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Chairperson: Krista L. Ratcliffe, Ph.D.
marquette.edu/english/graduate/index.shtml

Degrees Offered

Master of Arts, Plan B (non-thesis option) only; Doctor of Philosophy

Specializations

Master’s: British and American Literature

Doctoral: American Literature, British Literature

Program Descriptions

The master of arts program in English provides broad coverage of the texts of English and American literature. Through seminar courses, students develop extensive knowledge of literature and demonstrate skill in writing. Students who complete the master’s program at Marquette normally find themselves well prepared for doctoral studies.

The doctorate in English is directed toward comprehensive and intensive knowledge of: literature and language with specialization in one area of British or American literature; the textual, editorial and critical problems and backgrounds of major texts and authors; the principles of literary criticism; the basic tools, methods and application of literary and linguistic research; and pedagogical problems. The program provides practical experience in the teaching of literature, rhetoric and composition to meet the needs of contemporary college education for creative scholars to teach and do research in English.

Teaching and research assistantships are available to candidates for both degrees on a competitive basis. Teaching assistants must successfully complete ENGL 6840 Studies in Rhetoric and Composition Theory: (or equivalent), an orientation program and a weekly practicum. ENGL 6840 Studies in Rhetoric and Composition Theory: will count toward the total degree requirements of both the master of arts and the doctorate.

Prerequisites for Admission

Applicants are expected to have adequate preparation in English and related subjects. A well-rounded program of undergraduate English courses (26 to 30 semester hours) is required. An applicant for the doctoral program must have a master of arts in English.

Application Deadline

All application files must be complete by Jan. 15, including all supporting documents, for fall admission and financial aid consideration.

Application Requirements

Applicants must submit, directly to the Graduate School:

  1. A completed application form and fee online at marquette.edu/grad/future_apply.shtml.
  2. Official transcripts from all current and previous colleges/universities except Marquette.
  3. Three letters of recommendation.
  4. A statement of purpose.
  5. One or two writing samples.
  6. GRE scores (General Test only).
  7. (For international applicants only) a TOEFL score or other acceptable proof of English proficiency. 

English Master's Requirements

A master’s student is admitted to the Plan B (non-thesis) program which requires 30 credit hours of course work beyond the bachelor’s degree. At least 24 credits must be taken in English Department courses, and at least 24 credits in graduate courses at the 6000-level.

All master’s students must pass a written comprehensive examination to complete the program.

Scope of Knowledge

The department awards a master of arts degree after a student has demonstrated the ability to perform well in the prescribed courses and has passed a comprehensive examination. While we expect our students to distinguish themselves in both areas, we also see these as distinct fields. Achievement in one area does not preclude the need to establish the ability to succeed in the other, nor does achievement in one area guarantee success in the other.

Program Details

A master’s student is required to complete a combined undergraduate and graduate program that includes at least one upper-division or graduate course in each of the following groups. The Marquette courses listed form the models for courses taken elsewhere that will satisfy the program requirements. Students are expected to take 6000-level courses wherever possible, and should consult the rotation of graduate courses schedule on the English graduate Web page at marquette.edu/english/graduate/index.shtml.

Language and Linguistics
ENGL 6205Studies in Language and Linguistics: (also ENGL 6200, ENGL 6210 when content is linguistics)3
ENGL 5110English Linguistics3
ENGL 5120Structure of the English Language3
ENGL 5130History of the English Language3
ENGL 5170Studies in Language3
Chaucer and/or Medieval Literature
ENGL 6210Studies in English Literature, the Beginnings to 15003
ENGL 5410British Literature to 15003
ENGL 5620Chaucer3
Shakespeare
ENGL 6220Studies in Shakespeare:3
ENGL 5630Shakespeare's Major Plays3
Renaissance Literature
ENGL 6215Studies in Renaissance Literature3
ENGL 5420Renaissance Literature: The 16th Century3
ENGL 5430Renaissance Literature: The 17th Century3
ENGL 5640Milton3
Restoration and Eighteenth-Century British Literature
ENGL 6300Studies in Restoration and Eighteenth Century Literature:3
ENGL 5440The Ages of Dryden and Pope: 1660-17443
ENGL 5450The Age of Johnson: 1744-17903
Nineteenth-Century British Literature
ENGL 6400Studies in Nineteenth-Century British Literature3
ENGL 5460The Romantic Period: 1790-18373
ENGL 5470Victorian Literature3
American Literature Before 1900
ENGL 6600Studies in American Literature from the Beginnings to 19003
ENGL 5510Colonial and American Literature from the Beginnings to 17983
ENGL 5520American Literature from 1798 to 18653
ENGL 5530American Literature from 1865 to 19143
Twentieth-Century Literature, British or American
ENGL 6500Studies in Twentieth-Century British Literature:3
ENGL 6700Studies in Twentieth-Century American Literature:3
ENGL 5480The Modernist Period in British Literature3
ENGL 5490The Postmodernist Period in British Literature3
ENGL 5550Twentieth Century American Literature: The Modern Period3
ENGL 5560The Contemporary Period in American Literature: 1945 to Present3
Introduction to Modern Critical Theory and Practice
ENGL 6820Studies in Modern Critical Theory and Practice:3

