5000 Series Course Descriptions (Twentieth and Twenty-first Century British and Irish Literature; Canadian Literature; American Literature; World Literatures in English)

ENG5047HF L0101

Class, Culture, and American Realism

Dolan, Neal

Course Description:

Sociological inclusiveness – serious mimetic attention to the middle and lower classes – is one of the hallmarks of modern realist literature. But what is social class as a subject of literary representation? What, in particular, is social class in modern industrial-commercial liberal-democratic society as opposed to its agrarian feudal-aristocratic predecessor?  Is class a form of collective self-identification or just an academic descriptor? Is a class akin to a culture? How, if at all, do different classes interrelate? How has the nature and experience of social class changed over time?  And what are the motivations and the special difficulties involved when the highly literate members of the educated classes attempt to sympathetically represent the less literate members of less educated classes? Why do issues of “culture” come up so frequently in such works?

This course attempts to address such questions in relation to a selection of major works of American literary realism.  In the first three weeks we will establish a set of shared conceptual reference points by recourse to some of the major sociological theorists of class, from Marx to Bourdieu.  In all subsequent weeks the discussion will focus on a primary work of literature.

Reading List:


Method of Evaluation and Course Requirements:

  • One seminar presentation (20%);
  • participation in seminar discussion (20%);
  • one term paper (15-20 pp.) (60%) due at end of term.

Term: F-TERM (September 2023 to December 2023)
Date/Time: Friday / 4:00 pm to 7:00 pm  (3 hours)
Delivery: In-Person 


ENG5078HF    L0101    

Postcolonial Ecocriticism    

Azubuko-Udah, C.    

Course Description:

In this course, we will examine the intersections of ecocriticism and postcoloniality across the Global South. With an emphasis on postcolonial methods and approaches, this course will be structured as a global and comparative study of texts from Africa, Asia, and the Caribbean. Through these materials topics of discussion will include colonialism, neoimperialism and globalization, urbanity, indigeneity, the politics of storytelling, climate change, environmental degradation, and the narrative challenges posed by a combination of these and other factors.

Course Overview and Objectives:
This seminar examines the intersections of postcolonialism and ecocriticism as well as the tensions between these conceptual nodes, with readings drawn from across the global South. Topics of discussion include colonialism, ecological degradation, resource extraction, globalization, decolonial epistemologies, futurity, the challenges of narrativization, and structural and slow violence. The course is concerned with varieties of environmentalism and environmental consciousness, and the narrative strategies affording the illumination of these ideas. The course prepares students to respond to key issues in postcolonial ecocriticism and the environmental humanities, analyze the work of the major thinkers in the fields, and examine literary texts and other cultural productions from a postcolonial perspective

Course Reading List:            

Required Full Texts
Jamaica Kincaid - A Small Place.
Mayra Montero - In the Palm of Darkness.
Imbolo Mbue - How Beautiful We Were.
Amitav Ghosh - The Hungry Tide.
Tade Thompson - Rosewater.
- All other course materials will be available through the Library List on Quercus
Sandy Cioffi - Sweet Crude
Jon Shenk - Island President

Course Method of Evaluation and Course Requirements: 

Course participants have the option of selecting from a variety of final projects: -Students can craft an original essay that analyzes a primary text from a postcolonial and/or ecocritical perspective. Such work should aim at producing new insight on a theoretical concept and/or the cultural text. -Students can produce a more creative project of their own design that takes up some of the challenges of narrativization that we will encounter in the course of the semester.

Grade Breakdown:
Conference paper (6-8 pages) - 30%
Second paper (6-8 pages) - 30%
Weekly Summary, Synthesis, and Questions - 30%
In-class participation - 10%

Term: F-TERM (September 2023 to December 2023)
Date/Time: Monday / 11:00 am to 1:00 pm  (2 hours)
Delivery: In-Person 


ENG5080HS    L0101    

Assembling the Afro-Métis Syllabus    

Clarke, G. E.     

