace@MIT: Skyscrapers in context site or on the 11.014[J] Stellar site.

MIT 11.014[J] American Urban History II Related Textbooks
MIT 11.014[J] American Urban History II On The Web

11.006 Poverty and Economic Security

Class Info

Explores the evolution of poverty and economic security in the US within a global context. Examines the impacts of recent economic restructuring and globalization. Reviews current debates about the fate of the middle class, sources of increasing inequality, and approaches to advancing economic opportunity and security. Students taking graduate version complete additional assignments.

This class has no prerequisites.

11.006 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018). It is instructed by A. Glasmeier.

Lecture occurs 2:00 PM to 3:30 PM on Mondays and Wednesdays in 5-217.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS S.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+11.006&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site.

MIT 11.006 Poverty and Economic Security Related Textbooks

11.309 Sensing Place: Photography as Inquiry

Class Info

Explores photography as a disciplined way of seeing, of investigating urban landscapes and expressing ideas. Readings, observations, and photographs form the basis of discussions on light, detail, place, poetics, narrative, and how photography can inform design and planning. Enrollment limited.

This class has no prerequisites.

11.309 will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by A. Spirn.

Lecture occurs 2:00 PM to 6:00 PM on Wednesdays in 9-451.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits.

You can find more information at the MIT + 11.309 - Google Search site or on the 11.309 Stellar site.

MIT 11.309 Sensing Place: Photography as Inquiry Related Textbooks
MIT 11.309 Sensing Place: Photography as Inquiry On The Web

16.71[J] The Airline Industry

Class Info

Overview of the global airline industry, focusing on recent industry performance, current issues and challenges for the future. Fundamentals of airline industry structure, airline economics, operations planning, safety, labor relations, airports and air traffic control, marketing, and competitive strategies, with an emphasis on the interrelationships among major industry stakeholders. Recent research findings of the MIT Global Airline Industry Program are showcased, including the impacts of congestion and delays, evolution of information technologies, changing human resource management practices, and competitive effects of new entrant airlines. Taught by faculty participants of the Global Airline Industry Program.

This class has no prerequisites.

16.71[J] will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by T. A. Kochan, C. Barnhart, R. J. Hansman, A. I. Barnett and P. P. Belobaba.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This is a graduate-level class.

You can find more information at the airports and air traffic control Class Site site or on the 16.71[J] Stellar site.

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MIT 16.71[J] The Airline Industry On The Web

17.100 Political Economy I: Theories of the State and the Economy

Class Info

Critical analysis of liberal, neoclassical, and Marxist perspectives on modern society. Alternative theories of economic growth, historical change, the state, classes, and ideology.

This class has no prerequisites.

17.100 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018). It is instructed by M. Piore and S. Berger.

Lecture occurs 3:00 PM to 5:00 PM on Tuesdays in E62-550.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits.

You can find more information at the MIT + 17.100 - Google Search site.

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21A.500 Technology and Culture

Class Info

Examines the intersections of technology, culture, and politics in a variety of social and historical settings ranging from 19th-century factories to 21st-century techno dance floors, from Victorian London to anything-goes Las Vegas. Discussions and readings organized around three questions: what cultural effects and risks follow from treating biology as technology; how computers have changed the way we think about ourselves and others; and how politics are built into our infrastructures. Explores the forces behind technological and cultural change; how technological and cultural artifacts are understood and used by different communities; and whether, in what ways, and for whom technology has produced a better world. Limited to 40.

This class has no prerequisites.

21A.500 will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by S. Helmreich.

Lecture occurs 3:00 PM to 5:00 PM on Wednesdays in 56-154.

This class counts for a total of 9 credits. This class counts as a HASS S.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+21A.500&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site or on the 21A.500 Stellar site.

MIT 21A.500 Technology and Culture Related Textbooks

21F.036 Advertising and Media: Comparative Perspectives

Class Info

Compares modern and contemporary advertising culture in China, the US, and other emerging markets. First half focuses on branding in the old media environment; second half introduces the changing practice of advertising in the new media environment. Topics include branding and positioning, media planning, social media campaigns, cause marketing 2.0, social TV, and mobility marketing. Required lab work includes interactive sessions in branding a team product for the US (or a European country) and China markets. Taught in English. Students taking graduate version complete additional assignments.

