(An asterisk [*] denotes associate membership in University Graduate School faculty.)
Director of Graduate Studies
(See also general University Graduate School requirements.)
To receive the M.A.T., a candidate must hold at least provisional public school certification in English. If such certification is lacking when a candidate enters the program, certification requirements must be fulfilled while the M.A.T. requirements are completed.
The total of 30 credit hours must include at least one course in professional scholarship, one course in critical theory, and one 700-level seminar. The total must include at least three courses in each of two of five available concentrations: (1) British literature before 1700, (2) British literature after 1700, (3) American literature, (4) English language and linguistics, (5) writing, rhetoric, and composition.
All degree requirements must be completed within five years of admission to the program.
Foreign Language Requirement
Thesis (3-6 cr.)
Foreign Language Requirements
Thesis (3-6 cr.)
The Graduate Certificate in Teaching English as a New Language is intended primarily for students working toward a graduate degree in English and for practicing teachers who wish to be trained in teaching English to nonnative speakers. It also serves people who are preparing to live abroad or who wish to facilitate their employment abroad, and those who have technical or business expertise and wish to work with nonnative speakers in professional settings. The required courses will familiarize students with the major theoretical foundations of teaching English as a new and foreign language. Students will become acquainted with ENL pedogogy and resources and will acquire experience by teaching ENL learners in real classrooms. The TENL certificate can stand alone as a separate credential or be integrated with the requirements of the M.A. or M.A.T. program in English.Course Requirements
ENG G500 Introduction to the English Language (3-4 cr.)
For further information, contact Professor Hao Sun, TENL Certificate Program Coordinator, Department of English and Linguistics, Indiana University–Purdue University Fort Wayne, 2101 E. Coliseum Blvd., Fort Wayne, IN 46805-1499, telephone (260) 481-6775, e-mail email@example.com.
The following courses are taught in the Department of English and Linguistics at the Fort Wayne campus.
B501 Professional Scholarship in Literature (3 cr.) Materials, tools, and methods of research.
B502 Introduction to Literacy Studies and the Teaching of College English (3 cr.) Historical and cognitive effects of writing, reading, and language use, and the implication of these effects for the teaching and study of literature and writing.
B553 Studies in Literature (3 cr.) Primarily for secondary-school and junior-college teachers of English. Emphasis on thematic, analytic, and generic study. May be repeated once for credit with a different topic.
B605 Modern Approaches to Literature (3 cr.) Survey of contemporary critical approaches, emphasizing methods of literary analysis.
B609 History of Literary Criticism (3 cr.) Survey of literary criticism and theory from Plato and Aristotle to 1960, including a variety of literary critics and theorists.
B612 Chaucer (3 cr.) Critical analysis of The Canterbury Tales, Troilus and Criseyde, and selected shorter poems.
B613 Middle English Literature (3 cr.) Selected themes and writers in English from 1100 to 1500.
B622 Elizabethan Poetry (3 cr.) Spenser and other major Elizabethan poets.
B624 Elizabethan Drama and Its Background (3 cr.) English drama, excluding Shakespeare, from the Middle Ages to 1642.
B625 Shakespeare (3 cr.) Critical analysis of selected texts.
B627 English Poetry of the Early Seventeenth Century (3 cr.) Major poets and their intellectual milieu, 1600-1660.
B628 Milton (3 cr.) Poetry and prose, with special attention to Paradise Lost, Paradise Regained, and Samson Agonistes.
B635 British Literature 1660-1790 (3 cr.) Poetry and nonfiction prose. Emphasis on Dryden, Pope, Swift, and Johnson and his circle.
B637 Restoration and Eighteenth-Century Drama (3 cr.) English drama from 1660 to 1800.
B639 British Fiction to 1800 (3 cr.)
B642 Romantic Literature (3 cr.) Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, Keats, and other writers of the British Romantic movement.
B644 Victorian Literature (3 cr.) Poetry and nonfiction prose from 1837 to 1900.
B645 British Fiction 1800-1900 (3 cr.)
B656 Twentieth-Century American Fiction (3 cr.) American fiction since 1900, including such writers as Dreiser, Lewis, Fitzgerald, Hemingway, and Faulkner.