Course Description:        

This course reads a representative sample of texts by African-Canadian writers who may be regarded as “Black and Indigenous” and/or “Afro-Métis” and/or who explore this intersectional identity that has been long-obscured, often disputed, and yet indisputably present. Indeed, as more and more Black Canadians claim or name this identity, so will it be necessary to attend to their writing out of a dual-racial, or biracial, experience of oppression, protesting both notions of “race purity” and government definitions of who is or can be “status” Indigenous, Inuit, or Métis. For an introduction to the controversies and conundrums around this Black-and-Indigenous self-concept, see George Elliott Clarke, “Assembling the Afro-Métis Syllabus: Some Preliminary Reading,”  Zeitschrift für Kanada-Studien, 42 (2022), pp. 10-41.

Course Reading List:            

Required Texts

Atkinson, Ricky, & Joe Fiorito.     The Life Crimes and Hard Times of Ricky Atkinson.  Exile.
                    ISBN: 978-1-55096-674-9

Bailey, Troy Burle.          Pierre Bonga Loops.  Commodore Books.
                ISBN: 9780981390604

Coulthard, Glenn.         Red Skin, White Masks.   U Minnesota P.
                ISBN: 978-0-8166-7965-2

Fanon, Frantz.         Black Skin, White Masks.  Grove.

Mills-Proctor, Dorothy.    “Born Again Indian.”    Kola, 2010, 22 (1), pp. 44-137.

Proctor, Dorothy & Fred Rosen.        Chameleon.  New Horizons Press.
                        ISBN: 0-88282-099-0

Tayac, Gabrielle, ed.        Indi/Visible.  National Museum of the American Indian.
                ISBN: 978-1588342713

Willis, Vivian.            Mom Suse.  Author House.
                ISBN: 978-1-4490-5202-7

Recommended Works

Afro-Metis Nation:    Constitution.   https://theafrometisnation.bandcamp.com/releases 

Clarke, G.E.        George & Rue.  Harper Perennial.  ISBN: 978-0-00-648569-8

Course Method of Evaluation and Course Requirements:

8 Responses (1 due for each text/3 pp. ds):   40%

Research paper:                                             40%

Participation:                                                  20%

Do not plagiarize.  (When in doubt, quote.)

“Participation” requires presence: engaging in discussion and raising questions.

Term: S-TERM (January 2024 to April 2024)
Date/Time:  Tuesday / 12:00 pm to 2:00 pm (2 hours)
Delivery: In-Person  


ENG5088HS    L0101    

Kind of Like: Difference, Similarity, Comparison    

Thomas, A.    

Course Description:

How do literary and cultural studies approach the question of similarity without collapsing into sameness? And how do we consider and write through the consequences of comparison? This course takes as its premise the unevenness inherent in any act of comparison across geography, history, group. Rather than treating the incommensurate but proximate as an impasse, this course investigates what methodologies can ethically bring intertwined and/or disparate histories into view, and explores how to productively read literatures that arise from contexts of oppression. Reading will focus in Black and Postcolonial Studies, but students are encouraged to do comparative work in their research paper within or beyond these fields.

Course Reading List:            

Readings may include: Michel Foucault The Order of Things, Yogita Goyal Runaway Genres, Brent Hayes Edwards The Practice of Diaspora, Samantha Pinto Difficult Diasporas, W.E.B. Du Bois Dark Princess, Richard Wright The Color Curtain, Tiffany Lethabo King The Black Shoals, Lisa Lowe, The Intimacy of Four Continents.

Course Method of Evaluation and Course Requirements:

  • Participation: 20%
  • Seminar Facilitation: 20%
  • Final Paper: 50%
  • Final Reflection: 10%

Term: S-TERM (January 2024 to April 2024)
Date/Time: Wednesday / 12:00 pm to 2:00 pm (2 hours)
Delivery: In-Person  


ENG5101HF    L0101    

Graham Greene: The Problem of Elsewhere    

Greene, R.    