This class has no prerequisites.

21F.036 will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by J. Wang.

Lecture occurs 1:00 PM to 2:30 PM on Tuesdays and Thursdays in 14N-217.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

In the Spring 2015 Subject Evaluations, 21F.036 was rated 6.1 out of 7.0. You can find more information at the Advertising and Media: Comparative Perspectives site or on the 21F.036 Stellar site.

MIT 21F.036 Advertising and Media: Comparative Perspectives Related Textbooks
MIT 21F.036 Advertising and Media: Comparative Perspectives On The Web

21F.220 Workshop in Written Expression (ELS)

Class Info

Writing module for high intermediate ELS students who wish to review and practice accurate grammar, effective sentence and paragraph structure, punctuation, and word choice. Short weekly writing assignments with extensive editing required. Limited to 18. No listeners.

This class has no prerequisites.

21F.220 will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by M. Kurland.

Lecture occurs 12:30 PM to 2:00 PM on Mondays and Wednesdays in 14E-310.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

In the Spring 2015 Subject Evaluations, 21F.220 was rated 5.0 out of 7.0. You can find more information at the Undergraduate Communication Requirement: Students and Advisors site.

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Undergraduate Communication Requirement: Students and Advisors
Tags
ci-hw ci-h subject ci-m ib ap socr

21F.738J Literature and Social Conflict: Perspectives on Modern Spain

Class Info

Considers how major literary texts illuminate principal issues in the evolution of modern Spanish society. Emphasizes the treatment of such major questions as the exile of liberals in 1820, the concept of progress, the place of religion, urbanization, rural conservatism and changing gender roles, and the Spanish Civil War. Authors include Perez Galdos, Pardo Bazan, Unamuno, Ortega y Gasset, Salinas, Lorca, La Pasionaria, and Falcon. Taught in Spanish.

This class has no prerequisites.

21F.738J will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by Staff.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the 21F.738 Literature and Social Conflict: Perspectives on Modern Spain site.

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21F.738 Literature and Social Conflict: Perspectives on Modern Spain
Tags
literature unamuno spanish Gald Ortega

21G.038 China in the News: The Untold Stories

Class Info

Examines issues and debates crucial to understanding contemporary Chinese society, culture, and politics. Discusses how cultural politics frames the way in which China is viewed by mass media around the world and by China scholars in the West. Topics include the Beijing Olympic Games; Mao in post-Mao China; the new patriotism; leisure and consumer culture; the rise of the internet and web culture in urban China; media censorship, remix, and creative online culture. Analyzes the central debate over progress and the role played by the state, the market, and citizen activists in engineering social change. Uses documentaries and feature films to illustrate the cultural, social and political changes that have taken place in China since the 1980s. Includes two short writing assignments and a final paper. Taught in English.

This class has no prerequisites.

21G.038 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018). It is instructed by J. Wang.

Lecture occurs 3:30 PM to 5:00 PM on Mondays and Wednesdays in 14N-313.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H. This class counts as a CI-H.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+21G.038&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site or on the 21G.038 Stellar site.

MIT 21G.038 China in the News: The Untold Stories Related Textbooks
MIT 21G.038 China in the News: The Untold Stories On The Web

21H.007[J] Empire: Introduction to Ancient and Medieval Studies

Class Info

Interdisciplinary and comparative investigation of the Roman empire of Augustus and the Frankish empire of Charlemagne. Focuses on how large, multi-ethnic empires were created, sustained, legitimated, and contested through conquest, government, literature, art, and economic organization. Students examine different types of evidence, read across a variety of disciplines, and develop skills to identify continuities and changes in ancient and medieval societies.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.007[J] will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by W. Broadhead, E. Goldberg and S. Frampton.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H. This class counts as a CI-H.

In the Spring 2015 Subject Evaluations, 21H.007[J] was rated 6.1 out of 7.0. You can find more information on MIT OpenCourseWare at the Empire: Introduction to Ancient and Medieval Studies site.

