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  • Английский
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  • 1 января 2017
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  • 1064pts.
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  • 4 лет

    Фотогалерея / #carnegiemellon

    Students graduating with a primary major in Global Studies receive a Bachelor of Arts degree.  Global Studies may also be taken as an additional (e.g., second) major.  Required courses include 79-104 plus 93 additional units (including 79-275 and 79-400) and proficiency in a modern language other than English. Students may double count a maximum of two courses taken for the Global Studies major that are also being used to fulfill the requirements of other majors and programs. Students should consult with the Global Studies academic program manager (see above) about new courses and study abroad courses that may be approved for students pursuing the major in Global Studies.

    I. Required General Education Course (9 units) 

    79-104 Global Histories 9

    II. Global Studies Introductory Course (9 units)

    Students must earn a final grade of "C" or better for the course to count toward the major.

    79-275 Introduction to Global Studies 9

    III. Language Requirement

    Demonstrating intermediate to advanced level proficiency in a language other than English is a crucial component of the major in Global Studies. Normally this requirement can be satisfied by successfully completing a course conducted in the second language at the 300 level or above for French, German, Italian, or Spanish, or the fourth semester (Intermediate II) level or above for Arabic, Chinese, Japanese, or Russian. Comparable proficiency for other languages can be considered. Additional advanced cultural, historical, and literary study in the second language is strongly recommended. Courses in a language other than English may also be counted as Global Studies transnational, global, or regional courses or Global Studies electives as appropriate.

    IV. Theoretical and Topical Core Courses (18 units)

    To gain a solid foundation in the theories, methods, and analytical topics underpinning the major in Global Studies, students select 18 units (typically two classes) from the core courses listed below.  Students must earn a final grade of "C" or better in these courses to fulfill the theoretical and topical core course requirement. 

    76-453 Literature of Empire 9
    76-497 Culture: Interdisciplinary Approaches 9
    79-200 Introduction to Historical Research & Writing 9
    79-297 Dilemmas and Controversies in Anthropology 9
    79-314 The Politics and Culture of Memory 9
    79-317 Art, Anthropology, and Empire 9
    79-318 Sustainable Social Change: History and Practice 9
    79-332 Medical Anthropology 9
    79-376 Doing Transnational History 9
    79-377 Food, Culture, and Power: A History of Eating 9
    79-380 Ethnographic Methods 9
    79-381 Energy and Empire: How Fossil Fuels Changed the World 9

    V. Transnational, Global, and Regional Courses (27 units)

    To gain insight into how complex transnational and global processes shape and are affected by local, national, and regional dynamics, students will select 27 units (typically three courses) from any subcategories below. 

    Transnational and Global Courses 

    76-322 Global Masala: South Asians in the Diaspora 9
    76-353 Transnational Feminisms: Fiction and Film 9
    76-384 Race, Nation, and the Enemy 9
    76-440 Postcolonial Theory: Diaspora and Transnationalism 9
    76-448 The Global Renaissance 9
    79-224 Mayan America 9
    79-233 The United States and the Middle East since 1945 9
    79-237 Comparative Slavery 9
    79-251 India/America: Democracy, Diversity, Development 9
    79-273 Jews and Muslims in History: From the Time of Muhammad to the Present 9
    79-276 Beyond the Border 9
    79-280 Brewing Revolution? Coffee and Social Change from Adam Smith to Starbucks 6
    79-282 Europe and the World since 1800 9
    79-288 Bananas, Baseball, and Borders: Latin America and the United States 9
    79-289 Animal Planet: An Environmental History of People and Animals 6
    79-290 The Slave Passage: From West Africa to the Americas 6
    79-295 Race Relations in the Atlantic World 9
    79-315 The Politics of Water: Global Controversies, Past and Present 9
    79-333 Sex, Gender & Anthropology 9
    79-342 Introduction to Science and Technology Studies 9
    79-385 The Making of the African Diaspora 9
    80-348 Health Development and Human Rights 9
    80-447 Global Justice 9
    82-283 Language Diversity & Cultural Identity 9
    82-304 The Francophone World 9
    82-345 Introduction to Hispanic Literary and Cultural Studies 9
    84-326 Theories of International Relations 9
    84-389 Terrorism and Insurgency 9