Course Description 

Graham Greene’s works often depict the decay of empire: The Heart of the Matter (1948) depicts Sierra Leone under British possession; The Quiet American (1955) depicts CIA activity as the French and Vietminh fought for control of Vietnam in the early 1950s. His works also depict revolutionary struggles against repressive regimes, as in Our Man in Havana (1958), set in Cuba in the years immediately before the accession of Fidel Castro; The Comedians (1966) set in the “nightmare republic” of Haiti under Papa Doc Duvalier; and The Honorary Consul (1973) set on the border of Argentina and Paraguay in the approach to the “Dirty War.” This course would look at Greene’s attempt, imaginatively, to break out of the East-West dualism of the Cold War and turn his attention as a novelist to the Global South. Critics often refer to his sense of place as “Greeneland” – a territory of political uncertainty, poverty, and vulnerability, which he defined partly by pure observation, as he was an outstanding international journalist, but also by preoccupations with theology and psychoanalysis. His work repeatedly establishes imaginative elsewheres, and this course would seek to probe his accomplishments.

Course Reading List:            

  • The Heart of the Matter (1948)
  • The Quiet American (1955)
  • Our Man in Havana (1958)
  • The Comedians (1966)
  • The Honorary Consul (1973)
  • The Human Factor (1976)

Course Method of Evaluation and Course Requirements:  

  • 60%: Term Paper
  • 20%: Seminar Presentation
  • 20%: Participation

Term: F-TERM (September 2023 to December 2023)
Date/Time: Wednesday / 6:00 pm to 8:00 pm  (2 hours)
Delivery: In-Person 


ENG5115HF    L0101    

The Satanic Verses and the Public Life of Books    

Boyagoda, R. 

Course Description:     

Salman Rushdie's The Satanic Verses is a paradigmatic text for considering the public life of books -- the geopolitical and cultural consequences of a novel's publication and reception in a series of both distinct and connected sites. This seminar will read Rushdie's novel in three contexts: first, in and of itself; second, in the context of Rushdie's autobiographical writing and related reflections and interrogations of the book and its standing and impact; third, in the ongoing context of the "Rushdie Affair" associated with the Ayatollah Khomeini's 1989 Fatwa, through to the 2022 attack on the author. These readings will be informed by our consideration of contemporaneous reviews, before and after the Fatwa; of Rushdie scholarship and current public writing about Rushdie; and of classic and more recent studies of the novel and politics ranging from the likes of Debjani Ganguly, Terry Eagleton, Aijaz Ahmad, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, and Irving Howe, among others.

Course Reading List:            

Salman Rushdie, The Satanic Verses" (1988). Rushdie, Joseph Anton (2012). Rushdie, non-fiction, 1988-2021 (selections). Debjani Ganguli, This Thing called the World: The Contemporary Novel as Global Form (2016). Terry Eagleton, Culture and the Death of God (2014). Gayatry Chakravorty Spivak, Reading 'The Satanic Verse' (1989). Irving Howe, Politics and the Novel (1957).

Course Method of Evaluation and Course Requirements:

  • Participation, All term - 10 %
  • Two Short Seminar Presentations, Determined by sign-up -10%
  • Research Proposal and Annotated Bibliography, Nov 21 -10%
  • Major Research Paper, Dec 11 - 50%
  • Oral Examination, Determined by sign-up - 20%

Term: F-TERM (September 2023 to December 2023)
Date/Time: Tuesday / 5:00 pm to 7:00 pm  (2 hours) 
Location: Rm. JHB 616* (Jackman Humanities Building, 170 St. George Street) *
NB: On October 17, this course is relocated to room JHB 718 for the one class meeting only.
Delivery: In-Person 


ENG5712HS L0101

Cinema of Refusal: Inuit Modernity and Visual Sovereignty

Kamboureli, S.

New Course Description:    

This course will focus on how Inuit cinematography refuses settler colonialism by affirming and demanding recognition of Inuit agency. Employing narratives (oral and written) but focusing primarily on films (feature and documentaries) by Isuma and Arnait (Women’s Video Collective), both based in Igloolik, Nunavut, we will engage with what constitutes these Inuit production companies’ cinema of refusal: from its critical engagement with a range of ethnographic and other archival material to its decolonizing documentary ethos; from its simultaneous appropriation and critique of western modernity to its assertion of Inuit modernity and self-determination; from its tactical refusal of subtitles to its community-based production. To better appreciate how the Inuit cinema of refusal can be understood as an enactment of Inuit “visual sovereignty” (Michelle Raheja) in relation to land, we will study these films in dialogue with a small selection of oral and written Inuit stories that directly address Inuit modernity. Our discussions will situate these visual and verbal texts in the context of Indigenous methodologies, specifically Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit (Inuit traditional knowledge and ways of knowing), and related film and critical studies.

