Bachelor of Arts with a Major in International Affairs

General Requirements

Elliott School bachelor's degrees engage students with global issues through multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary approaches. Students begin their studies in the first year with foundational courses in political science, economics, history, and anthropology or geography. They supplement these courses with others in the traditional liberal arts categories of writing, natural or physical science, mathematics or statistics, and the humanities/creative arts, plus two writing in the disciplines courses. Foreign language study also is emphasized early in each program to enable students to satisfy the third-year language proficiency requirement of the bachelor's degree in a timely manner. 

Introduction to the major

Prerequisite core (19 credits)
Required
The following courses must be taken in the first year. With the exception of ECON 1011 (fall) and ECON 1012 (spring), courses may be taken in fall or spring. IAFF 1001 is not required for internal or external transfer students.
IAFF 1001First-Year Experience
IAFF 1005Introduction to International Affairs
ECON 1011Principles of Economics I
ECON 1012Principles of Economics II
HIST 1011World History, 1500-Present
PSC 1001Introduction to Comparative Politics
One of the following (not required in the first year):
ANTH 1002Sociocultural Anthropology
GEOG 1001Introduction to Human Geography
With advisor approval, a student may select another introductory social science course if s/he can demonstrate why it is relevant to the student's academic pursuits. Examples of courses that might be accepted include ANTH 1004, GEOG 1003.

