ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES (TRI-CO) - Haverford

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ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES rd, Bryn Mawr, and Swarthmore offer aninterdisciplinary Tri-College (Tri-Co)Environmental Studies (ES) Minor, involvingdepartments and faculty on all three campusesfrom the natural sciences, engineering,mathematics, the humanities, and the arts. TheTri-Co ES Minor brings together students andfaculty to explore interactions among earthsystems, human societies, and local and globalenvironments.The Tri-Co ES Minor cultivates in students thecapacity to identify and confront keyenvironmental issues through a blend of multipledisciplines, encompassing historical, cultural,economic, political, scientific, and ethical modesof inquiry. Acknowledging the reciprocaldimensions of materiality and culture in thehistorical formations of environments, thisprogram is broadly framed by a series ofinterlocking dialogues: between the “natural” andthe “built,” the local and the global, and thehuman and the nonhuman.To declare the minor, students should contact theEnvironmental Studies director at their homecampus.LEARNING GOALS Students will be able to identify and confrontkey environmental issues through a blend ofmultiple disciplines, including historical,cultural, economic, political, scientific andethical modes of inquiry.Students will develop good communicationskills with particular aptitude for dialogueacross and between multiple disciplines.Students will collaborate on interdisciplinarygroup projects that relate to environmentalissues and that reflect creativity and tangibleresearch design and inquiry.CURRICULUMStudents may complete an ES Minor inconjunction with any major at Haverford, BrynMawr or Swarthmore, pending approval of thestudent’s coursework plan by the homedepartment and the home-campus ES director.174MINOR REQUIREMENTSThe Tri-Co ES Minor consists of six courses,including an introductory course and capstonecourse. Students may complete the courses at anyof the three campuses (or any combinationthereof). The six required courses are: A required introductory course to be takenprior to the senior year. This may be ENVS101 at Haverford or Bryn Mawr or the parallelcourse at Swarthmore (ENVS 001). Any one ofthese courses satisfies the requirement, andstudents may take no more than one suchcourse for credit toward the minor. Four elective course credits from approvedlists of core and cognate courses, includingtwo credits in each of the following twocategories. Students may use no more thanone cognate course credit for each category.(See the ES website for course lists and moreabout core and cognate courses.) ForHaverford students, no more than one ofthese four course credits may be in thestudent’s major.o Environmental Science,Engineering, and Math: courses thatbuild understanding and knowledge ofscientific methods and theories, andexplore how these can be applied inidentifying and addressing environmentalchallenges. At least one of the courses inthis category must have a laboratorycomponent.o Environmental Social Sciences,Humanities, and Arts: courses thatbuild understanding and knowledge ofsocial and political structures as well asethical considerations, and how theseinform our individual and collectiveresponses to environmental challenges. A senior seminar (case-based), withculminating work that reflects tangibleresearch design and inquiry, but mightmaterialize in any number of projectforms. Haverford and Bryn Mawr’s ENVS397 (Senior Seminar in EnvironmentalStudies) and Swarthmore’s ENVS 091(Environmental Studies CapstoneSeminar) satisfy the requirement.Haverford students interested in the ES Minorshould plan their course schedule with theHaverford College Catalog 2017-2018

ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES (TRI-CO)Haverford Director of Environmental Studies inAndrew Friedmanconsultation with their major advisor. In choosingAssociate Professor of Historyelectives, we encourage students to reach beyondtheir major, and to include mostly intermediateDarin Haytonor advanced courses.Associate Professor of HistoryAFFILIATED PROGRAMSFor information about faculty and courses inEnvironmental Studies at Bryn Mawr andSwarthmore, visit the websites of those programs.CONCENTRATIONS ANDINTERDISCIPLINARY MINORSEnvironmental Studies contributes to thefollowing concentrations and interdisciplinaryminors at Haverford: Health Studies Peace, Justice, and Human Rights Visual StudiesSTUDY ABROADStudents are encouraged to study abroad andreceive ES credit by participation in programs inAustralia, Denmark, Ecuador, Germany, Ireland,Scotland and South Africa. Other study abroadprograms can receive ES credit by arrangementwith the ES Director.FACULTY AT HAVERFORDJoshua MosesAssistant Professor of Anthropology andEnvironmental StudiesHelen WhiteAssociate Professor of Chemistry andEnvironmental StudiesJonathan WilsonAssistant Professor of Biology and EnvironmentalStudies, Environmental Studies Director atHaverfordAffiliated Faculty at Haverford:Kimberly BenstonPresident of the College and Francis B. GummereProfessor of EnglishCraig BorowiakAssociate Professor of Political ScienceC. Stephen FinleyProfessor of EnglishBenjamin LeProfessor of PsychologyRobert ScarrowProfessor of ChemistryErin SchoneveldAssistant Professor of East Asian Languages &CulturesFACULTY AT BRYN MAWRDon BarberAssociate Professor of Geology on the HaroldAlderfer Chair in Environmental Studies; CoDirector of Environmental Studies at Bryn MawrVictor DonnayProfessor of Mathematics on the William R.Kenan, Jr. Chair; Co-Director of EnvironmentalStudies at Bryn MawrAffiliated Faculty at Bryn Mawr:Jody CohenTerm Professor in the Bryn Mawr/HaverfordEducation ProgramSelby Cull-Hearth (on leave Spring 2018)Assistant Professor of GeologyRobert DostalRufus M. Jones Professor and Chair ofPhilosophyJonas GoldsmithAssociate Professor of ChemistryKaren GreifProfessor of BiologyCarol HagerProfessor of Political Science on the ClowesProfessorship in Science and Public Policy andDirector of the Center for Social SciencesYonglin JiangCo-Chair and Associate Professor of East AsianStudiesHaverford College Catalog 2017-2018175

ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES (TRI-CO)Gary McDonoghEric JensenHelen Herrmann Chair and Professor of GrowthPhysics & Astronomy (Faculty Coordinator)and Structure of CitiesJosé-Luis MachadoPedro MarencoBiologyAssociate Professor of GeologyArthur McGarityTom MozdzerEngineeringAssistant Professor of BiologyRachel MerzKalala NgalamulumeBiologyAssociate Professor of Africana Studies andHistory, Co-Director of International Studies andCarol NackenoffCo-Director of Health StudiesPolitical ScienceSydne RecordAssistant Professor of BiologyElizabeth NicholsBiologyMichael RockSamuel and Etta Wexler Professor of EconomicHistoryChristine SchuetzeSociology & AnthropologyDavid RossAssociate Professor of EconomicsCOURSES AT HAVERFORDNathan WrightAssociate Professor of SociologyFACULTY AT SWARTHMOREGiovanna DiChiroEnvironmental StudiesChristopher GravesChemistry and Environmental StudiesGustavo OliveiraEnvironmental StudiesJennifer PeckEconomics and Environmental StudiesJennifer PflugerEnvironmental StudiesAffiliated Faculty at Swarthmore:Elizabeth BoltonEnglish LiteratureTimothy BurkeHistoryErich Carr EverbachEngineering176Mark WallaceReligionENVS H101 CASE STUDIES INENVIRONMENTAL ISSUES: CONCEPTS,CONTEXTS, & CONUNDRUMSJonathan Wilson, Helen WhiteThe course offers a cross-disciplinaryintroduction to environmental studies. Tracing anarc from historical analysis to practicalengagement, distinctive approaches to keycategories of environmental inquiry arepresented: political ecology, earth science, energy,economics, public health, ecological design,sustainability, policy, and environmental ethics.Basic concepts, such as thermodynamics,biodiversity, cost-benefit analysis, scale,modernization, enclosure, the commons, andsituational ethics, are variously defined andemployed within specific explorations ofenvironmental challenges in the modern world.No divisional credit will be awarded for thiscourse. (Offered every Fall; ENVS B101 offeredFall 2017 at Bryn Mawr by Don Barber)ENVS H118 PLANTS AND PEOPLEJonathan WilsonNatural Science (NA)A multidisciplinary approach to the co-evolutionand co-domestication of plants and humans.Topics will include the biology, physiology,evolution, and cultivation of key plants,embedded within their social history andHaverford College Catalog 2017-2018

ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES (TRI-CO)environmental effects. Intended for non-majorsThis course will introduce students to theand meets in parallel with BIOL 318. Crosslisted:emerging field of environmental anthropologyBiology, Environmental Studies (Offered Springthat focuses on the interrelationship between2018)human cultures and natural environments.Environmental anthropology studies the variousENVS H206 INTRODUCTION TOways in which our biological survival and ourPERMACULTUREsocial structures are influenced by environmentalRafter Fergusonfactors around us, while at the same timeSocial Science (SO)analyzing how our actions shape theseAn introduction to permaculture, a design systemenvironmental factors in turn. The course willaimed at meeting human needs while increasingengage with some of the key themes of the majorecosystem health, with attention to ethics,sub-disciplines of environmental anthropology,principles, design process, and techniques forviz. ecological anthropology, ethnoecology,application across a wide range of contexts.political ecology, environmental justice, andCrosslisted: Environmental Studies, Independentsustainability studies. Topics covered will includeCollege Programs; Prerequisite(s): Sophomorehuman adaptation, traditional environmentalstanding (at time taking course), or instructorknowledge, food justice, race/ class and access toconsent. (Offered Fall 2017)safe environment, etc. Prerequisite(s): ANTH 103or ENVS 101 or instructor consent. (Offered FallENVS H230 POSTWAR JAPANESE2017)CINEMAErin SchoneveldENVS H305 ART AND THEHumanities (HU)ENVIRONMENT IN EAST ASIAThis course provides an introduction to JapaneseErin Schoneveldcinema from the immediate Postwar period ofHumanities (HU)1945 to the present day. Focusing on films byThis course examines the relationship betweeninfluential directors including Ozu YasujirÅ,environment and the arts in China and Japan. InKurosawa Akira, and Mizoguchi Kenji amongparticular, how artists engage with and respondothers we will consider how Japanese filmmakersto nature through varied modes of artisticuse cinema to investigate issues of truth, beauty,production and exhibition. Crosslisted: Eastidentity, and nationhood in an attempt to answerAsian Languages & Cultures, Environmentalfundamental questions regarding life and death inStudies, Visual Studies (Offered Fall 2017)Japan’s Postwar period. Crosslisted: East AsianLanguages & Cultures, Environmental Studies,ENVS H309 PLACE, PEOPLE, ANDVisual Studies (Offered Spring 2018)COLLABORATIVE RESEARCH IN THEURBAN ENVIRONMENTENVS H263 CARBON FARMINGJoshua MosesRafter FergusonSocial Science (SO)Social Science (SO)This transdisciplinary course focuses onAn exploration of the range of carbonanthropology’s contributions (and potentialsequestering agriculture practices and theircontributions) to engaging critical environmentalpotential to provide solutions to a range of socialissues in urban settings. Collaborativeand environmental problems from climate justiceenvironmental work with urban communities isto land degradation. Crosslisted: Environmentalinherently interdisciplinary, drawing onStudies, Independent College Programs;anthropology, urban planning, public health,Prerequisite(s): One course in Environmentalecology, and geography. Through a study ofStudies or one course in Natural Science, orPhiladelphia’s current struggles to redefine itselfinstructor consent. (Offered Spring 2018)as a green city, students will gain grounding inanthropological theory and practice and urbanENVS H281 NATURE/ CULTURE: ANecology. Themes will include the intersections ofINTRODUCTION TO ENVIRONMENTALrace, class, and gender; environmental justice;ANTHROPOLOGYurban farming/gardening; brownfields;Joshua Mosesgrassroots organizing; action research; and ideasSocial Science (SO)of place, home and nature. The course will focuson the ethics and practice of communityHaverford College Catalog 2017-2018177

ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES (TRI-CO)collaboration and community-based research inbiology, chemistry, or geology or ENVS 101 andenvironmental work in urban settings. It willinstructor consent. (Offered Spring 2018)require significant time working with acommunity group in Philadelphia. Crosslisted:ENVS H356 ADVANCED TOPICS INAnthropology, Environmental StudiesBIOLOGY OF MARINE LIFEPrerequisite(s): Students will be selected basedKristen Whalenon instructor evaluation of written applications.Natural Science (NA)To access the application: pre-register for theExploration of marine metazoan evolutioncourse, view your class schedule in the Studentthrough the lens of behavioral, morphological,Center in Bionic (Main Menu Self-Service biochemical, and physiological adaptations toStudent Center Class Schedule), and click onvarious ocean regimes. Readings from primarythe URL icon (Offered Spring 2018)literature will cover physio-chemical properties ofseawater, abiotic/biotic organismal interactions,ENVS H311 GREEN LATIN AMERICA:symbiosis, energy production, human impacts,CULTURE AND THE ENVIRONMENTand phylogenetic relationships. Crosslisted:Graciela MichelottiBiology, Environmental Studies; Prerequisite(s):Humanities (HU)BIOL H300A and B with a grade of 2.0 or aboveAn ecocritical approach to the study of the Latinor instructor consent. (Offered Fall 2017)American human and non-human environment,and the cultural practices that address thisENVS H358 TOPICS IN ENVIRONMENTALinterdependence in the context of its economic,CHEMISTRYpolitical and social realities. This course isStaffconducted in Spanish. Crosslisted: Spanish,Natural Science (NA)Comparative Literature, Environmental Studies;Three lectures for one-half semester (one-halfPrerequisite(s): 200-level course or consent ofcourse credit). This course will examine chemicalinstructor. (Offered Fall 2017)processes that occur in natural waters, soils andthe atmosphere. Specific topics will be chosenENVS H316 BIOCHEMICALwith input from enrolled students, who will beADAPTATIONSexpected to share in discussion leadership. CHEMKristen Whalen358 may be repeated once for credit as long as theNatural Science (NA)topical themes differ. Crosslisted: Chemistry,This course will cover the diversity ofEnvironmental Studies; Prerequisite(s): CHEMphysiological mechanisms and biochemical304 or equivalent, or instructor consent. (Notstrategies that help organisms, from microbes tooffered 2017-18)mammals, adapt to various environmentalconditions. Emphasis put on biochemicalENVS H397 SENIOR SEMINAR INevolution in response to changing environmentalENVIRONMENTAL STUDIESconditions. Crosslisted: Biology, EnvironmentalJoshua MosesStudies; Prerequisite(s): BIOL H200A and B withThis capstone Environmental Studies course isa grade of 2.0 or above or instructor consent.designed to allow Environmental Studies seniors(Offered Fall 2017)to actively engage in environmental problemsolving by bringing the perspectives and skillsENVS H318 ECONOMIC BOTANYgained from their majors and applying them toJonathan Wilsoncollaborative, interdisciplinary projects. (OfferedNatural Science (NA)every year; ENVS B397 offered Spring 2018 atA multidisciplinary approach to the coevolutionBryn Mawr by Don Barber)and co-domestication of plants and humans.Topics will include the biology, physiology,ANTH H112 THE ANTHROPOLOGY OFevolution, and cultivation of key plants,ARCHITECTUREembedded within their social history andJacob Culbertsonenvironmental effects, and explored at anSocial Science (SO)advanced level. Meets in parallel with BIOL 118.A survey of anthropological approaches toCrosslisted: Biology, Environmental Studies;architecture, with a particular interest in howPrerequisite(s): 200-level course in anthropology,architecture expresses senses of place. Readingswill cover indigenous and vernacular architecture,178Haverford College Catalog 2017-2018

ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES (TRI-CO)the modernist movement, ecological design, andinvestigates them within the context of earlyforms of housing. (Offered Fall 2017)modern Europe to understand them as rationalpractices. How did people defend magic and whatANTH H217 METHODS IN DESIGNevidence did they invoke? Why did people accuseANTHROPOLOGYeach other of practicing witchcraft? How wereJacob Culbertsonarguments for and against occult practices relatedSocial Science (SO)to religious, political, and geographic contexts?An introduction to research methods in DesignWhat role did ideas about gender and social rolesAnthropology. Readings are drawn fromplay in ideas about witches, necromancers, andAnthropology, Design, and Science andsorcerers? Equally important for this class: If weTechnology Studies (STS), and the course willno longer accept these practices as valid, why dointroduce fundamental concepts and methods inwe still care today? (Typically offered every otherSTS. Each student will conduct ethnographicyear)research into a design practice of their choice.Prerequisite(s): An introductory course inanthropology, sociology, or art history, orinstructor consent. (Offered Fall 2017)ANTH H302 OIL, CULTURE, POWERZainab SalehSocial Science (SO)This course will examine the political, social, andcultural history of oil. As the single mostimportant commodity in the world, the story ofcontrol over this highly prized resource is acomplex and violent one. It will discuss the waysin which oil has defined the fates empires andnation-states, the rise and fall of local politicalmovements, violence, neoliberal governmentality,and knowledge production. Prerequisite(s): One100-level course in anthropology, politicalscience, sociology, or history, or instructorconsent. (Offered occasionally)ENGL H356 STUDIES IN AMERICANENVIRONMENT AND PLACEC. Stephen FinleyHumanities (HU)Texts mostly 19th and 20th-c. American, butbeginning earlier, with colonial New England;then Thoreau, Maclean, Snyder, Dillard, LeastHeat Moon, Ammons, Mary Oliver, E. O. Wilson.Topics: cultural production of landscape (ruraland urban), environmental history, place studies,landscape painting, ecology. Prerequisite(s): Two200-level HU courses or instructor consent.(Typically offered every other year)HIST H237 GEOGRAPHIES OFWITCHCRAFT AND THE OCCULT INEARLY MODERN EUROPEDarin HaytonSocial Science (SO)Rather than dismiss witchcraft and the occultsciences as irrational beliefs, this courseHaverford College Catalog 2017-2018179

174 Haverford College Catalog 2017-2018 Haverford, Bryn Mawr, and Swarthmore offer an interdisciplinary Tri-College (Tri-Co) Environmental Studies (ES) Minor, involving departments and faculty on all three campuses from the natural sciences, engineering, mathematics, the humanities, and the arts. The Tri-Co ES Minor brings together students and

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