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Race, Ethnicity, and Migration Studies

Applicable for the 2017-2018 academic year.

Race, Ethnicity, and Migration Studies Website

Professor GARCIA (chair), Assoc. Professor HERNANDEZ-LEMUS, Asst. Professor RATCHFORD, Asst. Professor SAWYER

Race, ethnicity, and migration studies inform disciplines in the sciences, humanities, and social sciences as fundamental categories that produce and inflect knowledge. This interdisciplinary, multidisciplinary, and transnational major prepares students to develop questions, knowledge, and research methodologies that contribute to and challenge a complex, globally connected world.

In the best tradition of the liberal arts at Colorado College, the major bridges the gap between theory and practice and classroom and community. Students explore how race, ethnicity, class, gender, and sexuality are lived realities and shape history, geopolitics, culture, economies, and domestic and international policy.  Students majoring in this program gain historical knowledge as well as a critical understanding of historiography and its impact on marginalized populations.

Major Requirements

The Major

Core Courses

RM 185 Introduction to the Comparative Study of Race, Ethnicity, and Migration

RM 212 Theories of Race and Ethnicity

RM 218 Critical Analysis of Quantitative Data

RM 215 Interdisciplinary Research Methods (pre-requisite REM 185 Introduction to the Comparative Study of Race, Ethnicity, and Migration) or other methods course approved by the director

RM 312 Theories of Migration and Diaspora (Pre-requisite REM 185 Introduction to the Comparative Study of Race, Ethnicity, and Migration or 212 Theories of Race and Ethnicity)

RM 400 Senior Seminar

RM 499 Senior Project A research based, comparative, and intersectional analysis grounded in critical theories of race, ethnicity, and migration.

Electives

Students will work closely with their major advisor to develop a course of study that addresses their interests and commitments. Elective courses must be cross-listed with REMS or approved by the director. Students may not take more than 3 elective courses at the 200-level to fulfill the major. A single elective course may not fulfill more than one requirement on the student’s transcript, though one course may fulfill more than one major or minor requirement.

  • One comparative cross-listed course
  • One course focused on a particular racial or ethnic group
  • One course that engages critical historiography
  • One course focused on colonialism, neo-colonialism, or post-colonialism
  • One course focused on social movements and/or activism
  • One practicum or community based research class

 

TOTAL: 13 Units

Minor Requirements

      The Minor

  1. RM 185 Introduction to the Comparative Study of Race, Ethnicity, and Migration Studies
  2. RM 212 Theories of Race and Ethnicity or another cross-listed course that theorizes race such as REM 200/PH 285 Philosophy and Race. Other courses offered in a given block may be considered in consultation with members of the REMS Core Faculty
  3. RM 312 Theories of Migration
  4. RM 218 Critical Quantitative Analysis Course or approved Methods course
  5. 1 RMS Cross-listed course
  6. An Integrative Experience, capstone project demonstrating the student’s ability to conduct a critical examination of racial and ethnic groups or an issue related to migration. It could consist of a thesis, an internship with a critical component, or other independent work, to be completed after other requirements have been fulfilled. Proposals for the Integrative Experience are approved by members of the REMS Core Faculty and evaluated by the director and a faculty advisor assigned to the student.

Courses

Race, Ethnicity, and Migration Studies

RM104 World Music

Surveys the musical cultures of the world in their social, historical, and theoretical contexts; develops comprehension of the essential philosophies and aesthetics of the music studied and the ability to identify, describe, and discuss various musical styles, compositional forms, and techniques through listening and performance exercises; emphasizes an interdisciplinary approach. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 to 2 units

RM113 Racial Inequality

The study of race as a dimension of inequality in the United States, Western Europe, Africa and Latin America. Individual and institutional forms of racism and discrimination. Historical, comparative and theoretical perspectives. (No credit if taken after SO/CS233). Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM116 Global Inequality

This course introduces the global roots and dimensions of recent social change emphasizing development as a transnational project designed to integrate the world. Economic and political globalization and the powerful counter-movements responding to rising inequality in the global south are explored during the course. May meet either the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures or Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM120 The American Past

Two block course that introduces the full sweep of American History from its pre-contact, 'New World' beginnings to the recent past. Students will experience how history is made, understood, revised, and debated. Themes include cultural encounters and adaptation complexities of ethnicity and immigration; movement; the success and failures of republican ideology, capitalism, individualism and community; and the formation of American cultures. Meets the Critical Perspectives: The West in Time requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

2 units

RM130 World Music Ensemble: Mariachi Tigre

(Not offered 2017-18).