Supporting courses in the liberal arts

Writing (10 credits)
Writing requirements are established by the University Writing Program. Students must complete UW 1020 in their first year before enrolling in a Writing in the Discipline (WID) course for WID credit. The two required WID courses should be taken in the student's major, minor, or a related field, and must be completed in separate semesters to receive WID credit. WID courses are designated in this Bulletin with a "W" appended to the course number, e.g., HIST 2340W.
Required
UW 1020University Writing
Two WID courses (6 credits)
Mathematics or statistics (3 credits)
MATH courses numbered 1051 and above require a placement test. Credit for only one of the following MATH courses may be applied toward a degree: MATH 1221, MATH 1231, or MATH 1252. Credit for only one of the following STAT courses may be applied toward a degree: STAT 1051, STAT 1053, STAT 1111, or STAT 1127. STAT courses may not be double-counted between the Mathematics requirement and the Research Methods requirement (see “Major Requirements.”)
One of the following:
MATH 1007Mathematics and Politics
MATH 1009Mathematical Ideas I
MATH 1010Mathematical Ideas II
MATH 1051Finite Mathematics for the Social and Management Sciences
MATH 1221Calculus with Precalculus II
MATH 1231Single-Variable Calculus I
MATH 1232Single-Variable Calculus II
MATH 1252Calculus for the Social and Management Sciences
MATH 2233Multivariable Calculus
STAT 1051Introduction to Business and Economic Statistics
STAT 1053Introduction to Statistics in Social Science
STAT 1111Business and Economic Statistics I
STAT 1127Statistics for the Biological Sciences
STAT 2112Business and Economic Statistics II
STAT 2118Regression Analysis
Science (3 to 4 credits), lab required
One of the following:
ANTH 1001Biological Anthropology
ANTH 3412Hominin Evolution
ASTR 1001Stars, Planets, and Life in the Universe
ASTR 1002Origins of the Cosmos
BISC 1005The Biology of Nutrition and Health
BISC 1006The Ecology and Evolution of Organisms
BISC 1007Food, Nutrition, and Service
BISC 1008Understanding Organisms through Service Learning
BISC 1115
BISC 1125
Introductory Biology: Cells and Molecules
and Introduction to Cells and Molecules Laboratory
BISC 1116
BISC 1126
Introductory Biology: The Biology of Organisms
and Introduction to Organisms Laboratory
CHEM 1003Contemporary Science for Nonscience Majors
CHEM 1004Contemporary Science for Nonscience Majors
CHEM 1111General Chemistry I
CHEM 1112General Chemistry II
CHEM 2151Organic Chemistry I
CHEM 2152Organic Chemistry II
GEOG 1002Introduction to Physical Geography
GEOL 1001Physical Geology
GEOL 1002Historical Geology
GEOL 1005Environmental Geology
HONR 1033Honors Seminar: Scientific Reasoning and Discovery
HONR 1034Honors Seminar: Scientific Reasoning and Discovery
PHYS 1003Physics for Future Presidents
PHYS 1007Music and Physics
PHYS 1011General Physics I
PHYS 1012General Physics II
PHYS 1021University Physics I
PHYS 1022University Physics II
PHYS 1025University Physics I with Biological Applications
PHYS 1026University Physics II with Biological Applications
Humanities/creative Arts (9 credits)*
This requirement can be satisfied by completing 9 credits in humanities courses, or 6 credits in humanities courses and 3 credits in creative arts courses.
Humanities—two or three of the following:
Any Art History (AH) course except AH 4199.
CAH 1090Art History I: Art Now, Contemporary Perspectives in the Visual Arts
Any non-language Classical Studies (CLAS) course.
Any Film Studies (FILM) course.
IAFF 2190WSpecial Topics (Dissent: A Study in Memoirs)
MUS 1103Music in the Western World
MUS 1104Topics in Music
MUS 1105Introduction to Musical Thought and Practice
MUS 1107Music of the World
MUS 1108History of Jazz
MUS 2101Harmony
MUS 2105Introduction to Ethnomusicology
MUS 2106Music History III: Twentieth-Century Art Traditions
MUS 2122Music in the U.S.
MUS 2123Musical Cultures of Black Americans
MUS 2174Introduction to Jazz Harmony
MUS 2661Electronic and Computer Music I
MUS 2662Electronic and Computer Music II *
MUS 3126Music History I: Antiquity through Early Baroque
MUS 3127Music History II: The Tonal Era
MUS 3139Form and Analysis
MUS 3174Topics in Music Theory and Composition
MUS 3175Topics in Music History and Literature
Any Philosophy (PHIL) course except PHIL 2045 and PHIL 3121.
Any Religion (REL) course.
TRDA 1015Understanding the Dance
TRDA 1020Women and the Creative Process
TRDA 1025Understanding the Theatre
TRDA 2185Trends in Performance
TRDA 2191Dance History
TRDA 2240Play Analysis
TRDA 3245History of the Theatre I
TRDA 3246History of the Theatre II
Literature and film classes in the Departments of Classical and Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations; English; and Romance, German, Slavic Languages and Literatures also fulfill this requirement.
Creative Arts—a maximum of 3 credits from the following:
ENGL 1210Introduction to Creative Writing
ENGL 2460Fiction Writing
ENGL 2560Intermediate Fiction Writing
ENGL 3390Topics in Creative Writing
Any Fine Arts (FA) course.
Non-ensemble performance study (MUS) courses, including:
MUS 1101Elements of Music Theory
MUS 1102Comprehensive Musicianship I
MUS 1106Introduction to Musical Performance and Experience
MUS 2102Comprehensive Musicianship II
MUS 2134Composition
MUS 2173Comprehensive Musicianship for Jazz
MUS 4184Advanced Composition
Performance Study Courses (TRDA), including:
TRDA 1035Theatre Production
TRDA 1151Beginning/Intermediate Ballet
TRDA 1152Beginning Modern/Postmodern Dance
TRDA 1153Beginning/Intermediate Modern/Postmodern Dance
TRDA 1170
TRDA 1171
Intermediate Modern/Postmodern Dance I
and Intermediate Modern/Postmodern Dance II
TRDA 1214Beginning Acting
TRDA 1330Basics of Production Design
TRDA 2160Intermediate Ballet
TRDA 2172Intermediate/Advanced Modern/Postmodern Dance I
TRDA 2173Intermediate/Advanced Modern/Postmodern Dance II
TRDA 2179Contact Improvisation
TRDA 2180Movement Improvisation/Performance
TRDA 2192Repertory/Performance
TRDA 2193
TRDA 2194
Dance Styles I
and Dance Styles II
TRDA 2215Intermediate Acting
TRDA 2250Dramatic Writing
TRDA 2339Theatre Practicum
TRDA 3174Advanced Modern/Postmodern Dance I
TRDA 3175Advanced Modern/Postmodern Dance II
TRDA 3182
TRDA 3183
Dance Composition I
and Dance Composition II
TRDA 3186Embodied Kinesis for Dance
TRDA 3222Topics in Advanced Acting
TRDA 3240Introduction to Dramaturgy
TRDA 3250Intermediate Dramatic Writing
TRDA 3331Introduction to Lighting
TRDA 3332Theatrical Makeup Design
TRDA 3333Stage Management
TRDA 3335Introduction to Scene Design
TRDA 3336Introduction to Costuming
TRDA 4184Choreography and Performance
TRDA 4275Directing for the Theatre
TRDA 4338Scene Painting
*Some MUS and TRDA courses may be repeated for credit. Consult course descriptions in this Bulletin for additional information. All courses must be taken for a letter grade to fulfill this requirement. Courses taken Pass/No Pass are not accepted.
**Note that MUS 2661 is a prerequisite to MUS 2662.