    Regional Courses  

    79-225 West African History in Film 9
    79-226 African History: Earliest Times to 1780 9
    79-227 African History: Height of Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade to the End of Apartheid 9
    79-291 Globalization in East African History 6
    79-386 Entrepreneurs in Africa, Past, Present and Future 9
    Eastern and Southern Asia and the Pacific:  
    76-354 South Asian Literature 9
    79-264 Tibet in History and Imagination 9
    82-431 China and the West 9
    88-411 Rise of the Asian Economies 9
    79-202 Flesh and Spirit: Early Modern Europe, 1400-1750 9
    79-203 Social and Political Change in 20th Century Central and Eastern Europe 9
    79-205 20th/21st Century Europe 9
    79-207 Development of European Culture 9
    79-268 World War I: The Twentieth Century's First Catastrophe 9
    79-323 Family, Gender, and Sexuality in European History, 500-1800 9
    79-353 Religious Identities and Religious Conflicts in 19th Century Europe 9
    82-320 Contemporary Society in Germany, Austria and Switzerland 9
    82-323 Germany, Austria and Switzerland in the 20th Century 9
    82-415 Topics in French and Francophone Studies 9
    82-416 Topics in French and Francophone Studies 9
    82-441 Studies in Peninsular Literature and Culture 9
    The Middle East:  
    79-229 Origins of the Arab-Israeli Conflict, 1880-1948 9
    79-230 Arab-Israeli Conflict and Peace Process since 1948 9
    79-307 Religion and Politics in the Middle East 9
    79-336 Oil & Water: Middle East Perspectives 9
    79-398 Documenting the 1967 Arab-Israeli War 9
    82-300 Topics in Cross-Cultural Studies 9
    The Americas:  
    79-219 Modern Cuba: A Travel Guide for Millennials, 1898 to the Present 6
    79-220 Screening Mexico: Mexican Cinema, 1898 to Present 6
    79-221 Development and Democracy in Latin America 9
    79-222 Between Revolutions: The Development of Modern Latin America 9
    79-223 Mexico: From the Aztec Empire to the Drug War 9
    79-235 Caribbean Cultures 9
    82-343 Latin America: Language and Culture 9
    82-451 Studies in Latin American Literature and Culture 9
    82-455 Topics in Hispanic Studies 9
    82-456 Topics in Hispanic Studies 9

    (27 units)VI. Elective Courses

    Students are required to take an additional 27 units (typically 3 courses) of electives, selected from one or both of the subcategories below. Category IV and V courses listed above that are not used to fulfill those requirements may be counted as electives in addition to the courses listed below. 

    Global Studies offers students the opportunity to gain credit for a 9 unit elective while gaining first-hand experience interning with Pittsburgh-based organizations that work across borders.  79-506 Global Studies Internship is offered every semester and students should register for the course after consulting with the academic advisor and faculty director. The faculty director will assist students with matching their interests to local organizations and identifying an on-site supervisor available to collaborate in the ongoing and final evaluation of the student's work.

    Thematic Elective Courses 

    70-365 International Trade and International Law 9
    76-241 Introduction to Gender Studies 9
    76-318 Communicating in the Global Marketplace 9
    76-386 Language & Culture 9
    76-450 Literary and Cultural Theory: Law, Culture, and the Humanities 9
    79-201 Introduction to Anthropology 9
    79-206 Crime and Punishment in Early Modern Europe 6
    79-286 Archaeology: Understanding the Ancient World 6
    79-287 The Mummy's Curse: Uses and Abuses of Archaeology 6
    79-298 Mobile Phones & Social Media in Development & Human Rights: A Critical Appraisal 6
    79-301 History of Surveillance: From the Plantation to Edward Snowden 6
    79-330 Medicine and Society 9
    79-349 The Holocaust in Historical Perspective 9
    79-506 Global Studies Internship 9
    80-244 Environmental Ethics 9
    80-247 Ethics and Global Economics 9
    80-335 Deliberative Democracy: Theory and Practice 9
    80-344 Management, Environment, and Ethics 9
    82-215 Introduction to Modern Arabic Literature and Culture Var.
    82-311 Advanced Arabic I 9
    82-312 Advanced Arabic II 9
    82-541 Special Topics: Hispanic Studies Var.
    84-275 Comparative Politics 9
    84-310 International Political Economy and Organizations 9
    84-362 Diplomacy and Statecraft 9
    88-412 Energy, Climate Change, and Economic Growth in the 21st Century 9

