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ASTU 400B 001 (Web-Oriented Course)

Interdisciplinary Studies in Arts - CLIMATE JUSTICE

For upper-division students in the Faculty of Arts. Topics announced annually.

This course is eligible for Credit/D/Fail grading. To determine whether you can take this course for Credit/D/Fail grading, visit the Credit/D/Fail website. You must register in the course before you can select the Credit/D/Fail grading option.

Credits: 3

Location: Vancouver

Term 2 (Jan 11, 2021 to Apr 14, 2021)

Cr/D/F Grading Change Dates

Last day to change between Credit/D/Fail and percentage grading (grading options cannot be changed after this date): January 22, 2021

Withdrawal Dates
Last day to withdraw without a W standing : January 22, 2021
Last day to withdraw with a W standing
(course cannot be dropped after this date) :
March 12, 2021

TermDay Start TimeEnd TimeBuildingRoom
2 Wed17:0020:00
Instructor: TBA
Note: this section is blocked from registration. Check the comments for details or contact the department for further details.

Seat Summary
Total Seats Remaining:4
Currently Registered:11
General Seats Remaining:0
Restricted Seats Remaining*:4
    *These seats are reserved for students who meet one of the following sets of restrictions:
  1. in year: >=3
-  This is a Student Directed Seminar. Topics change annually. Please see section comments for a course description, as well as seminar-specific registration requirements (e.g., statement of interest). For more information on the Student Directed Seminars program and all seminar offerings, please visit
-  This seminar will focus on how anthropogenic climate change interacts with structural inequities of race, class, locale, and gender to construct unique understandings of climate justice. Students will reflect on how their respective academic discipline and lived identity modulate their proximity to the environmental and sociocultural impacts of climate change. This seminar will take a peer education approach, where collaborative development and facilitation processes support students in co-creating the weekly lesson plans. An equity framework will allow us to weave together multiple intersecting perspectives, for example considering climate change as a social determinant of health; as a burden that disproportionately falls on Black and Indigenous communities; or as a call to action for e&~ xtractive industries. To view all Student Directed Seminars being offered in Winter 2020, please visit:
-  No prerequisite is required. Interested 3rd and 4th year students are strongly encouraged to send a statement of interest to Student Coordinators Rachel Cheang and Em Mittertreiner at Please include your year of study and major, as well as a 4-5 sentence statement of intent describing your interest in this seminar and reflecting on connections between climate change and your current academic field. Students will be admitted to the course as long as their submission demonstrates that they have interest in the course material and are willing to learn and engage in critical discussion, regardless of relevant experience. Applications will be reviewed on a rolling basis.

Book Summary :
Information for the books required for this section is not available.