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A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P R S T V W

Through a variety of sociological perspectives we will examine how different groups view the structure of society. Through brief lectures, audio visual presentation and small group discussions we will explore major topics in the discipline of sociology: culture, socialization, gender roles, aging, crime and deviance. (3,0,0)

Credits:
3.0

Using a variety of sociological perspectives this course examines the major institutions of society and some of the major trends of modern society. Religion, minority groups, education, politics, urbanization, industrialization and social movements will form the basis of the course. (3,0,0)

Credits:
3.0

This course analyzes family structure in modern industrial societies. Topics include theoretical perspectives of family and family change, mate selection, marriage and divorce, gender roles and power within families, child-rearing, variant family forms, family law and policy issues related to family. (3,0,0)

Credits:
3.0

Through theoretical analyses and case studies this course makes cross-cultural comparisons to provide an understanding of variations in the structure and meaning of mate selection, marriage relations, forms of domestic organizations, child-rearing, the sexual division of labour, property and inheritance found in various social and economic...

Credits:
3.0

Analysis of how the Canadian working class has organized itself under capitalism in its various stages of development. This course will familiarize you with the impact of industrialization, uneven economic development, short and long term industrial growth. Quality of life, the Trade Union Movement and political consciousness will also be...

Credits:
3.0

This course examines Canadian social problems and developments from a sociological perspective, which includes differing social classes, regions and ethnic groups from across Canada. (3,0,0)

Credits:
3.0

This course emphasizes work patterns, incomes, education and levels of social and economic inequalities in Canada. (3,0,0)

Credits:
3.0

This course provides an examination of deviant behaviour as a social phenomenon. The course will use concrete examples of deviance to explain, analyze and assess traditional and modern perspectives of deviance. (3,0,0)

Credits:
3.0

This course examines criminal behaviour in Canadian society from both a sociological and historical framework. Students will assess and examine various research methodologies and the framework of the criminal justice system. Readings and discussion will encourage specific examination of areas such as violent, property and corporate crime. (3,0,...

Credits:
3.0

This course presents a sociological study of community. It will present some of the major theoretical approaches used in studying community and relate them to research and applied interests. Special attention is given to issues of gender, race, ethnicity and social class. A research component will be part of this course to assist students in...

Credits:
3.0

This course is a sociological introduction to rural communities. Theoretical approaches to understanding rural communities are presented. One general emphasis will be on the sustainability of rural communities. This course will emphasize some local problems specific to rural communities in our region and explore possibilities for social change...

Credits:
3.0

This course is an introduction to environmental sociology. Environmental sociology focuses on the interaction of human society with the natural environment. The course highlights the social organization involved in environmental problems and responses to them. Various sociological perspectives are used to analyze the social organization of...

Credits:
3.0

This course is designed to allow students a first hand experience and introduction to tourism and develop entry-level skills, which will allow them to gain employment in the Tourism field.

Social Science 040, Canada and the Contemporary World, is the equivalent of the Grade 11 Social Studies and is an elective course for an Adult Graduation Diploma. In this course, students will examine the major issues in Canada from 1900 to present.

Credits:
5.0