    Nation–based Elective Courses 

    76-337 Intro to Ethnic American Studies 9
    79-231 American Foreign Policy: 1945-Present 9
    79-320 Women, Politics, and Protest 9
    79-331 Body Politics: Women and Health in America 9
    82-344 U.S. Latinos: Language and Culture 9
    82-420 The Crucible of Modernity:Vienna 1900 9
    79-269 London and the Birth of Modern Britain, 1800 to the Present 9
    79-261 The Last Emperors: Chinese History and Society, 1600-1900 9
    79-262 Modern China 9
    79-309 The Chinese Revolution through Film (1949-2000) 9
    82-333 Introduction to Chinese Language and Culture Var.
    82-433 Topics in Contemporary Culture of China 9
    82-434 Studies in Chinese Traditions 9
    82-440 Studies in Chinese Literature & Culture 9
    79-258 French History: From the Revolution to De Gaulle 9
    79-259 France During World War II 9
    82-303 Introduction to French Culture 9
    82-305 French in its Social Contexts 9
    79-256 20th Century Germany 9
    79-257 Germany and the Second World War 9
    79-326 German History through Film 9
    79-358 Nazi Ghettos: From Spatial Segregation to Killing Zones 6
    82-327 The Emergence of the German Speaking World 9
    82-425 Topics in German Literature and Culture 9
    82-427 Nazi and Resistance Culture 9
    82-428 History of German Film Var.
    79-319 India through Film 6
    79-255 Irish History 6
    82-361 Italian Language and Culture I 9
    82-362 Italian Language and Culture II 9
    82-273 Introduction to Japanese Language and Culture 9
    82-278 Japanese Film and Literature: The Art of Storytelling 9
    82-473 Topics in Japanese Studies 9
    82-474 Topics in Japanese Studies 9
    82-253 Korean Culture Through Film 9
    82-254 World of Korea, Then and Now 9
    79-265 Russian History: From the First to the Last Tsar 9
    79-266 Russian History: From Communism to Capitalism 9
    79-267 The Soviet Union in World War II: Military, Political, and Social History 9
    79-322 Stalin and the Great Terror 6
    79-389 Stalin and Stalinism 9
    82-293 Introduction to Russian Culture 9
    82-294 Topics in Russian Language and Culture 9
    82-342 Spain: Language and Culture 9

     VII. Senior Capstone Course (12 units)

    The research seminar is the capstone course for Global Studies majors and is designed to give students the chance to define and carry out a research project of personal interest. Students are strongly encouraged to incorporate their prior coursework (including foreign language training), study abroad or internships into their research. Students must earn a final grade of "C" or better for the course to count toward the major.

    79-400 Advanced Seminar in Global Studies 12

    Global Studies Major — Sample Curriculum

    This sample curriculum represents a plan for completing the requirements for the Global Studies major.  Global Studies students are encouraged to spend a semester abroad and the plan below demonstrates that study abroad fits well into the curriculum.  Students may declare the Global Studies major and take appropriate courses as early as the second semester of the freshman year and as late as the junior year, and should consult frequently with the Global Studies academic program manager (see above) about their course of study in Pittsburgh and possibly abroad.