English Doctoral Requirements

A doctoral student will follow a program of study defined, in conjunction with an adviser, on an approved Doctoral Program Planning Form. A minimum of 54 credit hours of course work is required beyond the bachelor’s degree (24 credit hours beyond the master’s degree) plus 12 hours of dissertation credit. A doctoral student must show competence in one foreign language in which there is significant scholarly literature in his or her program field. The choice of language must be approved by the director of graduate studies. The student must complete all requirements listed on the Doctoral Program Planning Form, pass a qualifying examination and successfully defend a dissertation to complete the program.

Program Details

A doctoral student is expected to complete the requirements defined for the master’s program, but must include ENGL 8282 Studies in Modern Critical Theory and Practice: and ENGL 8830 Dissertation Tutorial. Additional course work for the doctorate will be recommended or required according to the needs of the student and will be defined on the Doctoral Program Planning Form. Students are individually advised at each registration.

Courses

ENGL 5027. Teaching English in the Secondary School. 3 cr. hrs.

An investigation of the role of the teacher, the student, and the curricular methods, procedures, and materials used in the teaching of language, literature, and composition in the secondary school. A 40-hour field experience in selected area schools is required.

ENGL 5110. English Linguistics. 3 cr. hrs.

An introduction to linguistics that concentrates on English. Topics include: language acquisition, grammatical structure, social and regional variation, historical change, and pragmatics.

ENGL 5120. Structure of the English Language. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of the structure of the English language with emphasis on parts of speech; the phoneme and morpheme as structural units; and analysis of modern English syntax by traditional, structural, immediate constituent, and generative-transformational methods.

ENGL 5130. History of the English Language. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of the history of the English language with emphasis on elementary phonology, morphology, and syntax through the stages of Old, Middle, and Modern English. Dialectology, sources of vocabulary, and characteristics of contemporary American English are also considered.

ENGL 5170. Studies in Language. 3 cr. hrs.

A detailed study of some aspect of language or language study, including stylistics, sociolinguistics, introductory linguistics, Old English, or semiotics. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5220. The Art of Rhetoric: Theory and Application. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of definitions of rhetoric; rhetorical analysis of texts and culture; critique of classical and contemporary theories of rhetoric; consideration of invention, arrangement, style, ethos, audience, and evidence.

ENGL 5230. Writing Center Theory, Research and Practice. 4 cr. hrs.

A study of the theoretical and practical aspects of peer tutoring of writing. Topics include: the complex processes involved in written, oral, and multi-modal composition; the exploration of the different genres and contexts of writing; the theory and practice of providing feedback on work in progress; and writing center scholarship more broadly. A quarter of course work is devoted to experience of peer tutoring in the Writing Center. Students who take this course can apply to be tutors in the Ott Memorial Writing Center.

ENGL 5250. Creative Writing: Fiction. 3 cr. hrs.

A study in the composition of fiction with an emphasis on the analysis of craft and technique in student and published writing.

ENGL 5260. Creative Writing: Poetry. 3 cr. hrs.

A study in the composition of poetry with an emphasis on the analysis of craft and technique in student and published writing.

ENGL 5310. Studies in Global Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

An in-depth exploration of selected works in English or in translation from non-Anglo-American cultural traditions. Texts can be drawn from African, Asian, European, Latin American and Middle Eastern literatures with an emphasis on historical, intellectual and/or cultural contexts. Consult the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5410. British Literature to 1500. 3 cr. hrs.

A reading of medieval works from the Old and Middle English periods, with emphasis on both literary and cultural issues. Typical readings include: lyrics, romances, The Pearl, Sir Gawain, and Piers Plowman, and works by Gower, Kempe, and Malory.

