American and English Literature; College Composition. Literature/ Language Arts - Grade 9 - 12. Copyright and Licensing of Open Educational Resources Courses and course materials produced by Mountain Heights Academy are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Open educational resources produced by other individuals or organizations that are embedded in these course materials may be licensed under a different open license. Please confirm the license status of these third-party resources before reusing them. Mountain Heights Academy strives to insure that open educational resources from other providers reused in our courses conform with the copyright owners' open licensing requirements. If you are the copyright owner of an open educational resource reused in a Mountain Heights Academy course (or the authorized agent of such a copyright owner), and believe Mountain Heights Academy is not correctly adhering to the terms of your open license, please contact email@example.com.
ENGL411: African-American Literature. Please note: this legacy course does not offer a certificate and may contain broken links and outdated information.
Although archived, it is open for learning without registration or enrollment. Please consider contributing updates to this course on GitHub (you can also adopt, adapt, and distribute this course under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 license). To find fully-supported, current courses, visit our Learn site. African American literature grew out of the oral tradition of storytelling and spirituals. In this course, you will consider these verbal modes and their impact on the literary production of African American authors from the Colonial period to the current day. Learning Outcomes Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to: Identify the cultural influences and the development of African American literature. ENGL002: English Composition II. Purpose of Course showclose The ability to research topics and incorporate information from your sources into your work is an important skill both in college and on the job.
This course will reinforce the concepts you practiced in English Composition I by introducing you to basic research concepts and techniques. It will also give you a chance to put these new concepts and techniques to work as you develop a final research paper. We will begin by looking at how to build research into an effective writing process. First, you will learn to think of researching not as a requirement for getting a good grade on a paper but as a valuable tool that can make your writing more powerful and convincing. The intent of this course is to teach you how to prepare research for any discipline or subject. In Unit 2, you will learn strategies for conducting your research and taking careful notes. In Unit 3, you will learn how to evaluate and understand the sources you located in the previous units.
Dr. ENGL001: English Composition I. Purpose of Course showclose No matter what career you pursue, you must be able to communicate effectively and clearly if you want to be successful.
This course will enhance your ability to do so by sharpening your critical thinking and writing skills. We will begin with a unit designed to change the way in which you think about writing. First, you will learn to think of writing not as a solitary act but as a conversation between yourself and an audience. In this light, writing becomes a dynamic, interactive, and creative rather than a rote practice. Because this course is designed specifically for students in a university setting, the second unit will focus on academic writing.
Because the goal of this course is to improve your ability to write clear, grammatically-sound expository and persuasive prose, every unit will include a “Grammar Capsule,” focusing on a specific grammatical issue. Invitation to World Literature. Greek, by Euripides, first performed in 405 BCE The passionate loves and longings, hopes and fears of every culture live on forever in their stories.
Here is your invitation to literature from around the world and across time. Sumerian, 2600 BCE and older Turkish, by Orhan Pamuk, 2000 Greek, by Homer, ca. eighth century BCE Greek, by Euripides, first performed in 405 BCE Sanskrit, first century CE Japanese, by Murasaki Shikibu, ca. 1014 Chinese, by Wu Ch'êng-ên, ca. 1580 Quiché-Mayan, written in the Roman alphabet ca. 1550s French, by Voltaire, 1759 English, by Chinua Achebe, 1959 Spanish, by Gabriel García Márquez, 1967 English, by Arundhati Roy, 1998 Arabic, first collected ca. fourteenth century. American Passages - A Literary Survey. American Lit/Comp.
British Lit/Comp. 9th Lit Comp. 10th Lit/Comp. Georgia Virtual Learning > Resources > AP Literature & Composition. World Literature.