The following requirements must be fulfilled:

The general requirements stated under Elliott School of International Affairs, Undergraduate Programs.

Advanced Fundamentals 

Advanced Fundamentals build on the Introduction to the Major and continue the student's education in the basic skills of international affairs. Fundamentals focus on central disciplines, such as economics, history, and political science, and relevant disciplines, such as anthropology and geography. In addition, students gain a broader understanding of at least two regions of the world outside of the United States.

A minimum grade of C- must be earned in all international affairs major courses. This includes advanced fundamentals, regional foundations, concentrations, and foreign language (the last course used to prove third-year proficiency.)

With the exception of WID courses, courses may not be double-counted between any international affairs requirements.

Advanced fundamental courses are divided into the following areas. Course options for each are listed below.

Research methods (3 credits)
International economics (3 or 6 credits)
Historical analysis: U.S. foreign policy (3 credits)
International and comparative politics (3 credits)
Anthropology or geography (3 credits)
 

Research methods
One course (3 credits) pertaining to qualitative or quantitative social science research methods from the following:
ANTH 3531Methods in Sociocultural Anthropology
ECON 2123Introduction to Econometrics
GEOG 2104Introduction to Cartography and GIS
GEOG 2105Techniques of Spatial Analysis
IAFF 2040Basic Topics in International Affairs (International Affairs Research Methods)
PSC 2101Scope and Methods of Political Science
PSC 2102Visualizing and Modeling Politics
PSYC 2101Research Methods in Psychology
PUBH 3131Epidemiology: Measuring Health and Disease
PUBH 3199Topics in Public Health (Qualitative Research Methods)
SOC 2101Social Research Methods
SOC 2111Field Research
STAT 1051Introduction to Business and Economic Statistics *
STAT 1053Introduction to Statistics in Social Science *
STAT 1111Business and Economic Statistics I *
STAT 2112Business and Economic Statistics II
*Credit for only one of the following courses may be applied toward a degree: STAT 1051, STAT 1053, STAT 1111, or STAT 1127.
STAT courses may not be double-counted between the Math requirement and the research methods requirement.

International Economics (3 or 6 credits)

One or two of the following courses pertaining to the theory of international economics:

One or two courses pertaining to the theory of international economics, selected from one of the following three options:
Option one (3 credits):
ECON 2180Survey of International Economics
Option two (6 credits):
ECON 2181
ECON 2182
International Trade Theory and Policy
and International Macroeconomic Theory and Policy
Option three (6 credits):
ECON 2182
ECON 3181
International Macroeconomic Theory and Policy
and International Trade Theory
*Students pursuing the international economics concentration must select either option two or option three.
The following courses are required as prerequisites for ECON 3181: ECON 2101 or ECON 2103; and MATH 1221 or MATH 1231 or MATH 1252.
Credit cannot be earned for both ECON 2181 and ECON 3181.

Historical Analysis: U.S. Foreign Policy (3 credits) 

One of the following courses pertaining to the history of the U.S. approach to contemporary international affairs:

HIST 2340U.S. Diplomatic History
HIST 3035The United States and the Wars in Indochina, 1945–1975
HIST 3332History of American Foreign Policy Since World War II (I)
HIST 3333History of American Foreign Policy Since World War II (II)

International and Comparative Politics (3 credits)

One of the following courses pertaining to international political issues and theories from either an international relations or comparative politics perspective:

IAFF 2040Basic Topics in International Affairs (Ethics in International Affairs)
IAFF 3180WSpec Topics in Security Policy (International Politics and Security Policy)
IAFF 3190Special Topics in International Affairs (Issues in Contemporary Diplomacy and National Security)
IAFF 3190Special Topics in International Affairs (Global Governance)
IAFF 3190Special Topics in International Affairs (International Law)
or PSC 2444 Public International Law
PSC 2334Global Perspectives on Democracy
PSC 2336State–Society Relations in the Developing World
PSC 2337Development Politics
PSC 2338Nationalism
PSC 2439International Political Economy
PSC 2440Theories of International Politics
PSC 2442International Organizations
PSC 2444Public International Law (or IAFF 3190 -- International Law)
PSC 2446U.S. Foreign Policy
PSC 2449International Security Politics
PSC 2990Selected Topics (Ethics in International Affairs) *
or IAFF 2040 Basic Topics in International Affairs
PSC 2993Special Topics in Comparative Politics (Comparative Political Economy)
PSC 2994Special Topics in International Relations (U.S. Foreign Policy)
*The accepted topic for both PSC 2990 and IAFF 2040 in this case is Ethics in International Affairs.