Course Reading List: (Updated: January 9, 2024)            

Verbal Texts (available at the University of Toronto Bookstore; also available via Library Readings on Quercus)
Arnaktauyok, Germaine. My Name is Germaine Arnaktauyok. Inhabit Media 2015.

Dunning, Norma. Annie Muktuk and Other Stories. U of Alberta P 2017. Mitiarjuk, Nappaaluk. Sanaaq. U of Manitoba P 2014.

Rasmussen, Knud.  Across Arctic America: Narrative of the Fifth Thule Expedition, Intro. by Terrence Cole. U of Alaska P 1999.

Tagaq, Tanya. Split Tooth. Penguin Canada 2018.

Wachowich, Nancy in collaboration with Apphia Agalakti Awa, Rhoa Kaukjak Katsak, and Sandra Pikujak Katsak. Saqiyuq: Stories from the Lives of Three Inuit Women. McGill- Queen’s UP 1999. Selections:

  • Apphia Agalaki Siqpaapik Awa: “My Ancestors, My Family” (18-20); “I will tell you about my marriage” (36-41); “Gone out to Trade in Igloolik” (59-60); “Ataguttaaluk” (68-72); “The time that were baptized” (84-6); “Shifting Winds: The first time we ever lived with qallunaat around us” (103-12).
  • Sandra Pikujak Katsak: “Most people just call me Sandra” (212-215); “The first time I remember camping” (216); “The day my father’s younger brother died” (216); “My first impression of the south” (217); “Mary and I, we grew up close” (217-18); “When we were out on the land” (218-19).

Visual Texts (streaming via Media Commons – see links below and in Library Readings on Q)

Cousineau, Marie-Hélène and Madeline Ivalu, dir. Uvanga. 2013.

Kunuk, Zacharias and Norman Cohn, dir. The Journals of Knud Rasmussen. 2006.

___ .One Day in the Life of Noah Piugattuk. 2019.

___. Qaggiq (Gathering Place). 1988.

Tagaq, Tanya. Video (TBA)

Tulugarjuk, Lucy. Tia and Piujuq. 2018.

The Journals of Knud Rasmussen

One day in the life of Noah Piugattuk (UTL license expires November 2025) https://librarysearch.library.utoronto.ca/permalink/01UTORONTO_INST/14bj... 


Tia and Piujuq


Critical Readings

Abbreviation: OHIAL: The Oxford Handbook of Indigenous American Literatures, ed. Daniel Heath Justice et. al. Oxford UP 2014.

Adese, Jennifer and Malissa Phung. “Where Are We From? Decolonizing Indigenous and Refugee Relations.” Refugee States: Critical Refugee Studies in Canada. Ed. Vinh Nguyen and Thy Phu. U of Toronto P 2021. 117-42.

Allen, Chadwick. “Introduction: Ands turn Comparative turn Trans-.” In his Transindigenous: Methodologies for Global Native Literary Studies. U of Minnesota P 2012.  xi-xxxiv.

Amagoalik, John. “Reconciliation or Conciliation? An Inuit Perspective.” Speaking my Truth: Reflections on Reconciliation and Residential School. Eds. Shelagh Rogers et. al. Aboriginal Healing Foundation 2012. 35-43.

Cariou, Warren. “On Critical Humility.” Studies in American Indian Literatures, vol. 32, nos. 3-4, Fall-Winter 2020: 1-12.

Clifford, James. “The Others: Beyond the ‘Salvage’ Paradigm.” Third Text, no. 6, 1989: 73-77.
___ . “On Ethnographic Allegory.” Writing Culture: The Poetics and Politics of Ethnography. Ed. James Clifford and George E. Marcus. U of California P 1986. 98-121.

Fee, Margery. “Decolonizing Indigenous Oratures and Literatures of Northern British North America and Canada.” OHIAL. 559-576.

Garneau, David. “Imaginary Spaces of Conciliation and Reconciliation: Art, Curation, and Healing.” Arts of Engagement: Taking Aesthetic Action In and Beyond the Truth and

Reconciliation Commission of Canada. Ed. Dylan Robinson and Keavy Martin. WLUP 2016. 21-41.