MIT 21H.007[J] Empire: Introduction to Ancient and Medieval Studies Related Textbooks
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21H.230 Barbarians, Saints, and Emperors

Class Info

Explores the late Roman Empire and its transformations during Late Antiquity (c.300-c.700). Questions the traditional decline and fall narrative of the period, which argues that Christianity and barbarians destroyed classical civilization and ushered in the Dark Ages. Explores such topics as Romans and barbarians, paganism and Christianity, politics and war, Rome and Constantinople, and bishops and saints. Discusses the influence of such characters as Constantine the Great, St. Augustine, Attila the Hun, and the prophet Mohammed.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.230 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018). It is instructed by E. Goldberg.

Lecture occurs 7:00 PM to 10:00 PM on Tuesdays in E51-390.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+21H.230&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site.

MIT 21H.230 Barbarians, Saints, and Emperors Related Textbooks

21H.239 The City of Rome in the Age of the Caesars

Class Info

Historical topography of Ancient Rome. Investigates the relationship between urban architecture and the political, social, and cultural history of Rome from the 1st century BC to the 2nd century AD. Surveys and analyzes archaeological and literary evidence, including the Roman Forum, the Imperial fora, the palace of the emperors, the atrium houses of Roman Pompeii, the Colosseum, the Pantheon, Polybius' history, Martial's Epigrams, and Vitruvius' treatise on architecture.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.239 will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by W. Broadhead.

Lecture occurs 2:30 PM to 4:00 PM on Mondays and Wednesdays in 4-249.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+21H.239&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site or on the 21H.239 Stellar site.

MIT 21H.239 The City of Rome in the Age of the Caesars Related Textbooks
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21H.315 American Consumer Culture

Class Info

Examines how and why 20th-century Americans came to define the "good life" through consumption, leisure, and material abundance. Explores how such things as department stores, advertising, mass-produced cars, and suburbs transformed the American economy, society, and politics.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.315 will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by .

This class counts for a total of 3 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+21H.315&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site or on the 21H.315 Stellar site.

MIT 21H.315 American Consumer Culture Related Textbooks

21H.319 Race, Crime, and Citizenship in American Law

Class Info

Explores the relationship between the history of the US criminal justice system and controversies over racial disparities in the war on drugs and the policing of minority communities. Includes perspectives on the rise of mass incarceration and the debates over the role of race, poverty, and procedure in criminal punishment. Examines a series of case studies on topics such as the death penalty, illegal immigration, and the Fourth Amendment. Studies the constitutional aspects of national security policing before and after 9/11.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.319 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018). It is instructed by M. Ghachem.

Lecture occurs 10:00 AM to 1:00 PM on Thursdays in E51-285.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS S.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+21H.319&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site.

MIT 21H.319 Race, Crime, and Citizenship in American Law Related Textbooks
MIT 21H.319 Race, Crime, and Citizenship in American Law On The Web

21H.320J Gender and the Law in US History

Class Info

Explores the legal history of the US as a gendered system. Examines how women have shaped the meanings of American citizenship through pursuit of political rights such as suffrage, jury duty, and military service, as well as how the legal system has shaped gender relations for both women and men through regulation of such issues as marriage, divorce, work, reproduction, and the family. Readings draw from primary and secondary materials, focusing on the broad historical relationship between law and society. No legal knowledge is required or assumed.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.320J will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by C. Capozzola.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the Christopher Capozzola Subjects Taught site.

MIT 21H.320J Gender and the Law in US History Related Textbooks
MIT 21H.320J Gender and the Law in US History On The Web

21H.320[J] Gender and the Law in US History

Class Info

Explores the legal history of the US as a gendered system. Examines how women have shaped the meanings of American citizenship through pursuit of political rights such as suffrage, jury duty, and military service, as well as how the legal system has shaped gender relations for both women and men through regulation of such issues as marriage, divorce, work, reproduction, and the family. Readings draw from primary and secondary materials, focusing on the broad historical relationship between law and society. No legal knowledge is required or assumed.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.320[J] will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by C. Capozzola.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

In the Fall 2013 Subject Evaluations, 21H.320[J] was rated 5.9 out of 7.0. You can find more information at the Christopher Capozzola Subjects Taught site.

