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Curricular information is subject to change
On completion of this module students should be able to:
1. Be able to define the key concepts covered in-class
2. Be mindful of the impact of colonialism on current academia
3. Understand a range of strategies aimed at addressing these challenges
This module will be co-taught by lecturers from the School's of Archaeology, Architecture Planning and Environmental Policy, and Classics. During the semester, students will have 12, 1 hour discussion based seminars (one per week) covering some of the key topics, concepts and implications related to this subject. There will be a small number of weekly readings that will inform the discussion portions of each seminar, in which all students will be expected to participate.
|Student Effort Type||Hours|
|Field Trip/External Visits||
|Autonomous Student Learning||
Not applicable to this module.
|Description||Timing||Component Scale||% of Final Grade|
|Essay: You will be provided with a strategy document or piece of legislation relating to decolonisation and asked to critique it.||Week 11||n/a||Graded||No||
|Assignment: You will be give 4 key terms and asked to define them (using academic literature only) in not more than 500 words.||Week 2||n/a||Graded||No||
|Resit In||Terminal Exam|
• Feedback individually to students, post-assessment
Feedback: You will receive mandatory one-to-one feedback with the module coordinator after your first assessment. This will help guide you towards making improvements for your second assessment and will be targeted specifically at structure, formatting and writing style. Feedback for your second assessment is optional, but highly recommended, and will focus on project design, expression and content.