Igloliorte, Heather. “Curating Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit: Inuit Knowledge in the Qallunaat Art Museum.” Art Journal, Kate Morris and Bill Anthes (eds.). College Art Association, Vol. 76, No 2, Summer 2017: 100- 113.
____ and Carla Taunton. “Introduction: The Path Before Us: Generating and Foregrounding Indigenous Art Theory and Method.” In The Routledge Companion to Indigenous Art

Histories in the United States and Canada. Ed. Heather Igloliorte and Carla Tauton. Routledge 2023. 1-17.

Justice, Daniel Heath. “A Better World Becoming: Placing Critical Indigenous Studies.” Critical Indigenous Studies: Engagements in First World Locations. Ed. Aileen Moreton- Robinson. U of Arizona P 2016. 19-32.

Kaganovsky, Lilya, Scott MacKenzie and Anna Westerstahl Stenport. “Introduction: The Documentary Ethos and the Arctic.” In their edited Arctic Cinemas and the Documentary
. Indiana UP 2019. 1-28.

Karetak, Joe, Frank Tester and Shirley Tagalik. “Introduction: Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit: What Inuit Have Always Known to Be True.” In their Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit: What Inuit Have Always Known to Be True. Fernwood 2017. 1-19 & notes 237-39.

Kunuk, Zacharias. “The Art of Inuit Storytelling.” http://www.isuma.tv/isuma/isuma-style

Martin, Keavy. “The Sovereign Obscurity of Inuit Literature.” OHIAL, 15-30.
___ . “Arctic Solitude: Mitiarjuk’s Sanaaq and the Politics of Translation in Inuit Literature.” Studies in Canadian Literature, 35, 2 (2010): 13-29.
___ . “‘Are We Also Here For That?’: Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit – Traditional Knowledge, or Critical Theory?” The Canadian Journal of Native Studies 29, 1 and 2 (2009): 183-202.

McGrath, Janet Tamalik. The Qaggiq Model: Toward a Theory of Inuktut Knowledge Renewal.

Nunavut Arctic College 2018. Selections:

  • “Introduction” (7-13)
  • “Language, Being, Inquiry” (189-95)
  • “The Qaggiq Model” (195-98)
  • “Inuit Methodology: Making Something Together” (204-08)
  • “Interpersonal Inuktut Methodology” (208-12)
  • “Indigenous Methodologies” (242-49)
  • “The Qaggiq Model” (293-302)

McKegney, Sam. “Strategies for Ethical Engagement: An Open Letter Concerning Non-Native Scholars of Native Literatures.” Studies in American Indian Literatures, 20, 4 (Winter
2008): 56-67.

MacKenzie, Scott and Anna Westerstahl Stenport. “The Polarities and Hybridities of Arctic Cinemas.” The Oxford Handbook of Canadian Cinema. Ed. Janine Marchessault and Will
Straw. Oxford UP 2019. 125-46.

Rader, Dean. “Reading the Visual, Seeing the Verbal: Text and Image in Recent American Indian Literature and Art.” OHIAL, 299-317.

Raheja, Michelle. Reservation Reelism: Redfacing, Visual Sovereignty, and Representations of Native Americans in Film. U of Nebraska 2010. Selections:

  • “Toward a Genealogy of Indigenous Film Theory: Reading Hollywood Indians” (1- 45)
  • “Visual Sovereignty, Indigenous Revisions of Ethnography, and Atanarjuat (The Fast Runner)” (190-220).

Simpson, Audra. “The Sovereignty of Critique.” The South Atlantic Quarterly. 119, 4 (October 2020): 685-99.

Stern, Pamela and Lisa Stevenson, eds. Critical Inuit Studies: An Anthology of ContemporaryArctic Ethnography. U of Nebraska P 2002. Selections:

  • Stevenson, Lisa “Introduction.” 1-22.
  • Pamela Stern, “From Area Studies to Cultural Studies to a Critical Inuit Studies.” 253-66.

Teuton, Christopher. “Indigenous Orality and Oral Literatures.” OHIAL, 167-174.