Anthropology or Geography (3 credits)

One of the following courses in anthropology or geography relevant to international affairs. Many of these courses have lower-level prerequisites as detailed in course descriptions in this Bulletin.

One course from the following:
ANTH 2501The Anthropology of Gender: Cross-Cultural Perspectives
ANTH 2506Religion, Myth, and Magic
ANTH 3501Anthropology of Development
ANTH 3502Cultural Ecology
ANTH 3503Psychological Anthropology
ANTH 3504Illness, Healing, and Culture
ANTH 3506Politics, Ethnicity, and Nationalism
ANTH 3507Kinship, Family, and Community
ANTH 3508Art and Culture
ANTH 3509Symbolic Anthropology
ANTH 3513Anthropology of Human Rights
ANTH 3601Language, Culture, and Cognition
ANTH 3691Special Topics in Linguistic Anthropology
IAFF 3183Special Topics in Development Policy (International Development Theory, Practice, and Policy)
or ANTH 3501 Anthropology of Development
IAFF 3190Special Topics in International Affairs (Human Rights and Ethics)
or ANTH 3513 Anthropology of Human Rights
GEOG 2110Climate and Human Ecology
GEOG 2120World Regional Geography
GEOG 2125Transportation Systems and Networks
GEOG 2127Population Geography
GEOG 2133People, Land, and Food
GEOG 2134Energy Resources
GEOG 2136Water Resources
GEOG 2137Environmental Hazards
GEOG 2141Cities in the Developing World
GEOG 2145Cultural Geography
GEOG 2146Political Geography
GEOG 2147Military Geography
GEOG 2148Economic Geography
GEOG 3132Environmental Quality and Management
GEOG 3143Urban Sustainability
GEOG 3810Planning Cities

Regional Foundations

Students take two courses from the following to gain an understanding of two regions of the world outside of the United States. These courses must be taken in two different regions.

