Additional





EUH2001 Western Civilization 1600 to Present

This course covers the period from c. 1600 to the present. Topics include the scientific revolution, the rise of absolute monarchy in Europe, the 18th-century Enlightenment and the French Revolution. The impact of Napoleon is addressed as is the Industrial Revolution and the advent of socialism, including Marxism. Cultural ideas from Romanticism to social Darwinism are analyzed. European imperialism, World War I and the rise of fascism lead to a discussion of World War II. The impact of western civilization on Asia, Africa and the Middle East are also considered. The Cold War and the modern period conclude the course. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030.

Prerequisite or corequisite: ENC 1101.

Terms Typically Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer
Credits: 3.00

ASession
BSession
12Weeks
OTerm
Aug 20 to Dec 9
Sanford / Lake Mary - 1 class available
Lecture and Discussion
CLASS# TIMES DAYS DATES ROOM PROFESSOR
7322612:30pm - 1:45pmM W08/20 - 12/09L0332SteinhausMore Info
Textbooks
Syllabus
EUH2001 Western Civilization 1600 to Present (73226) Fall 2019

Required Textbook

The Making Of The West 6e Volume Two:

No Cover Art Available

Author:Hunt Lynn
ISBN:9781319235635
Publisher:Mac Higher
Edition:LATEST
Buy:$96.30 New
$72.25 Used
Rent:$85.25 New
$40.45 Used
Room: L0332Professor: Steinhaus
Online E Learning - no classes available
Altamonte Springs - no classes available
Heathrow - no classes available
Oviedo - no classes available

Textbook information will be available online for each term's courses 45 days prior to the first day of classes for the term.

Each course offered by Seminole State is listed alphabetically and organized by the course prefix, catalog number and description. The courses in this catalog are identified by prefixes and numbers that were assigned by Florida's Statewide Course Numbering System, a system used by all public postsecondary institutions in Florida and 32 non-public institutions. Seminole State controls the description, credit and content of its own courses.

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