MIT 21H.320[J] Gender and the Law in US History Related Textbooks
MIT 21H.320[J] Gender and the Law in US History On The Web
Tags
site history u.s. american society

21H.321 Downtown

Class Info

Seminar on downtown in US cities from the late 19th century to the late 20th. Emphasis on downtown as an idea, place, and cluster of interests, on the changing character of downtown, and on recent efforts to rebuild it. Considers subways, skyscrapers, highways, urban renewal, and retail centers. Focus on readings, discussions, and individual research projects. Students taking graduate version complete additional assignments.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.321 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018). It is instructed by R. M. Fogelson.

Lecture occurs 2:00 PM to 4:00 PM on Thursdays in 9-217.

This class counts for a total of 9 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the MIT + 21H.321 - Google Search site.

MIT 21H.321 Downtown Related Textbooks
MIT 21H.321 Downtown On The Web

21H.321[J] Downtown

Class Info

Seminar on downtown in US cities from the late 19th century to the late 20th. Emphasis on downtown as an idea, place, and cluster of interests, on the changing character of downtown, and on recent efforts to rebuild it. Considers subways, skyscrapers, highways, urban renewal, and retail centers. Focus on readings, discussions, and individual research projects. Students taking graduate version complete additional assignments.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.321[J] will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by R. M. Fogelson.

This class counts for a total of 9 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

In the Spring 2015 Subject Evaluations, 21H.321[J] was rated 0.0 out of 7.0. You can find more information at the Downtown site.

MIT 21H.321[J] Downtown Related Textbooks
MIT 21H.321[J] Downtown On The Web
Downtown
Tags
downtown nineteenth skyscrapers twentieth

21H.331 Julius Caesar and the Fall of the Roman Republic

Class Info

Ancient Rome from 133 to 27 BC. Explores political, social, and economic factors commonly offered to explain the fall of the Roman Republic: growth of the territorial empire, increased intensity of aristocratic competition, transformation of the Italian economy, growth of the city of Rome and dependence of the urban plebs, changes in military recruitment and dependence of soldiers on their generals. Emphasis on the reading of ancient sources in translation, including Cicero, Sallust, Caesar, Augustus, Appian, Plutarch, and Suetonius. Instruction and practice in oral and written communication provided. Taught in seminar format with emphasis on class participation. Limited to 15.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.331 will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by W. Broadhead.

Lecture occurs 2:30 PM to 4:00 PM on Tuesdays and Thursdays in 56-169.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H. This class counts as a CI-M.

You can find more information at the MIT + 21H.331 - Google Search site or on the 21H.331 Stellar site.

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21H.333 Early Christianity

Class Info

Introduction to the history of early Christianity, from Jesus to Muhammad. Investigates the origins and spread of the Jesus movement within the ancient Jewish and Roman worlds, the emergence of the Church, and the diversity of early Christian thought, spirituality, literature, and art. Examines such topics as the historical Jesus and Paul, relations among Jews, Romans, and Christians, debates over orthodoxy and heresy, the conversion of the Roman empire, the rise of bishops and monasticism, the Church Fathers, and the cult of the saints.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.333 will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by E. Goldberg.

Lecture occurs 2:00 PM to 5:00 PM on Tuesdays in E51-285.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the Eric J. Goldberg Subjects Taught site or on the 21H.333 Stellar site.

MIT 21H.333 Early Christianity Related Textbooks
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21H.351 Shanghai and China's Modernization

Class Info

Considers the history and function of Shanghai, from 1840 to the present, and its rise from provincial backwater to international metropolis. Examines its role as a primary point of economic, political, and social contact between China and the world, and the strong grip Shanghai holds on both the Chinese and foreign imagination. Students discuss the major events and figures of Shanghai, critique the classic historiography, and complete an independent project on Shanghai history.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.351 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018). It is instructed by C. Leighton.

