2014 Fall Undergraduate Timetable

Fall 2014 Timetable:

Important Dates:
    • F section courses run from Sept 8th to Dec 2nd 2014
    • Last day to add or change F meeting section: Sept 21st, 2014
    • Last day to cancel F section code courses without academic penalty: Nov 3rd, 2014
Examination Periods:
        • Dec 8-19: Final examinations in courses with an F section code
Course Instructor Day & Time Location TBA
GGR100H1F- Introduction to Physical Geography N. Hewitt L0101: TR2
(+ labs)
MC 102
Introduction to Physical Geography using an Earth systems approach. We examine the atmosphere, lithosphere, hydrosphere, cryosphere and biosphere, emphasizing processes, energy flows, cycles and scale. Specific topics include weather and climate, geomorphic processes and the genesis of landforms, river systems, glaciers, soils, and biomes. Laboratory sessions and a field trip provide practical experience with the lecture topics.
-Exclusion: GGR100Y1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
-Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
-Tutorials:
P0101   M11
P0201   M12
P0301   M1
P0401   M2
P0501  M3
P0601   M4
P0701   W12
P0801   W1
P0901   W2
P1001  W3
P1101   R11
P1201   R12
Course Syllabus GGR100 (updated Sept 11)
GGR107H1F- Environment, Food and People S. Wakefield L0101: F10-12
(+ tutorials)
ES 1050
Examines the relations between food, nature, and society. Food is fundamental to human existence, and central to most cultures; it also has significant and widespread effects on the physical environment. This course uses food as a lens to explore human-environment interactions locally and globally. It serves as an introduction to environmental geography.
-Exclusion: GGR107Y1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Tutorials:
T0101   T10-12
T0102   T10-12
T0201   W10-12
T0202   W10-12
T0301   W2-4
T0302   W2-4
T0401   R10-12
T0402   R10-12
T0501   R2-4
T0502   R2-4
T0601   F12-2
T0602   F12-2
Course Syllabus GGR107
GGR112H1F- Geographies of Globalization, Development & Inequality R. Silvey L0101: W10-12
(+ tutorials)
LM 159
Economic development and underdevelopment are taking shape in an increasingly interconnected global context. This course examines geographic approaches to “Third World” development, economic globalization, poverty, and inequality. It pays particular attention to the roles of rural-urban and international migration in shaping specific landscapes of development.
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Tutorials:
T0101   W12
T0201   W2
T0301   W4
T0401   W6
T0501   R10
T0601   R12
T0701   R2
T0801   R4For the course syllabus, please contact the instructor directly at silvey@geog.utoronto.ca, or the Geography Undergraduate Office at undergrad@geog.utoronto.ca
GGR124H1F- Urbanization, Contemporary Cities and Urban Life D. Dupuy L2001: W6-8
L5101: W6-8
(+ tutorials)
MP 103
Offers an introduction to North American cities and urbanization in a global context. It explores social, cultural, political and economic forces, processes, and events that shape contemporary urbanism. The course adopts the lens of ‘fixity’ and ‘flow’ to examine how the movement of people, ideas, goods, and capital, as well as their containment in the infrastructure and space of the city, give rise to particular urban forms.
-Exclusion: GGR124Y1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Tutorials:
T0101    R11
T0201    R1
T0301    R3
T5101    R5
T5301    W8
T5302    W8
Course Syllabus GGR124
GGR203H1F- Introduction to Climatology D. Harvey L0101: MWF10 SS 2127
Introduction to the large scale processes responsible for determining global and regional climate and atmospheric circulation patterns, as well as the small scale processes responsible for determining the microclimates of specific environments.
-Prerequisite: Physics SPH3U
-Recommended Preparation: GGR100H1; MAT123H1/125H1, 124H1/126H1, 133Y1/135Y1/137Y1/157Y1; PHY131H1/151H1, 132H1/152H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
-Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
Course Syllabus GGR203
GGR205H1F- Introduction to Soil Science T. Smith L5101: T5-7 SS 2106
Introduction to soil science dealing with the chemical, physical, and biological properties of soils; soil formation and development; the classification of soils, and the application of soil science to environmental, agricultural and forestry issues.
