THERE ARE STILL SPOTS AVAILABLE IN SENIOR WGS CLASSES!
WGS 499:A1 Advanced Topics in Feminist Theory: FRENCH FEMINISMS
Taught by Dr Chloe Taylor, WGS 499 is an introduction to french feminisms. In this class, students will read Simone de Beauvoir’s classic 1949 text, The Second Sex, as well as works by later twentieth-century French feminist philosophers, Monique Wittig, Christine Delphy and Michèle Le Dœuff. Class meets Wednesdays from 2:00 to 4:50.
WGS 315:A1 Women and Gender in the Pre-Modern World
WGS 360:A1 Race, Class, and Gender In Canada
WSG 101 sections A1-A6
WSG 101: Representations of Girls and Women will meet on Wednesday September 4th in SAB 325, which is on the third floor of the South Academic Building. This will be our regular classroom for Mondays and Wednesdays all term.
The Department of Women’s and Gender Studies is a well-established university-wide, interdisciplinary program housed in the Faculty of Arts. We offer approximately 20 courses in the program itself, and students are able to obtain credit in courses offered in a number of other departments on campus. You can earn a BA Honors in Women's and Gender Studies, a combined Honors degree in Women's and Gender Studies with another subject. You can declare a Major or a Minor in Women's and Gender Studies, or you can just take a course in a topic that interests you.
The Department hosts a lively feminist research speakers series and a yearly annual lecture. We also sponsor and co-sponsor a variety of events both on campus and in the wider community.
Core faculty conduct research in the areas of feminist legal studies, gender and development, gender and immigration, sexuality studies, feminist theories of food, feminist philosophy, gender and medieval history, women and religion, visual culture, and memory/trauma studies. In addition, the program draws from a strong, broad-based community of feminist scholars across the University. Faculty members formally affiliated with the program work in the fields of rehabilitation medicine, physical education and recreation studies, philosophy, history, human ecology, business, sociology, visual arts, law, native studies, and modern languages.