.25 unit

RM175 The American Southwest: The Heritage and the Variety

An interdisciplinary and intercultural introduction to the heritage of the American Southwest: its histories, its peoples, its cultures, its conflicting ethnic demands and common social problems. Through the use of a variety of anthropological, historical, and literary materials, the seminar examines the major Southwestern cultures in isolation and in relation to one another. No prerequisites. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM182 Prejudice and Intergroup Relations

What are racism and sexism? Why are people prejudiced? What can be done to improve the strained relationship between groups? This course will introduce students to various frameworks for understanding prejudice, intergroup perception/relations, and the management of conflict between social groups. Students will examine case studies, psychology theories, and will think about their own perceptions of and interactions with people from different social groups. Students will also reflect on the notions of multiculturalism and social justice. (Proposed cross-listing with American Cultural Studies.) Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM183 Community Organizations in the Southwest

(Not offered 2017-18).

.5 unit

RM185 Introduction to the Comparative Study of Race and Ethnicity

Examines those social forces, both historical and contemporary, that have brought about racial and ethnic 'diversity' and 'difference' in the U.S. Attention to the histories and experiences of Native Peoples, African Americans, Latinos and Asian Americans. Taking a comparative approach, it puts into focus the shared histories of racialization among these groups without losing sight of asymmetrical relations of power informing these histories. The course sheds light on the ways these groups position themselves and are positioned as racial subjects in distinct and historically specific ways but also in relational and mutually constitutive ways. May meet either the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures or Social Inequality requirement.

1 unit — Ratchford, Robertson

RM200 Topics in Race, Ethnicity, and Migration Studies:

Selected topics in the critical study of race and ethnicity. May be taught as block or half-block course.

1 unit — Cramer, Dantzler II, Guessous, Hayward

RM205 Language and Culture

An introduction to linguistic anthropology. Examines the interconnectedness of language and culture from ethnographic and sociolinguistic perspectives. Comparative study of speaking in cultural context aimed at understanding the ways in which people use talk to cooperate, manipulate, structure events, and negotiate identities. Cross-cultural focus, with examples from such languages and language varieties as Japanese, Navajo, Apache, French, African-American English, and Chicano English. May meet either the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures or Social Inequality requirement.

1 unit

RM207 Hip Hop and Ya' Don't Stop: Issues, Debates and

Provides a rigorous historical and theoretical understanding of the emergence of hip hop culture. The course examines how this expressive form both reflects and shapes existing social relations, and analyzes the relationship between hip hop, youth-politics, youth-violence, commercialization and globalization. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM209 Youth, Power and Social Movements

Examines how youth-based and youth-led social movements emerge, how youth conceptualize and frame issues of social justice, and how youth who occupy marginal positions provide critical perspectives on social change based on their race, class, gender and sexuality. Explores the role of expressive forms such as art and music in the formation, development, and trajectory of social movements and political activism. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM212 Theories of Race and Ethnicity

Examines various theoretical and conceptual approaches to the study of race and ethnicity. Attention is given to the various ways race and ethnicity have been defined and understood including the ethnicity paradigm, class-based perspectives, and racial formation theory. Examines debates and controversies in the study of race and ethnicity as well as emergent themes and recent developments in the scholarship. Possible topics include a focus on the interrelations among race and other axes of difference such as gender, class, and sexuality, race and the structuring of space, the legal construction of race, race and media culture, and race and the prison-industrial complex. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

Prerequisite: Feminist & Gender Studies 110 or Race, Ethnicity, & Migration 185.

1 unit

RM214 Comparative Imperialisms: Empire, Nation-Building and World's Fairs and Expositions

Critical interrogation of U.S. imperialism and its enduring legacies through an examination of the shared experiences of colonization, conquest, displacement, and genocide among Filipinos, Puerto Ricans, and Native Hawaiians. To accomplish this, we will investigate a number of sites and contexts central to the relationship between empire-building and nation-building including, U.S. military installations, world’s fairs and expositions, and tourism. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM215 Research Design: Method and Theory

1 unit — Sawyer

RM218 Critical Analysis of Quantitative

Historically and in the contemporary world, data and statistics have been both used and abused in the process of understanding and responding to racial, ethnic, and migration-related phenomena. This course gives Race, Ethnicity, and Migrations Studies majors the analytical tools, methods, and habits of mind to critically interpret and evaluate different kinds of data that they will encounter in their classes, research, and daily life. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Quantitative Reasoning requirement.

1 unit — Robertson

RM219 African Dance

.25 unit — Goudiaby

RM220 Blacks & the Cinema

An introduction to the relationships Blacks have had to the American cinema: as filmmakers, performers, audiences and as 'characters' whose image have formed a critical vocabulary for American race relations.