-Recommended Preparation: CHM137Y1/(138H1, 139H1); GGR100H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
-Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
Course Syllabus GGR205
GGR241H1F- Historical Geographies of Urban Exclusion and Segregation R. Lewis L0101: W10-12 SS 2135
An introduction to the historical geographies of urban social exclusion and segregation between 1750 and 1950. Using a selection of cities from around the world (such as Glasgow, Moscow, Paris, New Delhi, Pittsburgh, Mumbai and Nairobi), the course examines the impacts and implications of urban social inequalities.
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Humanities or Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
Course Syllabus GGR241
GGR246H1F- Geography of Canada J. May L5101: M6-8 BA 1160
Social and economic differences have been, and continue to be, a prominent feature of Canada’s geography. In this course these differences are examined at a regional and local scale. The course adopts a thematic approach and considers issues such as historical development, urbanization, industrialization, immigration and population change, Canada’s cultural mosaic and native issues. Emphasis will be placed on the evolution of social and economic policies and Canada’s incorporation into a global economy.
-Recommended Preparation: GGR107H1, GGR124H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
Course Syllabus GGR246
GGR270H1F- Analytical Methods A. Daniere L5101: W6-9
(+ tutorials)
HS 610
Theory and practical application of elementary quantitative techniques in geography emphasizing descriptive, inferential and spatial statistical analysis, probability, and sampling.
-Exclusion: ECO220Y1/ECO227Y1/GGR270Y1/LIN305H1/PSY201H1/SOC202H1/SOC200Y1/STA220H1/POL242Y1/STA250H1/ STA248H1/STA261H1
-Recommended Preparation: 0.5 FCE in Geography
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: None
-Tutorials:
T0101   W12
T0201   W1
T0301   W3
T0401   R11
T0501   R12
T5101   T8
Course Syllabus GGR270
GGR272H1F-Geographic Information and Mapping I D. Boyes L0101: T 10-12 SS 2135
Introduction to digital mapping and spatial analysis using geographic information systems (GIS). Students learn how to use GIS software to find, edit, analyze and map geographic data to create their own maps, analyze geographic problems and use techniques that can be applied to a variety of subject areas.
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
-Tutorials cancelled; Weekly help sessions will be scheduled
Course Syllabus GGR272
GGR300H1F- Special Topics in Geography I: Comparative Geography of Innovation and Entrepreneurship J. Zhang L0101 M3-5 WI 524
This course takes an empirical and comparative approach to explore how new technologies, new firms
and new markets are generated and sustained (or failed to be) within actually-existing geographic and
historical contexts. Critical attention is paid to: leading sectors such as information and communication
technology (ICT), automobiles and biotechnology; significant firms such as Apple and Samsung; salient
regions such as Silicon Valley and Baden-Württemberg; and significant nations including the United
States, Canada, Germany, Japan, South Korea, and China. We examine and compare various cases at
multiple analytical levels and geographic scales. Some key themes include innovation dynamics in small
and big firms, the military-industrial complex, industry-university linkages, innovation and venture
capital, and innovation and corruption.
-Recommended Preparations: 8.0 FCE’s, including one of GGR112, GGR220, GGR221
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
This course can be used for: Human Geography POSt (Group E list of courses) Environmental Geography POSt (Group C, which are the “any other Geography courses”)
-Course Syllabus GGR300
GGR303H1F- Climate-Biosphere Interactions S. Cowling L0101: R10-12 WI 523
Discussion of the exchange of energy and matter (carbon, water) between the Earths biosphere (terrestrial vegetation) and atmosphere, with a focus on processes underlying key feedbacks on regional climate. Examples will be taken from research on contemporary as well as paleoclimate systems. Case studies to include how human disturbances like land-use change or future climate change may alter these processes.
-Prerequisite: 8.0 FCE`s
-Recommended Preparation: 2.0 FCE`s from PHY131H1/PHY132H1/CHM138H1/CHM139H1/MAT135H1/MAT136H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Living Things and Their Environment (4)
-Course Syllabus GGR303
GGR320H1F- Geographies of Transnationalism, Migration, and Gender R. Silvey L0101: R10-12 SS 1072
This course examines recent changes in global migration processes. Specifically, the course addresses the transnationalization and feminization of migrant populations and various segments of the global labor force. The coursework focuses on analyzing classical paradigms in migration studies, as well as emerging theoretical approaches to gender and migration. In addition, it traces the shifting empirical trends in gendered employment and mobility patterns. It uses in-depth case study material to query the frameworks employed in migration studies and to understand the grounded implications of gendered migration. It pays particular attention to the interventions made by feminist geographers in debates about work, migration, place, and space.
