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This course invites you to take part in a conversation about Canada—its past, present, and future. This course introduces contemporary ideas about how Canada as represented by its key social, political, and economic institutions. It examines the nature and character of Canadian institutions, communities, and values. It introduces questions but does not offer definite answers. Instead, these questions ask you consider constructions of Canada and life in this country and urges you to consider your own perspectives.

Supervised by the Advisor and with one or more members of the faculty associated with the Program. The subject must be approved by the Advisor. The candidate will receive instruction in the techniques of research methods and thesis writing. [Note 1: Permission of the Program Advisor] (Format: Thesis) to .
This course focuses on the gendered, racialized, and sexualized dimensions of settler colonialism and Indigenous resurgence. It begins with the recognition that all of our learning takes place on the lands of the Mikmaq and Wolastoquyik peoples, and with the acknowledgement that we all have different and specific relationships to this land and these nations. Attending to these relationships and the responsibilities they entail, the central questions this course examines include: How do Indigenous thinkers conceptualize identity, land, and belonging? How do they think and talk about gender, sexuality, and difference? [Note 1: This course is cross-listed as WGST 4301 and may therefore count as 3 credits in either discipline](Format: Seminar 3 Hours)(Exclusions: WGST 4001 18/WI and 19/WI) Monday 9:30 to 12:20PM Avard Dixon 116.
This course focuses on the origins, evolution, and contemporaneity of Canadas Indian Act and policies. It also focusses on First Nations resistance and survivance and efforts to overturn these colonial acts and policies through time. [Note 1: This course is cross-listed HIST 3821 and may therefore count as 3 credits in either discipline](Format: Lecture 3 hours) Tuesday and Thursday 1:00 to 2:20PM Flemington 103.
This course provides an interdisciplinary perspective on gender in Canada. It explores how gender experience in the country has been shaped by various factors including interactions with the state and the law, identity politics, region, protests, activism, and the impact of Canadian feminism, Indigenous women, and recent immigrants. (Format: Lecture 3 Hours)(Exclusion: Any version of CANA 3301 previously offered with a different title) Monday and Wednesday 3:00 to 4:20PM Barclay 021.
This course explores the history of Indigenous peoples in Canada with a focus on the processes of colonialism, resistance, resurgence, and survivance. [Note 1: This course is cross-listed as HIST 2801 and may therefore count as 3 credits in either discipline] (Format: Lecture 3 Hours) Tuesday and Thursday 10:00 to 11:20AM Crabtree M10.
This course explores the key institutions and issues relating to media and popular culture in Canada. Topics include: film, television, state institutions like the CBC, state regulation of media, and the connections among media, consumerism, and public life. (Format: Lecture 3 Hours) Tuesday and Thursday 11:30 to 12:50PM Ralph Pickard Bell Library 316.