Africa
ANTH 3708Anthropology of Africa
ECON 2198Special Topics in Economics - Regional (Economics of Africa)
GEOG 3164The Geography of Africa
HIST 3501Topics: Africa (African History Since 1880)
HIST 3530Women in Africa
HIST 3540West Africa to Independence
IAFF 2093Africa: Problems and Prospects (North Africa and the World)
IAFF 2190WSpecial Topics (North Africa and the World)
IAFF 2190WSpecial Topics (Rising Africa and the World)
IAFF 3189Special Topics in African Studies (International Relations in Africa)
IAFF 3189Special Topics in African Studies (Religion in Africa)
IAFF 3189Special Topics in African Studies (Transnational Justice in Africa)
IAFF 3190Special Topics in International Affairs (China and Africa) *
IAFF 3190Special Topics in International Affairs (Women and Leadership in Africa)
PSC 2381Comparative Politics of Sub-Saharan Africa
PSC 2482African International Politics
PSC 3192WProseminar: Political Science (Comparative Politics of Africa) *
PSC 3192WProseminar: Political Science (Development Challenges in Africa) *
PSC 3192WProseminar: Political Science (Government and Politics of Africa) *
Asia
ANTH 3703Cultures of the Pacific
ANTH 3704Cultures of Southeast Asia
ANTH 3705Anthropology of East Asia
ANTH 3791Topics in Regional Anthropology
ECON 2198Special Topics in Economics - Regional (East Asian Economies)
GEOG 3165Geography of South Asia
HIST 3640History of Southeast Asia
HIST 3650Modern South Asia, 1750-Present
IAFF 3186Special Topics in Asian Studies (Development Issues in Southeast Asia)
IAFF 3186Special Topics in Asian Studies (History and Politics of South Asia)
IAFF 3186Special Topics in Asian Studies (Indo-Pacific Security Challenges)
IAFF 3186Special Topics in Asian Studies (Memory and Reconciliation: Asia)
IAFF 3186Special Topics in Asian Studies (Politics and Conflict of South Asia)
IAFF 3190Special Topics in International Affairs (Human Rights and Democracy in Southeast Asia)
PSC 2369Comparative Politics of South Asia
PSC 2373Comparative Politics of Southeast Asia
PSC 2475International Relations of East Asia
PSC 3192WProseminar: Political Science (Human Rights and Democracy in Southeast Asia)
Europe and Eurasia
HIST 1121The War of Ideas in European and International History, 1750-Present
HIST 2125Twentieth-Century Europe
HIST 3126European Integration: A History
HIST 3178The Making of the Modern Balkans
IAFF 2092Russia and Eastern Europe: An Introduction
IAFF 2094Europe: International and Domestic Interactions
IAFF 3185Special Topics in European and Eurasian Studies (Nationalism in Russia and Eurasia)
IAFF 3185Special Topics in European and Eurasian Studies (The European Union)
IAFF 3185Special Topics in European and Eurasian Studies (The European Union and Russia)
IAFF 4191WResearch Seminar (Europe)
PSC 2330Comparative Politics of Western Europe
PSC 2331Comparative Politics of Central and Eastern Europe
PSC 2332European Integration
PSC 2994Special Topics in International Relations (International Politics of Central and Eastern Europe)
Latin America
ANTH 3702Anthropology of Latin America
ECON 2185Economic History and Problems of Latin America
GEOG 3161Geography of Latin America
HIST 3701Topics in Latin American History (Latin America and the World Since 1820)
HIST 3711History of Latin America II
IAFF 2090Latin America: Problems and Promise
IAFF 3187Special Topics in Latin American and Hemispheric Studies (Central American and Caribbean Perspectives)
IAFF 3187Special Topics in Latin American and Hemispheric Studies (Economic and Social Development of Latin America)
IAFF 3187Special Topics in Latin American and Hemispheric Studies (Political Economy of Latin America)
PSC 2383Comparative Politics of Latin America
PSC 2484International Relations of Latin America
Middle East
ANTH 3707Anthropology of the Middle East
GEOG 3154Geography of the Middle East and North Africa
HIST 3801Topics in Middle Eastern History (Gender and the Middle East)
HIST 3811The Emergence of the Modern Middle East
IAFF 2040Basic Topics in International Affairs (Middle East: An International Affairs Survey)
IAFF 2190WSpecial Topics (Arab Politics)
IAFF 2190WSpecial Topics (Challenges and Change in the Middle East)
IAFF 2190WSpecial Topics (Politics and Culture in the Middle East)
IAFF 3188Special Topics in Middle East Studies (Militaries and Politics in the Middle East)
IAFF 3188Special Topics in Middle East Studies (Political Islam)
IAFF 3188Special Topics in Middle East Studies (Security Issues in the Greater Middle East)
IAFF 3188Special Topics in Middle East Studies (U.S. Policy in the Gulf)
IAFF 4191Research Seminar (Political Islam)
PSC 2377Comparative Politics of the Middle East
PSC 2478International Relations of the Middle East

Concentration

A concentration represents an academic and professional specialization within the field of international affairs. Students select and complete one of the functional or regional concentrations listed below.

  • Concentrations consist of five courses (15 credits) relating to the functional or regional themes below.
  • Concentrations must consist of courses from at least two different academic departments (e.g., students cannot take five PSC courses in one concentration).
  • Concentrations must be declared by completing the online Concentration Declaration Form no later than the end of second semester of the student's sophomore year.
  • With the exception of WID courses, courses may not be double-counted between any international affairs requirements.
  • A minimum grade of C- must be earned in all concentration courses.

Functional Concentrations

Regional Concentrations

Foreign Language Requirement

Students must demonstrate third-year proficiency in a modern foreign language by examination or coursework. Additional information regarding the Elliott School foreign language examinations is available from the academic advisor.  This requirement is waived automatically for students who were required to take the TOEFL or IELTS examination as part of GW's admissions process.