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)For the course syllabus, please contact the instructor directly at silvey@geog.utoronto.ca, or the Geography Undergraduate Office at undergrad@geog.utoronto.ca
JUG320H1F- Canadian Wilderness E. Gilbert L0101: T10-12 UC 144
The idea of wilderness permeates narratives of Canadian national identity, while policy-makers seek to manage and contain natural areas. This course compares and contrasts historical and contemporary wilderness narratives in literature, painting and film with policies in areas such as conservation, urban planning, land claims and tourism.
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)
Course Syllabus JUG320
GGR327H1F- Geography and Gender D. Seitz L0101: M11-1 RW 229
Introduction to the work of feminist geographers. The course will explore the relationship between gender and space, emphasizing spatial cognition, architecture, and layout of the city.
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including 1.0 FCE in Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3)
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
Course Syllabus GGR327
GGR334H1F- Water Resource Management R. Verma L0101: W1-3 SS 2110
Managing demand and supply; linkages between water quality and human health. Case studies from the industrial world and from developing countries, rural and urban. Implications of population growth and climate change for water resource management.
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including one of GGR100H1, GGR107H1, GGR223H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Course Syllabus GGR334
GGR343H1F-The Changing Geography of China A. Boland L0101: R4-7 SS 2125
The evolving social, political and economic landscape of China. Focus on development strategies and their effects on agriculture, industry, urbanization, city planning and the environment since 1949. Special attention paid to the interconnected development trajectories shaping urban and rural areas, together with the complex interactions between the built and social environments.
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including 1.0 FCE in Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3)
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Course Outline  http://faculty.geog.utoronto.ca/boland/GGR343/GGR343outline.htm
GGR347H1F- Efficient Use of Energy D. Harvey L0101: W4-6
(+tutorial)
SS 2106
Examines the options available for dramatically reducing our use of primary energy with no reduction in meaningful energy services, through more efficient use of energy at the scale of energy-using devices and of entire energy systems. Topics covered include energy use in buildings, transportation, industry, and agriculture.
-Prerequisite: Physics SPH3U
-Exclusion: GGR333H1, JGE347H1
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including first year Math and/or Physics
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
-Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
-Tutorial:
W6
Course Syllabus- GGR347
GGR361H1F- Understanding the Urban Landscape J. Markovich L0101: R12-2 SS 2127
Three related themes are discussed: the underlying social, cultural and economic forces that have given cities their form and image; various aesthetic and political philosophies that have been put into practice in constructing the urban landscape; and recent European and North American attempts to control the landscape of the contemporary metropolis by the application of urban policy and planning.
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including GGR124H1 and one of GGR216H1, JGI216H1, GGR240H1, or GGR246H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
Course Syllabus GGR361
GGR373H1F- Advanced Geographic Information Systems K. Larsen L0101: T1-3
(+ labs)
SS 2125
Advanced theory, techniques, and applications in geographic information systems (GIS), including interpolation, geostatistics, modeling, and raster and vector analysis. GIS project design and implementation.
-Prerequisite: GGR273H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science or Science course
-Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
-Practicums
P0101   T3-5
P0201   W1-3
Course Syllabus GGR373
GGR374H1F – Urban Dynamics R. DiFrancesco L0101: W11-1 SS 2105
Problems and issues relating to the formation of polynuclear urban regions and the relationship between changing urban forms and the evolution of global, national, regional and local innovation systems, economic structural change, social polarization, culture-led revitalization, gentrification, and a host of related topics will represent the foci of this course. Specific topics may vary year to year, but all iterations of this course will emphasize the quantitative approach to the analysis of urban growth and change.
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including 2.0 FCE’s in Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3). A statistics course (GGR270H1 or other) would be an asset.