1 unit — Ratchford

RM221 Topics in Ethnomusicology: African Music

1 unit — Blasenheim

RM223 Racial Inequality

The study of race as a dimension of inequality in the United States, Western Europe, Africa and Latin America. Individual and institutional forms of racism and discrimination. Historical, comparative and theoretical perspectives. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM224 Comparative Migrations: Borders, Narratives and Myths

Comparative study of various forms of movement and migration that continue to shape our understanding of America. Relying on political documents, visual images, films, music, and literature, we will focus on specific forms of movement and migration—westward expansion, 19th century European immigration, overseas expansion, the Great Migration, postwar suburbanization, and post-1965 immigration to the U.S. —and their role in the formation of American identity and society. The course offers students a rigorous and critical understanding of the different facets of migration. May meet either the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures or Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM227 Black Religion in America

Studies in the religious life of African-Americans from the 17th century to the present. Particular attention to religious organizations, theological formulations and experiential patterns of Black Americans and the relationship of those phenomena to American religious life in general. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM229 Rewriting America: Playwrights and Cultural Identity

From the bilingual flatbed truck actors of Luis Valdez to the rhythmic coffee house choreo-poems of Ntozake Shange, this course focuses on the theatrical voices of the American marginalized. Our mission will be to examine the societal circumstances that birthed alternative styles to the mainstream American stage. Selected playwrights will cover a cross section of race, gender and sexuality, from Tony award winners to virtual unknowns. Equal parts historical analysis and creative writing workshop, students will create multimedia presentations and original plays based around their research. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM231 Hip Hop Dance

.25 unit — Jules

RM232 Hip Hop Dance

.25 unit — Jules

RM233 Topics in Journalism: Writing Inequality

(Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM238 Colonial Hispano-America

(Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM239 History of Mexico

(Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM241 Hispanic Folklore of the Southwest

with Emphasis on Writing). This course is designed to introduce students to several approaches in folklore studies and to Mexican material culture, religion, music, and prose narratives in the Southwest region of the United States. We will examine how the different approaches used by historians, literary critics, anthropologists, and folklorists can enhance the study of Hispanic folklore and material culture. (Limited to 12 students.) Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM242 Anthropology of Food

This course will explore food concepts, analytical methods, and the food habits of different ethnic groups. The class will have a field trip to the San Luis Valley, and to Northern New Mexico to document the production of food among farmers, cattle ranchers and restaurateurs. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement.

1 unit — Marinescu

RM243 Slavery and Antislavery Movements to 1860

African cultural backgrounds, African slavery in colonial British America and the U. S. to 1860; free Black people from 1790 to 1860 and antislavery movements. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement.

1 unit — Ratchford

RM244 Black People in the U.S. since the Civil War

Black Reconstruction; Black urban settlement; literary and artistic movements in the 1920s; civil rights struggles; recent social and political expressions.

1 unit — Ratchford

RM245 Martin Luther King, Jr. and Malcolm X

(Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM248 History of Korea

(Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM250 Asian American Literature

(Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM253 Literature of the American Southwest:

(Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM257 Globalization and Immigration on the U.S.-Mexico Border

This course will examine changing patterns of U.S. immigration policy in the U.S.-Mexican border region, with an emphasis on the criminalization of U.S. immigration policy, and assess this policy in the context of a broader review of immigration theory. Other issues that will be explored include: the conditions within Mexico and Central America that have generated emigration to the U.S., the nature/challenges of the migrant journey to the U.S., and the role that Latino labor plays in the U.S. economy. The class typically includes a field component along the U.S.-Mexico border. May meet either the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures or Social Inequality requirement.

Prerequisite: consent of instructor & Any 100-level SO course, Sophomore standing. Spanish language skills recommended and consent of instructor.

1 unit — Popkin

RM267 History of the Southwest under Spain and Mexico

The pre-contact history of Anasazi and Athabascan peoples from anthropological and mythological perspectives; the causes and consequences of the Spanish entrada and attempts at missionization of the Indian peoples of New Mexico and the California coast; development of mestizo society; the arrival of the Anglo-Americans and the Mexican-American War. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM268 History of the Southwest since the Mexican War

The adaptation of Native American and Hispanic peoples to Anglo-American culture and politics; the causes and consequences of the loss of Hispanic lands; the evolution of family life and religious practices; indigenous views of modernity. Films, artistic expressions, and works of fiction as well as historical sources. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM273 Southwest Arts & Culture

(Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM282 Africana Philosophy

An exploration of themes in African, Caribbean, and North American thought, this course looks closely at ways in which philosophers of the African diaspora have responded to colonialism, the process of decolonization, and the postcolonial situation. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures requirement.