ENGL 5420. Renaissance Literature: The 16th Century. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of Tudor poetry, drama, and prose, with emphasis on literary and cultural issues of the Elizabethan period. Writers considered might include: Lodge and More (prose); Shakespeare, Philip and Mary Sidney, Spenser, and Wyatt (lyric and narrative poetry); and Carey, Kyd, and Marlowe (drama).

ENGL 5430. Renaissance Literature: The 17th Century. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of English poetry, drama and prose from 1603 to the beginnings of the neoclassical period. Writers considered might include: Donne, Herbert, Herrick, Jonson, and Marvell (lyric); Bacon and Wroth (prose); and Jonson, Middleton, and Webster (drama).

ENGL 5440. The Ages of Dryden and Pope: 1660-1744. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of the prose, poetry, and drama of the Restoration to early 18th century, featuring such writers as: Behn, Dryden, Pope, and Swift within the historical, literary, and intellectual contexts of the era.

ENGL 5450. The Age of Johnson: 1744-1790. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of the prose, poetry, and drama of the later 18th century, featuring such writers as: Boswell, Burney, Fielding, Johnson, and Sterne within the historical, literary, and intellectual contexts of the era.

ENGL 5460. The Romantic Period: 1790-1837. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of the poetry, drama, and fiction of the period with emphasis on the works of: Austen, Blake, Byron, Coleridge, Keats, the Shelleys, Smith, and Wordsworth.

ENGL 5470. Victorian Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of the major poets and prose writers between 1837 and 1900, including such authors as: Arnold, the Brontes, the Brownings, Carlyle, Dickens, G. Eliot, Hardy, Newman, Ruskin, and Tennyson.

ENGL 5480. The Modernist Period in British Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of selected works from authors whose writings exemplify the Modernist Movement in British literature such as: Compton-Burnett, Eliot, Ford, Forster, Joyce, D.H. Lawrence, Mansfield, Rhys, Sackville-West, Sitwell, Wilde, Woolf, and Yeats.

ENGL 5490. The Postmodernist Period in British Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of selected works from authors whose writings exemplify the Postmodernist Movement in British literature such as: Adcock, Auden, Beckett, Desai, Drabble, Gordimer, Heaney, Joyce, Lessing, O'Brien, Pinter, Stoppard, and Woolf.

ENGL 5510. Colonial and American Literature from the Beginnings to 1798. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of the forms of colonial and indigenous cultural expression, the literature of the Revolutionary War and the early republic, and the emergence of a national literature. Writers studied may include: Bradstreet, Edwards, Equiano, Franklin, Irving, Mather, Rowson, Taylor, and Wheatley.

ENGL 5520. American Literature from 1798 to 1865. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of the literature and culture of the early-to-mid 19th century, including the periods of the American Renaissance and the Civil War. Writers studied may include: Alcott, Child, Cooper, Dickinson, Douglass, Emerson, Fuller, Hawthorne, Melville, Poe, Stowe, Thoreau, and Whitman.

ENGL 5530. American Literature from 1865 to 1914. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of late 19th century literature and culture with emphasis on the rise of realism to the beginnings of modernism. Writers studied generally include: Chesnutt, Chopin, Crane, Dickinson, Dreiser, Harper, James, Twain, and Wharton.

ENGL 5550. Twentieth Century American Literature: The Modern Period. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of American literature of the early 20th century with particular attention to the formal experiments of modernism. Writers studied generally include: Cather, T.S. Eliot, Faulkner, Fitzgerald, Frost, Hemingway, Hurston, Larsen, Stein, Stevens, Williams, and Wright.

ENGL 5560. The Contemporary Period in American Literature: 1945 to Present. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of fiction, poetry, and/or drama written since WWII, with attention to the shift from modernism to postmodernism. Authors studied are likely to include: Albee, Barth, Bellow, Bishop, Carver, DeLillo, Didion, Erdrich, Graham, Heller, Kingston, Levine, Morrison, O'Connor, Ozick, Pynchon, Roth, Stone, Walker, and White.

ENGL 5610. Individual Authors. 3 cr. hrs.

Studies of the works of selected individual authors, usually within biographical, historical, intellectual, and/or cultural contexts. Authors studied have included: Austen, the Brontes, the Brownings, Cheever and Carver, Conrad, Frost, Hardy and Hopkins, Heaney, Melville, Morrison, Wharton and Stein, and Yeats. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific author(s).

ENGL 5620. Chaucer. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of Chaucer's works with emphasis on his techniques, thematic concerns, cultural contexts, and place in literary history.

ENGL 5630. Shakespeare's Major Plays. 3 cr. hrs.

A detailed analysis of a selection of Shakespearean drama with emphasis given to Shakespeare's development as a dramatist within his historical and intellectual context.

