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SOCI 433D 201 (Directed Studies)

Directed Studies - STU DIRECTED SEM

General reading and/or a research undertaking, with the agreement, and under the supervision, of a Department faculty member selected by the student.

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 Wed12:0015:00
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:8
Currently Registered:7
General Seats Remaining:8
Restricted Seats Remaining*:0
-  CULTURAL SOCIOLOGY: This student-directed seminar will investigate the topic of culture in a sociological perspective. Cultural sociology examines beyond the current diluted notion of culture as the four fs: Food, Festival, Folklore, and Fashion, and further analyzes how these systems of orientation influence ones goal orientation, perception, and behavioral output in multiple frames of analyses. Furthermore, the seminar will investigate whether the multiculturalism that many Western societies attempt to achieve requires a metacultural system for multiple cultures to flourish and co-exist. To do this, students will explore both classic and contemporary theorists such as Durkheim, Weber, Bourdieu, Goffman, and other thinkers. By the end of this course, students will explain how differen&~ ces in core sociological institutions and memories of different cultures can lead to similarities and differences of socio-economic outcomes between cultural groups such as the Chinese, Germans, Japanese, and Jews, to understand the differences, disparities, and inequalities in contemporary multicultural societies such as Canada, USA, the UK, and so forth. Students who are interested should send a statement of intent including year of study, major, list of sociology courses you have taken so far, and reasons for interest to the Student Coordinator at hbdavidcho@alumni.ubc.ca

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