1 unit

RM283 Latin-American Philosophy

A survey of philosophical writings by Latin-American authors in the social and historical context of the region. Texts studied include Indigenous philosophies of the pre-Hispanic tradition, as well as those of the colonial and postcolonial periods. Particular attention will be devoted to issues that are central to this philosophical tradition, such as identity, consciousness through education, and philosophies of liberation. Our readings draw from Aztec or Maya sources, as well as from Leon-Portilla, Vasconcelos, Paz, Freire, Gutierrez, Dussel. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM285 Philosophy & Race

Race is a social construct that invites a number of philosophical questions, such as those of identity, inter-subjectivity, justice, rationality, and culturally different ways of knowing. The course will examine, among others, philosophical reflections on race by the following thinkers: Douglass, West, Fanon, Vasconcelos, Appiah, Bernsaconi, Outlaw, Levinas, Mendieta. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM290 Racial and Ethnic Identities (with Emphasis on Writing)

(Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM300 Advanced Topics in Race, Ethnicity, and Migration Studies:

Meets the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures requirement.

1 unit — Figueroa, Guessous, Leza

RM301 Post-Racial Discourses, Post-Racial Futures

Examines the rise of post-racialism in the contemporary era and in particular the logic and assumptions underlying this ideology. Considers how racially marginalized groups challenge post[racialism and how they provide an alternative vision of a post-racial world. The course brings together insights from various fields of study including postcolonial theory. A frofuturism and indigenous futurism. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

Prerequisite: Race, Ethnicity, & Migration 312 or Consent of Instructor.

1 unit

RM306 Women of Color Feminisms

Examines the contours and trajectory of women of color feminisms in the United States. Considers how women of color feminisms broaden the parameters of feminism and how a critical consideration of race, class, sexuality and nation complicates the way we think about feminist theory and politics. Examines the nature of the relationships among women of color feminisms. Draws from Chicana feminism, Black feminism, indigenous feminism, Asian American feminism, and transnational feminism. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM309 Unpacking the Invisible Knapsack: Critical Whiteness Studies

This course introduces students to Critical Whiteness Studies, the scholarly interrogation of the social construction of whiteness: how whiteness converges with gender, socioeconomic status, and other social markers, to create and maintain fundamental sources of societal stratification. The course examines the historical and contemporary social, cultural, and political origins of and resistance to white supremacy and white privilege, particularly in the United States. Students will consider the economic and political forces responsible for the construction and maintenance of whiteness, and will critique the multiple axes of race, gender and class to understand the various mechanisms of privilege. May meet either the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures or Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

Prerequisite: Feminist & Gender Studies 110, Feminist & Gender Studies 200, or consent of instructor).

1 unit

RM310 Anthropology and the History of Ideas

(Not offered 2017-18).

Prerequisite: Anthropology 102 or consent of instructor.

1 unit

RM311 Cultural Perspectives in Dance

Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement.

1 unit — Carrico

RM312 Theories of Migration

1 unit — Naji

RM313 Black Feminist Theory

Examines Black feminist theory through the lens of key Black feminists, such as bell hooks, Patricia Hill Collins, Audre Lorde, and Alice Walker. Relying primarily on a guiding principle of Black feminism, the idea that racism, sexism, and class oppression are inextricably linked (also known as intersectionality), we will discuss various topics such as Black women’s relationships with Black men, motherhood, work inside and outside of the home, and religion and spirituality, among others. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM321 Rio Grande: Culture, History and Region

May meet either the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures or Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

Prerequisite: Anthropology 102 or consent of instructor.

2 units

RM323 Minority Politics

A comparative analysis of the political experience and responses of major ethnic minorities and women to the American political process. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM330 Independent Readings

Study for advanced students who wish to do work supplementary to that offered in the catalog.

Prerequisite: Race, Ethnicity, & Migration 185 and consent of instructor.

1 unit

RM336 The Cuban Revolution

This course examines theories of revolution through the lens of the Cuban experience. Special focus on the evolution of the Cuban regime and the evaluation of its performance. Additional topics include the analysis of U.S. policy toward the Castro government. Prerequisite: Political Science 335 or consent of instructor Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM337 Latino Literature in the US

Comparative study of works of Chicano, Puerto Rican, and Cuban authors, as well as Latin American writers in exile in the United States, including political essays of Marti and Flores Magun and the contemporary works of Hinojosa, Mohr, Laviera, Rivera, Alegra, and Valenzuela. (Not offered 2017-18).