Arabic
Option one
ARAB 1001Beginning Arabic I
ARAB 1002Beginning Arabic II
ARAB 2001Intermediate Arabic I
ARAB 2002Intermediate Arabic II
ARAB 3001Advanced Arabic
and one course from the following:
ARAB 3301Modern Arabic Literature
ARAB 3302Media Arabic
ARAB 3311Business Arabic
Or
Option two
ARAB 1201Intensive Elementary Arabic I
ARAB 1202Intensive Elementary Arabic II
ARAB 2201Intensive Intermediate Arabic I
ARAB 3201Intensive Intermediate Arabic II
and one course from the following:
ARAB 3301Modern Arabic Literature
ARAB 3302Media Arabic
ARAB 3311Business Arabic
Chinese
CHIN 1001Beginning Chinese I
CHIN 1002Beginning Chinese II
CHIN 2003Intermediate Chinese I
CHIN 2004Intermediate Chinese II
CHIN 3105Intermediate Chinese III
CHIN 3106Intermediate Chinese IV
French
FREN 1001Basic French I
FREN 1002Basic French II
FREN 1003Intermediate French I
FREN 1004Intermediate French II
FREN 2005Language, Culture, and Society I
FREN 2006Language, Culture, and Society II
German
Option one
GER 1001First-Year German I
GER 1002First-Year German II
GER 1003Second-Year German I
GER 1004Second-Year German II
and one of the following sequences:
GER 2009
GER 2010
Intermediate German I
and Intermediate German II
GER 2101
GER 2102
Readings in Contemporary German I
and Readings in Contemporary German II
Or
Option two
GER 1005Intensive Beginning German I
GER 1006Intensive Beginning German II
and one of the following sequences:
GER 2009
GER 2010
Intermediate German I
and Intermediate German II
GER 2101
GER 2102
Readings in Contemporary German I
and Readings in Contemporary German II
Hebrew
HEBR 1001Beginning Hebrew I
HEBR 1002Beginning Hebrew II
HEBR 2001Intermediate Hebrew I
HEBR 2002Intermediate Hebrew II
HEBR 3001Hebrew Conversation and Writing
and one course from the following:
HEBR 3301Modern Hebrew Fiction
HEBR 3302The Israeli Media
Italian
ITAL 1001Basic Italian I
ITAL 1002Basic Italian II
ITAL 1003Intermediate Italian I
ITAL 1004Intermediate Italian II
ITAL 2005Language, Culture, and Society I
ITAL 2006Language, Culture, and Society II
Japanese
JAPN 1001Beginning Japanese I
JAPN 1002Beginning Japanese II
JAPN 2003Intermediate Japanese I
JAPN 2004Intermediate Japanese II
JAPN 3105Intermediate Japanese III
JAPN 3106Intermediate Japanese IV
Korean
KOR 1001Beginning Korean I
KOR 1002Beginning Korean II
KOR 2003Intermediate Korean I
KOR 2004Intermediate Korean II
KOR 3105Intermediate Korean III
KOR 3106Intermediate Korean IV
Persian
PERS 1001Beginning Persian I
PERS 1002Beginning Persian II
PERS 2001Intermediate Persian I
PERS 2002Intermediate Persian II
PERS 3001Advanced Persian
PERS 3002Media Persian
Portuguese
Portuguese courses offerings are dependent on faculty availability.
Option one
PORT 1001Basic Portuguese I
PORT 1002Basic Portuguese II
PORT 1003Intermediate Portuguese I
PORT 1004Intermediate Portuguese II
PORT 2005Composition and Conversation
PORT 2006Applied Portuguese Grammar
Or
Option two
PORT 1012Intensive Basic Portuguese
PORT 1003Intermediate Portuguese I
PORT 1004Intermediate Portuguese II
PORT 2005Composition and Conversation
PORT 2006Applied Portuguese Grammar
Russian
Option 1
SLAV 1001First-Year Russian I
SLAV 1002First-Year Russian II
SLAV 1003Second-Year Russian I
SLAV 1004Second-Year Russian II
and one of the following sequences:
SLAV 2005
SLAV 2006
Intermediate Russian I
and Intermediate Russian I
SLAV 1013
SLAV 1014
Russian for Heritage Speakers I
and Russian for Heritage Speakers II
SLAV 2015
SLAV 2016
Readings in the Russian Press I
and Readings in the Russian Press II
Or
Option two
SLAV 1012Intensive Basic Russian I
SLAV 1034Intensive Basic Russian II
and one of the following sequences:
SLAV 2005
SLAV 2006
Intermediate Russian I
and Intermediate Russian I
SLAV 1013
SLAV 1014
Russian for Heritage Speakers I
and Russian for Heritage Speakers II
SLAV 2015
SLAV 2016
Readings in the Russian Press I
and Readings in the Russian Press II
Spanish
Option two
SPAN 1011Intensive Beginning Spanish: the Spanish-speaking world
or SPAN 1012 Intensive Elementary Spanish: the Spanish-speaking world
SPAN 1013Intermediate Spanish I: the Spanish-speaking world
SPAN 1014Intermediate Spanish II: the Spanish-speaking world
SPAN 2005Advanced Spanish I
SPAN 2006Advanced Spanish II
or SPAN 2056 Intensive Advanced Spanish
Or
Option two
SPAN 1012Intensive Elementary Spanish: the Spanish-speaking world
SPAN 1034Intensive Intermediate Spanish
SPAN 2056Intensive Advanced Spanish