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1 - 10 of 10 results for: UAR ; Currently searching offered courses. You can also include unoffered courses

UAR 11A: Being Strategic: What you know and what you need to know

Funded by Stanford's OpenXChange Initiative, this course will reflect upon how you've built community here at Stanford; what's been successful and what has not; and how you can prepare for the upcoming quarters. In six fortnightly sessions of ninety minutes each, spread out over Spring Quarter, we shall read short text, poetry, short stories, and social media articles that highlight core themes for discussion by students and residents at Stanford. These may include Home and Community; Care and Tolerance; Doubt and Fear; inspiration and Success; Isolation and Loneliness; Enough and Too Much; Peace and Quiet; Balance and Joy.
Terms: Win, Spr | Units: 1
Instructors: Treharne, E. (PI)

UAR 21: OXC: Freshman Women's Leadership Initiative

Understand leadership skills in the context of the values, issues, and goals that characterize women in leadership, with a focus on Stanford undergraduate life. An intimate, immersive environment to discuss issues of leadership and community engagement. Recognize core values, leadership strengths and limitations, and inspiration to act with intentionality around interests and ambitions here at Stanford. An OpenXChange program.
Terms: Win | Units: 1
Instructors: Herman, L. (PI)

UAR 31: OXC: The African American Male Experience in Collegiate Sports

Experiences and representations of African American men in college athletics and sports media. Explore the relationships between race, social class and athletic experiences, with a focus on sports film, social science data and the specific experiences of professional and student athletes. Readings will draw from psychology, sociology, education, and popular press. An OpenXChange program.
Terms: Win | Units: 1

UAR 41: OXC: Residential Exploration, Advocacy, Leadership (REAL)

Explore concepts in leadership. Examine academic and personal issues affecting students and develop skills and approaches necessary to tackle the political, educational, and socioeconomic issues towards future change. An OpenXChange program.
Terms: Win | Units: 1
Instructors: Eberle, S. (PI)

UAR 42A: LSP First Year Seminar

For freshmen who participated in the Leland Scholars Program and other students who identify as First Generation and/or Low Income (FLI). This seminar supports students in the first year in the areas of institutional engagement, academic empowerment, their sense of belonging to Stanford, and builds their cohort identity.
Terms: Aut | Units: 1

UAR 42B: LSP First Year Seminar B

For freshmen who participated in the Leland Scholars Program. This seminar supports LSP students in the first year in the areas of institutional engagement, academic empowerment, their sense of belonging to Stanford, and builds their cohort identity.
Terms: Win | Units: 1

UAR 51: Uncovering Your Political Identity

We may not fully understand ¿politics,¿ yet we are always subject to it. What does it mean to become politicizied? What conditions promote politicization? The course supports a personal inquiry into one¿s political identity, the ¿political skin you¿re in¿ ¿ its attributes, what has shaped it, its current compared to desired state. By describing attributes and recalling early influencers/influences on one¿s political consciousness, students will in turn discover more about political conscience and its implications for personal political speech and action. An OpenXChange program.
Terms: Spr | Units: 1

UAR 56: Building a Successful Academic Career

For freshmen in expanded advising programs. Techniques for honing academic skills for college, and applying those skills to better define intellectual identity in academic pursuits. May be repeated for credit.
Terms: Aut, Win | Units: 1 | Repeatable for credit

UAR 71: Returning from Study Abroad

In this course, students will find the space to define their study abroad experience as well as articulate the ways in which their worldview perspectives may have shifted. Therefore, students will engage in deep mutual exchanges and personal introspection about their experiences abroad. Throughout the course, we will define their experience abroad while continually making-meaning as their new perspectives are supported and challenge amongst members of the Stanford community. Students will end the course by crafting action steps for moving forward with the ability to tell their study abroad story in compelling ways that can be applied to personal, social, academic, and professional realms of their lives.
Terms: Spr | Units: 1
Instructors: Caldera, L. (PI)
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