Our individual courses construct arguments for students to consider, to develop, and to argue against and they provide the analytical and methodological training students need to formulate theoretical arguments and to evaluate those arguments empirically.
We want an active engagement from our students as they find their own points-of-view within the discipline, and we expect from them a theoretical and methodological rigor and sophistication within the approaches that they study and adopt.
Fall 2016: Haverford
|Registration-ID||Course Name||Instructor||Misc||Days and Times||Location|
|SOCLH155A001||Foundations in Social Theory||Gould,Mark||Class Nbr: 1632 SO||TTh 01:00pm-02:30pm
|SOCLH155A002||Foundations in Social Theory||McKeever,Matthew||Class Nbr: 1633 SO||TTh 10:00am-11:30am
|SOCLH233A001||Topics in Sociology: Contemporary Research||McKeever,Matthew||Class Nbr: 1635 Div: I; SO||W 01:30pm-04:00pm
|SOCLH297A001||Economic Sociology||Gould,Mark||Class Nbr: 1634 Div: I; SO||TTh 11:30am-01:00pm
|SOCLH450A001||Senior Departmental Studies||McKeever,Matthew||Class Nbr: 2155 Div: I; SO|