ENGL 5640. Milton. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of Milton's major poetry and prose in the context of his place in 17th century England.

ENGL 5710. Studies in Genre. 3 cr. hrs.

Advanced study of a particular genre and its ability to articulate meaning in historical, social, and/or literary contexts. Past offerings have included: romance and epic in early modern England, the family novel, the novella, the Epic, the court romance, and the American western. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5750. American Drama. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of American drama with emphasis on form and function of the genre. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5760. British Drama. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of British drama with emphasis on form and function of the genre. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5780. Literature in Film. 3 cr. hrs.

Past offerings have included: contemporary Irish literature and film, Shakespeare and film, ethnic literature and the movies, postmodern literature and film, film noir and the detective novel. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5800. Studies in Literature and Culture. 3 cr. hrs.

An investigation of the relation between literature and its culture from a variety of perspectives that might include the historical, political, or anthropological. Past offerings have included: the English urban novel; Catholicism and literature; and texts, audiences, and social change. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5810. Race, Ethnicity and Identity in American Literature and Culture. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of literary works by authors who identify with a range of different ethnic groups (e.g. African American, Asian American, Chicano/a, Jewish, Native American) in conjunction with application of classic and contemporary ethnicity theory. Writers studied generally include Cahan, Ellison, Inada, Kingston, Larsen, Momaday, Morrison, Rodriguez, Roth, Silko, Toomer, and Yamamoto.

ENGL 5820. Studies in Race and/or Ethnic Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

Topics may include: ethnic autobiography, African American narrative, the Harlem Renaissance, Native American oral tradition, Asian American literature, etc. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5830. African-American Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

A study of major works of fiction, poetry, autobiography, and drama by African American authors writing from slavery thorough the present day. Works are usually situated within their historical, biographical, intellectual and cultural contexts. Authors studied generally include: Baldwin, Douglass, DuBois, Dunbar, Ellison, Hansberry, Hurston, Jacobs, Kincaid, Morrison, Walker, Washington, Wideman, Wilson and Wright.

ENGL 5840. Post-Colonial Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

Study of developing national literatures in Africa, Australia, the Caribbean, and Southeast Asia after the collapse of the British Empire in the 1950s. Writers studied may include: Achebe, Aidoo, Coetzee, Harris, Ishiguro, Kincaid, Lamming, Mudrooroo, Ngugi, Rushdie, and Walcott.

ENGL 5860. Survey of Women's Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

Study of selected female authors that addresses their distinctive social and aesthetic concerns, with emphasis on the range of critical methods instrumental to feminist literary criticism (e.g., historicism, archetypal criticism, psychoanalysis). Authors may include: Austen, the Brontes, Burney, G. Eliot, Julien of Norwich, Kempe, Morrison, O'Connor, Shelley, Silko, Woolf, and Wroth.

ENGL 5870. Studies in Women and Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

Past offerings have included: multicultural women's autobiography, the sentimental novel, fictions of domesticity, women's writing in the Renaissance, romanticism and gender, the female gothic, and black women's writing. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5931. Topics in Literature or Writing. 3 cr. hrs.

Past offerings have included: the Bible as literature, literary responses to the Viet Nam War, literature and the environment, literature of the Holocaust, the Vikings, and meaning and identity. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic. If topic is in writing, may not be counted toward the credits required for an M.A. or Ph.D. degree in English.

ENGL 5953. Seminar in Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

Advanced practice in the techniques and discipline of intensive literary study. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific topic.

ENGL 5954. Seminar in Writing. 3 cr. hrs.

Advanced practice in the techniques and discipline of writing. Offered in fiction, in poetry and in nonfiction. Consult Schedule of Classes, the dept. Web site or its course descriptions booklet for specific genre.

ENGL 6200. Old English. 3 cr. hrs.

The grammar and syntax of Anglo-Saxon. Selected readings from the prose and poetry in the corpus of Anglo-Saxon literature.

ENGL 6205. Studies in Language and Linguistics:. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6210. Studies in English Literature, the Beginnings to 1500. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6215. Studies in Renaissance Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6220. Studies in Shakespeare:. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6300. Studies in Restoration and Eighteenth Century Literature:. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6400. Studies in Nineteenth-Century British Literature. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6500. Studies in Twentieth-Century British Literature:. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6600. Studies in American Literature from the Beginnings to 1900. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6700. Studies in Twentieth-Century American Literature:. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6800. Studies in Genre:. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6810. Study in History of Literary Criticism. 3 cr. hrs.

