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HIS 1122 Global Civilization II

Comparative approach of major civilizations and to major global developments since 1500 AD / CE including social, political, religious, economic, and environmental trends. Provides general knowledge which will lead students to be more astute global citizens.

Division: Liberal Arts, Communication and Social Sciences
Department: History
Repeatable Credit: No
Offered Online: Yes

Prereqs: NONE  


  • Describe identity as multifaceted and constituting multiple categories of diversity such as race, color, language, religion, national origin, gender, sexual orientation, age, socio-economic status, and intersectionality as operating by individual and group.
  • Describe how cultures (including one's own) are shaped by the intersections of a variety of factors such as race, gender, sexuality, class, disability, ethnicity, nationality, and/or other socially constructed categories of diversity.
  • Identify the complex elements of cultural biases on a global scale by identifying historic, economic, political, and/or social factors, such as ethnocentrism, colonialism, slavery, democracy, and imperialism.
  • Describe how sociocultural status and access to (or distribution of) resources are informed by cultural practices within historical, social, cultural, and economic systems.
  • Interpret intercultural experiences from one's own and others' worldview.
  • Explain principles, terminology, and methods from disciplines in the arts and humanities.
  • Analyze, interpret, and/or evaluate primary works that are products of the human imagination and critical thought.
  • Reflect on the creative process of products of the human imagination and critical thought.
  • Explain relationships among cultural and/or historical contexts.
  • Convey concepts and evidence related to humanistic endeavors clearly and effectively

Credit Hours: 3

Classroom Hours: 3