    Freshman Sophomore
    Fall Spring Fall Spring
    79-104 Global Histories 79-275 Introduction to Global Studies GS Theoretical & Topical Core Course GS Theoretical & Topical Core Course
    76-101 Interpretation and Argument 36-201 Statistical Reasoning and Practice GS Transnational, Global, Regional Course GS Transnational, Global, Regional Course
    Freshman Seminar Language Course or Gen Ed Language Course or Elective Language Course or Elective
    Language Course or Gen Ed Fourth Course (open) Fourth Course (open) Fourth Course (open)
    Fifth Course (open) Fifth Course (open) Fifth Course (open) Fifth Course (open)
    99-101 Computing @ Carnegie Mellon      
    Junior Senior
    Fall Spring Fall Spring
    GS Transnational, Global, Regional Course STUDY ABROAD* 66-501 H&SS Senior Honors Thesis I** 66-502 H&SS Senior Honors Thesis II**
    GS Elective GS Elective Language Course or Elective 79-400 Advanced Seminar in Global Studies
    Language Course or Elective GS Elective Third Course (open) Language Course or Elective
    Fourth Course (open) Language Course or Elective Fourth Course (open) Third Course (open)
    Fifth Course (open) Fourth Course (open) Fifth Course (open) Fourth Course (open)
      Fifth Course (open)    

     *Spring semester of the junior year is a popular semester for study abroad.  However, Global Studies majors may instead choose to study abroad in spring of sophomore year, fall of junior year, or fall of senior year.  Students should discuss study abroad and curricular planning with the academic program manager.

     **Students are not required to complete a college honors thesis. However, many Global Studies majors choose to apply for the senior honors thesis program.  Students who do not pursue a senior honors thesis should select an elective in its place.

    Требования для иностранных студентов в США

    Каждый университет в Соединенных Штатах Америки устанавливает собственные стандарты приема, таким образом, не существует единых критериев для всех студентов, и только университет может решить, какие абитуриенты соответствуют требованиям, а какие - нет. Плата за каждую заявку составляет от $35 to $100.  

    После выбора университетов, в которые вы хотите подать документы стоит связаться с ними для подачи заявок и получения дополнительной информации о поступлении для иностранных студентов. Кроме того, при выборе программ магистратуры и докторантуры стоит обратить особое внимание на требования к поступающим. Некоторые программы требуют, чтобы вы отправили заявку на их факультет.

    Решение о зачислении принимается на основании академической успеваемости абитуриента и результатах различных тестов, таких как TOEFL, SAT или ACT (для программ бакалавриата) и GRE или GMAT (для программ магистратуры). Оно также зависит от академических результатов и мотивации.

    Требования программы

    • Common Application
    • $75 application fee*
    • Official high school transcript (please review our Academic Requirements)**
    • Secondary School Counselor Evaluation
    • Teacher Recommendation
    • Common Application essay and personal statement
    • All fine arts applicants to the Schools of Architecture, Art, Design, Drama and Music are required to arrange an audition or portfolio review.
    • Home schooled applicants should submit an academic portfolio/transcript consistent with their state guidelines and a list of all textbooks used.
    • Applicants must provide proof of meeting all requirements for an official high school diploma, by the end of May of the year of graduation, and submit an official final transcript, GED or certificate of completion from your local school district or state board of education by the end of July of the year of matriculation.
    • The Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) or the International English Language Testing System (IELTS) is required if your native language is not English. Carnegie Mellon requires TOEFL scores of 102 or better on the internet-based TOEFL (as of Fall 2010) or an IELTS score of 7.5 and above. Carnegie Mellon carefully reviews the sub-scores of each of these exams and considers those candidates with reading, listening, speaking and writing sub-scores of 25 or more on TOEFL and 7.5 or more on IELTS to be candidates with high levels of English proficiency. Please arrange to have these scores sent no later than January 1st. Carnegie Mellon's TOEFL code is 2074.
    • InitialView interviews are recommended for non-native English speakers but are not required. Often these interviews can measure readiness for engagement in the classroom and also showcase a student’s personality, likes and dislikes as well as the area of intended major. InitialView interviews can show English language proficiency while also corroborating the application with more details about the student.
    • If your secondary school transcript or any other admission document is written in a language other than English, it should be accompanied by an official translation and verified by a counselor or school official to be true copies of the original.
    • If you are preparing for the International Baccalaureate or the General Certificate of Education (GCE) A-level examinations, please send your expected exam results.
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