Study of the major critics and texts in literary criticism and critical theory from the classical period to 20th century New Criticism.

ENGL 6820. Studies in Modern Critical Theory and Practice:. 3 cr. hrs.

Presents a survey of approaches commonly used in a range of modern literary studies. The scope of epistemologies that currently shape interpretations in the discipline. Methods of archival and bibliographic research, and new research technologies.

ENGL 6830. Studies in Literary Criticism. 3 cr. hrs.

ENGL 6840. Studies in Rhetoric and Composition Theory:. 3 cr. hrs.

Philosophy and theory of rhetoric, with emphasis on primary classical sources and the relationship of contemporary to classical theory. Provides theoretical background for the teaching of writing at the college level.

ENGL 6850. Studies in the Teaching of Literature:. 1 cr. hr.

Theory and techniques for teaching literature: poetry, drama, and fiction (short story and novel). Various analytical approaches to context and form. General classroom procedures involving literary discussion and the assignment of themes on literary subjects. Course paper required. For college teachers and prospective college teachers. S/U grade assessment.

ENGL 6931. Topics in English. 3 cr. hrs.

Topics vary by section to offer a variety of methodological, thematic, or generic approaches to bodies of literature. See Schedule of Classes or dept. Web site for specific topic.

ENGL 6995. Independent Study in English. 1-3 cr. hrs.

Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 8282. Studies in Modern Critical Theory and Practice:. 3 cr. hrs.

Examines in detail a range of modern literary theories and their textual applications. Consists of writings from a selection of different critical movements, which may include: Formalism, Semiotics, Structuralism, Rhetorical Studies, Narrative Theory, Psychological Criticism, Feminist Inquiry, Deconstruction, Marxism, New Historicist and Cultural Studies, and Postcolonial Discourse. In addition to studying the central tenets of each theory, students also practice its application to a variety of literary texts, preferably ones relevant to their dissertations. Prereq: ENGL 6820 or equiv.

ENGL 8310. Advanced Studies in British Literature:. 3 cr. hrs.

Focuses attention on issues that inform readings across the spectrum of British literature. Provides a forum where students can share research on topics of mutual interest. Prereq: Completion of M.A.; enrollment is limited to Ph.D. students.

ENGL 8350. Advanced Studies in American Literature:. 3 cr. hrs.

Focuses attention on issues that inform readings across the spectrum of American literature. Provides a forum where students can share research on topics of mutual interest. Prereq: Completion of M.A.; enrollment is limited to Ph.D. students.

ENGL 8370. Advanced Studies in Genre:. 3 cr. hrs.

Examines theoretical issues that inform the construction and comprehension of specific literary genres. Takes interest both in traditional conceptions of that genre and in efforts to redefine those traditional conceptions. Prereq: Completion of M.A.; enrollment is limited to Ph.D. students.

ENGL 8830. Dissertation Tutorial. 3 cr. hrs.

Offered every term. S/U grade assessment. Prereq: Doctoral stndg.

ENGL 8932. Advanced Studies in Selected Topics:. 3 cr. hrs.

Various issues covering genres, literary periods, criticism, or language will be examined in a fashion that emphasizes reading from particular critical perspectives while recognizing options for interpretation. Prereq: Completion of M.A.; enrollment is limited to Ph.D. students.

ENGL 8995. Independent Study in English. 1-3 cr. hrs.

A course whose mode of instruction offers a student the opportunity to study or do in-depth research on a topic or subject matter not usually offered in the established curriculum, with a current Marquette faculty of his/her choice and independent of the classroom setting. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 8999. Doctoral Dissertation. 1-12 cr. hrs.

S/U grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9970. Graduate Standing Continuation: Less than Half-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9974. Graduate Fellowship: Full-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9975. Graduate Assistant Teaching: Full-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9976. Graduate Assistant Research: Full-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9984. Master's Comprehensive Examination Preparation: Less than Half-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9985. Master's Comprehensive Examination Preparation: Half-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9986. Master's Comprehensive Examination Preparation: Full-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9987. Doctoral Comprehensive Examination Preparation: Less than Half-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9988. Doctoral Comprehensive Examination Preparation: Half-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9989. Doctoral Comprehensive Examination Preparation: Full-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9997. Doctoral Dissertation Continuation: Less than Half-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9998. Doctoral Dissertation Continuation: Half-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.

ENGL 9999. Doctoral Dissertation Continuation: Full-Time. 0 cr. hrs.

Fee. SNC/UNC grade assessment. Prereq: Cons. of dept. ch.