B657 Recent Writing (3 cr.) May be repeated once for credit with a different topic.
B660 Studies in British and American Writers (3 cr.) May be repeated once for credit with a different topic.
B666 Survey of Children's Literature (3 cr.) Survey of literature for children and adolescents from the medieval period to the present.
B668 Topics in Children's Literature (3 cr.) Study of a period, a genre, or a group of writers. May be repeated once for credit with a different topic.
B673 Studies in Women and Literature (3 cr.) Women writers and literary representations of women.
B675 Studies in American Ethnic and Minority Literature and Culture (3 cr.) May be repeated once for credit with a different topic.
B680 Special Topics in Literary Study and Theory (3 cr.) Readings in sociological, political, psychological, and other approaches to literature. May be repeated once for credit with a different topic.
B688 Irish Literature and Culture (3 cr.) Study of one writer, a group of writers, a period, or a genre. May be repeated once for credit with a different topic.
C501 Teaching of Composition in College (1-2 cr.) Practical teaching of composition; current theories and policies.
C505 Teaching Composition: Issues and Approaches (2-3 cr.) P: permission of instructor. Fundamental issues in the teaching of writing. Topics include teaching invention and revision, diagnosing errors, teaching style and organization, making assignments, and evaluating student writing.
C507 Writing Center Theory and Praxis (3 cr.) Examines techniques for responding to writers in writing centers, including nontraditional populations and writers in various disciplines. Understand and test cognitive, social constructionist, and collaborative theories through consulting in the writing center mentored by experience writing consultants and the director. Write journals, a case study outline, and a paper linking theory to practice.
C511 Writing Fiction (3 cr.) P: permission of the instructor.
C513 Writing Poetry (3 cr.) P: permission of the instructor.
C521 Introduction to Professional Writing (3 cr.) Discourse in professional disciplinary contexts (e.g., engineering, sciences, social sciences, humanities). Emphasis on research tools in professional writing and on methods of contextual, intentional, structural, and stylistic analysis.
C531 Theory and Practice of Exposition (3 cr.) Primarily for secondary-school and junior-college teachers of English.
C532 Advanced Argumentative Writing (3 cr.) Techniques for analyzing and constructing arguments for different disciplines and professions, especially the use of proofs, evidence, and logic; major issues of argument, such as the ethics of persuading audiences and the uses of style.
C601 History of Rhetoric (3 cr.) Development of rhetorical theory from Plato to the present, including the influence of historical rhetoric on present-day composition theory.
C602 Contemporary Theories of Composition (3 cr.) Current research in rhetoric and composition. Draws on insights from linguistic theory, cognitive theory, and rhetorical theory to develop greater understanding of the writing process and build pedagogical applications.
C611 Writing Fiction (3 cr.) P: C511 or permission of the instructor. May be repeated once for credit.
C613 Writing Poetry (3 cr.) P: C513 or permission of the instructor. May be repeated once for credit.
C682 Topics in Rhetoric and Composition (3 cr.) May be repeated once for credit under a different topic.
C697 Independent Study in Writing (1-3 cr.)
C780 Special Studies in Rhetoric and Composition (3 cr.) May be repeated once for credit under a different topic.
D501 Introduction to the English Language (3 cr.) An introduction to the nature, structure, and development of the English language.
D552 Linguistics and the Teacher of English (3 cr.) Topics in applied English linguistics, intended for English teachers at all levels.
D600 History of the English Language (3 cr.) Survey of the evolution of the English language from its earliest stages to the present, with reference to its external history and to its phonology, morphology, syntax, and vocabulary.
D601 Introduction to Old English (3 cr.) Introduction to the phonology, morphology, and syntax of Old English and intensive reading of major prose and verse texts.
D660 Stylistics (3 cr.) Survey of traditional and linguistic approaches to the study of prose and poetic style. Attention to the verbal characteristics of texts, what they reflect about the author, and how they affect the reader.
C541 Modern Drama (4 cr.)
C586 Colloquium in Literature and the Other Arts (4 cr.)
C592 Genre Study in Film (3 cr.)