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
Course Syllabus GGR374
GGR381H1F- Field Course in Environmental Geography S. Prudham L0101: F12-2
(+tutorial)
SS 1080
Introduction to field studies in environmental geography. The course may include individual assignments and group work. Field trips are concentrated during a one-week period in late August or early September. Some preparation during the preceding summer may be required. Periodic course meetings and shorter field trips continue, along with course work, during the Fall Term. Each student is required to pay the costs of their transportation and accommodation. Students must register with the Department by April. Course may be limited by size. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including 3.0 FCE’s in Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3)
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Tutorial:
F2-4
-Course Syllabus GGR381
GGR382H1F-  Field Course in Human Geography D. Cowen L5101: M5-7 SS 5017A
Introduction to field studies in human geography. The course includes exercises and a project during a one-week field study in late August or early September, some preparation during the preceding summer and complementary practical work and/or seminars during the Fall Term. Each student is required to pay the costs of their transportation and accommodation. Students must register with the Department by April. Course is limited by size. Preference given to Geography SPE/MAJ/MIN. Applications open to all students.  Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Course Syllabus GGR382
GGR390H1F    Field Methods J. Desloges L5101: TBA TBA
Introduction to field methods in vegetation mapping/analysis, soils, hydrology, climatology and geomorphology. The course includes exercises and a project during a one-week field camp, a little preparation during the preceding summer, and complementary practical work and/or seminars during the Fall Term. Each student is required to pay the costs of their transportation and accommodation. This course meets the field requirement for Physical & Environmental Geography programs. The field camp normally runs at the end of August/early September. Students must register with the Department by April. Consult with the department in case of conflict or concerns. Course may be limited by size. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Prerequisite: GGR100H1 and 1.0 from GGR201H1, GGR203H1, GGR205H1, GGR206H1, GGR305H1
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
-Breadth Requirement: None
-Course Syllabus GGR390
GGR413H1F- Watershed Hydroecology J. Liu L0101: W11-1
(+ labs)
SS 2125
Modern developments in hydrology and ecology, including form and process models, interactions of hydrology, ecology and geomorphology; the course emphasizes use of computer simulation models of drainage basin processes.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
-Recommended Preparation: GGR201H1, GGR206H1, GGR270H1, GGR272H1 or GGR337H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
-Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
-Tutorial:
R1
Course Syllabus GGR413
GGR416H1F-  Environmental Impact Assessment V. Maclaren/B. Savan L5101: T5-7
(+ labs)
PG 101
Environmental impact assessment (EIA) as a mechanism for avoiding or mediating the potential costs of development. The course focuses on the theory and practice of EIA in Canada in general and Ontario in particular. Using a broad definition of environment, various components of EIA are addressed, with an emphasis on principles, legal and institutional frameworks, stages in the process, and specific analytical techniques.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s, 2.0 FCE’s in Geography including GGR270H1, GGR271H1
-Exclusion: GGR393H1
-Recommended Preparation: One of GGR222H1/GGR223H1 or ENV236H1/JGE236H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Tutorial:
T7
-Course Syllabus GGR416
GGR430H1F- Geographies of Markets J. Zhang L0101: T12-3 UC 376
Focuses on actually-existing markets and their geographically-mediated formation and assemblage. Explores how markets are produced, stabilized, reshaped and fall apart at multiple geographic scales. We examine issues such as the debates on states versus markets, embeddedness of markets, neoliberalism and moral justification of markets, varieties of capitalism, regionally variegated capitalism, post-socialist market transitions, and the dynamic evolution of market institutions and economic landscapes.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s including at least 1.0 FCE in 300+ Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3)
-Exclusion: GGR400H1(2013-14)
-Recommended Preparation: GGR220H1/GGR221H1, GGR326H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Course Syllabus GGR430
GGR452H1F- Space, Power, Geography: Understanding Spatiality S. Ruddick L5101: T6-9 AH 204
Our understanding of space and power has shifted radically in the past half century. Space no longer implies only regions, nations or territory; power is not simply a question of domination, control, or forms of political representation. Space and power are intricately related. This course explores a shift in our ways of thinking about space and power, focusing specifically on the works of Michel Foucault and Gilles Deleuze. Through the works of Deleuze and Foucault, students are introduced to a variety of ways that space and power are organized and contested. The course begins with the maps in our heads: what kinds of spatial systems organize dominant world-views, how have these changed over time? What spatial metaphors do we use to think about power – as hidden and operating at a depth, or as a surface effect? How does the social organization of space figure in the development of different technologies and techniques of power? How do technologies of power become organized, serialized, dispersed, transformed and contested?
