HIS2084 : Europe's Reformations (Inactive)
- Inactive for Year: 2018/19
- Module Leader(s): Dr Luc Racaut
- Owning School: History, Classics and Archaeology
- Teaching Location: Newcastle City Campus
|Semester 1 Credit Value:||20|
This module aims to explore the intellectual and religious developments in Europe from the late middle ages to the end of the religious wars. The geographical scope of the module includes mainland Europe as well as the British kingdoms of England and Scotland.
The module aims to provide an opportunity of investigating, in some depth, selected problems including the appraisal of selected source material and the critical examination of current historiography.
Outline Of Syllabus
Lecture topics to include,
1. The world we have lost
2. The Renaissance
3. Germany and the Empire
5. What the Reformation did for us
6. The Swiss Reformation
10. The Dutch Revolt
11. International Calvinism
12. The Wars of Religion
13. The French Wars of Religion
14. The Council of Trent and the Catholic Reformation
15. The Reformation of Manners
16. The world we have gained
17. The Thirty year's War
18. The English Civil War
|Scheduled Learning And Teaching Activities||Lecture||24||1:00||24:00||N/A|
|Guided Independent Study||Assessment preparation and completion||65||1:00||65:00||40% of guided independent study|
|Guided Independent Study||Directed research and reading||65||1:00||65:00||40% of guided independent study|
|Scheduled Learning And Teaching Activities||Small group teaching||8||1:00||8:00||Seminars|
|Scheduled Learning And Teaching Activities||Drop-in/surgery||4||1:00||4:00||Surgery hours|
|Guided Independent Study||Independent study||34||1:00||34:00||20% of guided independent study|
Teaching Rationale And Relationship
Lectures impart core knowledge and an outline of knowledge that students are expected to acquire and they stimulate development of listening and note-taking skills.
Seminars encourage independent study and promote improvements in oral communication, problem-solving skills and adaptability.
The format of resits will be determined by the Board of Examiners
|Essay||1||M||25||2000 words (including footnotes but excluding bibliography)|
Assessment Rationale And Relationship
Submitted work tests intended knowledge and skills outcomes and develops key skills in research, reading and writing. Work submitted during the delivery of the module forms a means of determining student progress. The exam tests acquisition of a clear general knowledge of the subject plus the ability to think and analyse a problem quickly, to select from and to apply both the general knowledge and detailed knowledge of aspects of the subject to new questions, problem-solving skills, adaptability, the ability to work unaided, and to write clearly and concisely.
Submitted work tests intended knowledge and skills outcomes, develops key skills in research, reading and writing.
All Erasmus students at Newcastle University are expected to do the same assessment as students registered for a degree.
Study-abroad, non-Erasmus exchange and Loyola students spending semester 1 only are required to finish their assessment while in Newcastle. This will take the form of an alternative assessment, as outlined in the formats below:
Modules assessed by Coursework and Exam:
The normal alternative form of assessment for all semester 1 non-EU study abroad students will be one essay in addition to the other coursework assessment (the length of the essay should be adjusted in order to comply with the assessment tariff); to be submitted no later than 12pm Friday of week 12. The essays should be set so as to assure coverage of the course content to date.
Modules assessed by Exam only:
The normal alternative form of assessment for all semester 1 non-EU study abroad students will be two 2,000 word written exercises; to be submitted no later than 12pm Friday of week 12. The essays should be set so as to assure coverage of the course content to date.
Modules assessed by Coursework only:
All semester 1 non-EU study abroad students will be expected to complete the standard assessment for the module; to be submitted no later than 12pm Friday of week 12. The essays should be set so as to assure coverage of the course content to date.
Study-abroad, non-Erasmus exchange and Loyola students spending the whole academic year or semester 2 are required to complete the standard assessment as set out in the MOF under all circumstances.