Lecture occurs 7:00 PM to 10:00 PM on Wednesdays in E51-285.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+21H.351&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site or on the 21H.351 Stellar site.

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21H.351[J] Shanghai and China's Modernization

Class Info

Considers the history and function of Shanghai, from 1840 to the present, and its rise from provincial backwater to international metropolis. Examines its role as a primary point of economic, political, and social contact between China and the world, and the strong grip Shanghai holds on both the Chinese and foreign imagination. Students discuss the major events and figures of Shanghai, critique the classic historiography, and complete an independent project on Shanghai history.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.351[J] will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by C. Leighton.

This class counts for a total of 3 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

In the Spring 2015 Subject Evaluations, 21H.351[J] was rated 6.1 out of 7.0. You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+21H.351&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site.

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21H.354 World War II in Asia

Class Info

Examines World War II in the Asia-Pacific region, starting with the rise of the Japanese Empire after World War I and ending with the Allied occupation of Japan from 1945 to 1952. Highlights the diverse and, at times, contradictory forces in politics, society, and culture that shaped the wartime experiences of the empire's inhabitants.

This class has no prerequisites.

21H.354 will be offered this semester (Spring 2018). It is instructed by H. Nagahara.

Lecture occurs 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM on Tuesdays in 4-146.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+21H.354&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site.

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MAS.571 Social Television: Creating New Connected Media Experiences

Class Info

Examines television distribution and how digital technology is changing the way television fits into society. Takes a systemic look at the various ways television is currently distributed, with a particular emphasis on emerging technologies that place it in a social context. Explores the multiple facets of the social television experience, from video technology fundamentals and challenges, to user interfaces, content consumption, and business cases. Student teams work on a term project to develop a prototype of a new social television application.

This class has no prerequisites.

MAS.571 will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by H. Holtzman and M. Montpetit.

Lecture occurs 10:30 AM to 12:30 PM on Tuesdays in E14-493.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This is a graduate-level class.

In the Spring 2014 Subject Evaluations, MAS.571 was rated 4.5 out of 7.0. You can find more information at the Social TV @ MIT: MAS 571 site.

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Social TV @ MIT: MAS 571
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social television project content us natalie montpetit

MAS.883 Revolutionary Ventures: How to Invent and Deploy Transformative Technologies

Class Info

Seminar on envisioning and building ideas and organizations to accelerate engineering revolutions. Focuses on emerging technology domains, such as neurotechnology, imaging, cryotechnology, gerontechnology, and bio-and-nano fabrication. Draws on historical examples as well as live case studies of existing or emerging organizations, including labs, institutes, startups, and companies. Goals range from accelerating basic science to developing transformative products or therapeutics. Each class is devoted to a specific area, often with invited speakers, exploring issues from the deeply technical through the strategic. Individually or in small groups, students prototype new ventures aimed at inventing and deploying revolutionary technologies.

This class has no prerequisites.

MAS.883 will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by E. Boyden, J. Bonsen and J. Jacobson.

Lecture occurs 2:00 PM to 4:00 PM on Thursdays in E15-341.

This class counts for a total of 9 credits.

You can find more information at the http://www.google.com/search?&q=MIT+%2B+MAS.883&btnG=Google+Search&inurl=https site.

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STS.025J Making the Modern World: The Industrial Revolution in Global Perspective

Class Info

Global survey of the great transformation in history known as the "Industrial Revolution." Topics include origins of mechanized production, the factory system, steam propulsion, electrification, mass communications, mass production and automation. Emphasis on the transfer of technology and its many adaptations around the world. Countries treated include Great Britain, France, Germany, the US, Sweden, Russia, Japan, China, and India. Includes brief reflection papers and a final paper.

This class has no prerequisites.

STS.025J will not be offered this semester. It will be available in the Fall semester, and will be instructed by M. R. Smith.

This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This class counts as a HASS H.

You can find more information at the STS.025 Making the Modern World: The Industrial Revolution in Global Perspective site.

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STS.025 Making the Modern World: The Industrial Revolution in Global Perspective
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sweden global revolution sts Germany Great Britain India

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