Prerequisite: consent of instructor or Spanish 306.

1 unit

RM339 Chicano Literature

Critical study of the literary production of authors of Mexican heritage in the United States from 1848 to the present, with emphasis on contemporary Chicano works including Rivera, Anaya, Valdez, El Teatro Campesino, Cisneros, Castillo, and Moraga. (Offered alternate years.) (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM342 Intervention, the Drug War and Human Migration: The U.S.-Latin American Relationship

The U.S.-Latin American Relationship: Explores the evolution of the U.S.- Latin American relationship over the last century. Focuses primarily on overt and covert intervention; the genesis and evolution of the drug war; and, the impacts of human migration. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM351 Searching for the Homo Sacer: From the Plantation to the Camp

The goal of this course is to carefully study the work of the modern philosopher and political theorist Giorgio Agamben whose text Homo Sacer: Sovereign Power and Bare Life imagines the Concentration Camp as exemplar of an exceptional space of violence that creates a particular type of political subject. This course will interrogate the Camps and the Atlantic World’s Plantations to identify points of departure and convergence in these spaces of violent subject formation. The course will be taught in Italy, where it will be hosted at the University of Bologna’s Department of History and Culture where Italian theorists are doing work on radical Italian and Black American Political Thought.

1 unit — Sawyer

RM360 Issues in British Romanticism: Slavery and Abolition

During the 1780s, a movement to abolish slavery and the slave trade gained momentum in Great Britain, catalysed by the loss of the North America colonies. This course considers changing representations of slavery in both British and American contexts as a function of both the immediate impact of empire and its legacy in the aftermath of the American Revolution. As the rise of the abolitionist movement coincided with the development of British Romanticism, we will examine the reciprocal relationship between literary production and the economic, social, and political events of the slave trade as it was rendered by those who encountered slavery first hand and through multiple generic modes of writing: memoir, poetry, drama, fiction, and political tracts. The course encourages a comparative approach both in terms of historical period and geographical location, and we will attempt to situate discussion of a wide range of literary texts in conceptual and theoretical frameworks that will facilitate the production of a critically informed response. Works examined will include poetry by Wordsworth, Coleridge, Moore, Wheatley, Opie, Cowper, Day, and Southey, prose tracts by Cugoano, Equiano, and Prince, and plays by Bellamy and Colman. We will also read theory and criticism by Fanon, Gilroy, Lott, Carey, Caretta, Lee, and Baucom. (Not offered 2017-18).

Prerequisite: English 221 or 250 or consent of instructor.

1 unit

RM370 Stds Literature Periods: Literature of Harlem Renaissance

Selected fiction, poetry, and non-fiction prose which looks at a problem or theme in 19th-century British and/or American literature such as narratives of identity, archetypes of city and nature, the politics of genre, comparisons of British and American culture, and the nature of literary periods themselves. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM384 The Negritude Movement: African and African-American Intellectuals & Artists in Paris 1900-1950

aris as a center for American, Caribbean, and African intellectuals from the black Diaspora. Readings from work of Aime Cesaire, Langston Hughes, Jessie Redmon Fauset, President Leopold Senghor, Eugene Bullard, Birago Diop and Cheikh Anta Diop. Emerging African and African American cultural identities; ideas of black nationalism within European, American and African society. Taught in Paris. Extra Expense $$$. Also taught as EN 385 and FR 308. (Students enrolling in FR 308 will do readings and write papers in French.) May meet either the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures or Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2017-18).

Prerequisite: consent of instructor.

1 unit

RM385 20th Century African-American Literature

Readings in black American writers such as. W. E. B. Dubois, Ralph Ellison, Nella Larsen, and Rita Dove. Organized around aesthetic and cultural issues such as feminism, the 'anxiety of influence,' pressures of the marketplace, identity politics, and post-modern theory.

1 unit — Garcia

RM387 African-American Women Writers and Literary Tradition

Three centuries of texts by African-American women who have conspired with, rebelled against, and created literary traditions, such as Zora Neale Hurston, Pauline Hopkins, Rita Dove, Andrea Lee, and Nella Larsen. (Not offered 2017-18).

1 unit

RM399 Independent Study:

Advanced study of a topic chosen by the student in consultation with a member of the REMS Core Faculty and approved by the director.

1 unit

RM400 Senior Seminar:

Advanced study of a topic in Race, Ethnicity and Migration Studies required of all REMS majors.

Prerequisite: Race, Ethnicity, and Migration 185, 212, and 318.

1 unit

RM499 Senior Project:

1 unit — Robertson