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s including at least one (or an equivalent) of GGR327H1, GGR328H1, GGR339H1, GGR352H1, GGR360H1, GGR363H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
Course Syllabus GGR452
JGI454H1F- The Role of the Planner P. Bedford L0101: T9-11 PG 101
Focuses on the role of a planning practitioner in contemporary society using a wealth of examples drawn from recent issues and debates in Canadian cities and regions. The course will walk students through the demands made of planners in terms of both technical expertise as well as political necessity and ask them to think actively about how to prepare for the extraordinary growth of cities during the next century. Examples of issues that will be discussed in some detail include the myths surrounding the city vs. the suburbs, the creativity and passion involved in planning work and the need to see Toronto’s future from a regional perspective.
-Prerequisite: 14.5 FCEs, 5.0 of which must be GGR/INI Urban Studies
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
Course Syllabus JGI454
GGR458H1F- Advanced Topics in Urban Geography J. Hackworth L0101: W2-4 SS 2125
This course focuses on original works that have been influential to the field of urban geography.  The first third of the course consists of extensive reading and discussion of pre-selected “classical” urban pieces.  The second third consists of student-led reviews of important urban books.  The final third consists of student-led projects devoted to a particular theme (announced on the first day of class).  It is designed for students who have taken urban courses in the past who are interested in extending this interest in a non-textbook, more interactive environment.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE`s
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)- Course Syllabus GGR458
GGR482H1F- Toronto Geography Field Course R. Lewis L5101: R5-8
(+tutorials)
SS 5017A
Examines the production of urban landscapes, built environments and social spaces in Toronto and surrounding areas through indepth case studies.  Coverage will vary some depending on instructor.  The course consists of local field trips and in-class seminars and lectures.  Students must apply with the Department. Contact the Department in January for deadlines. Course is limited by size.  Preference given to Geography SPE/MAJ/MIN.  Applications open to all students. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Tutorial: F1-5
Course Syllabus GGR482
GGR491Y1- Research Project TBA L0101
Specially designed for students wishing to gain experience in conducting research in their area of specialization. Of particular value for geographers interested in graduate study, or positions in government, planning and consulting firms where research skills may be an asset. Students select a research problem and complete a project under the supervision of a faculty member. Enrolment requires written permission from a faculty supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate; early discussion with a likely supervisor is encouraged. Enrolment may be completed at any time up to September; open to students in a Specialist or Major Program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Prerequisite: 10 FCEs
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: None
GGR492H1F/H1Y- Senior Practicum TBA L0101
Students design and implement an independent applied geography/planning project in consultation with an employer (paid or volunteer), who will act as their “client.” Enrolment requires written permission from a staff supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: None
GGR492Y1Y- Senior Practicum TBA L0101
Students design and implement an independent applied geography/planning/GIS project in consultation with an employer (paid or volunteer), who will act as their “client”. Enrolment required written permission from a staff supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who have completed 10 FCEs and who are enrolled in a Specialist, Major or GIS minor program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: None
GGR493Y1Y- Geography Professional Experience D. Leslie/E. Rae L0101: M1-3 SS 2115
TBA
-Course Syllabus GGR493
GGR497H1F- Independent Research TBA L0101
Independent research extension to one of the courses already completed in Environmental Geography. Enrolment requires written permission from a faculty supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who have completed 10 FCE’s and who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: None
GGR498H1F/H1Y/Y1Y- Independent Research I TBA L0101
Independent research extension to one of the courses already completed in Physical Geography. Enrolment requires written permission from a faculty supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who have completed 10 FCEs and who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
-Breadth Requirement: None
GGR499H1F/H1Y- Independent Research II TBA L0101
Independent research extension to one of the courses already completed in a social science or humanities branch of Geography. Enrolment requires written permission from a faculty supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who have completed 10 FCEs and who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Humanities or Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: None