Recommended Material (on reserve – Library Readings on Q unless otherwise noted)

Andersen, Chris, ed. Sources and Methods in Indigenous Studies. Routledge 2017.

Clifford, James. “Introduction: Partial Truths.” Writing Culture: The Poetics and Politics of Ethnography, edited by James Clifford and George E. Marcus, U of California P 1986. 1-26.

Dunning, Norma. Tainna – the Unseen Ones: Short Stories. Douglas & McIntyre 2021.
___ . Kinauvit?: What’s Your Name? The Eskimo Disc System and a Daughter’s Search for Her Grandmother. Douglas and McIntyre 2023.

Gillian, Robinson. The Journals of Knud Rasmussen: A Sense of Memory and High-Definition Inuit Storytelling. Isuma 2008.

Gunderson, Sonia. “Zacharias Kunuk: Giving Inuit a Voice.” [A behind the scenes look at the making of The Journals of Knud Rasmussen!] Inuit Art Quarterly, 21, 1 (2006): 14-20.

Hokowhitu, Brendan, et. al, ed. Routledge Handbook of Critical Indigenous Studies. Routledge 2021.

Inuit Studies Journal / Études Inuit – scholarly journal.

Inuit Tapiriit Kanatami (national organization for Inuit in Canada): https://www.itk.ca/ Includes a wealth of historical, cultural, and political material.

Isuma: Explore https://www.isuma.tv/ , a rich and complex website that includes video, documents, interviews with elders and other, images, and a range of writings about Inuit cultural expressions and decolonizing politics; important source for the Isuma films.

McCall, Sophie et. al., eds. Read, Listen, Tell: Indigenous Stories from Turtle Island. WLUP 2017.

Martin, Keavy. Stories in a New Skin: Approaches to Inuit Literature. U of Manitoba P 2012.

Mitiarjuk Nappaaluk & Norma Dunning: Listen to CBC’s Nahla Ayed’s IDEAS program about Nappaaluk’s Sanaaq, which includes interviews with, among others, Qiallak Nappaaluk, Mitiarjuk’s daughter, and Norma Dunning, author of Annie Muktuk and Tainna. https://www.cbc.ca/radio/ideas/mitiarjuk-nappaaluk-defender-of-inuktitut...  

Justice, Daniel Heath. Why Indigenous Literatures Matter. WLUP 2018.

MacKenzie, Scott and Anna Westerstahl Stenport, New Arctic Cinemas: Media Sovereignty and the Climate Crisis. U of California P 2023.

Rasmussen, Knud. Intellectual Culture of the Iglulik Eskimos. Vol. II, No. 1 of Report of the Fifth Thule Expedition. 1921-24. Trans. W. Worster. Copenhagen: Gyldendalske Boghandel, Nordisk Forlag, 1929.

Tanya Tagaq – consider listening to her deliver the audio version of Split Tooth; also, see her reading from Split Tooth: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aHbJ12O5sJE

Turner, Mark David. Inuit Takugatsaliukatiget: On Inuit Cinema. Memorial UP 2022.

New Course Method of Evaluation and Course Requirements: (Updated: January 9, 2024) 

  • Seminar Presentation: 25%  -- Abstract (250-300 words); Handout (2 pp); Semnar Paper (7-9 pp)
  • Journaling: 20% -- 2 installments 5 pp or 4-5 min each (2x10%)
  • Essay: 35% -- 18-20 pp (incl notes & works cited)
  • Informed participation: 20% (Leading Discussion 10%; Active Participation 10%)

Term: S-TERM (January 2024 to April 2024)
Date/Time: Thursday / 10:00 am to 1:00 pm (3 hours)
Delivery: In-Person  


ENG5802HS L0101

Global Protest Cultures

Mehta, R.

Course Description:             

This course studies cultural forms that participate in movements of liberation. It focuses on the commitment to future revolutionary possibilities in anticolonial, antiracist, and feminist thought and praxis, especially on the reinvention of literary and media codes and canons that unfold in such struggles. We will analyze subversive fiction, political essays/manifestos, prison memoirs, resistance poetry, documentary and narrative cinema, and photographic and televisual texts to address urgent questions about political existence in the long twentieth century of decolonization.

Course Reading List:            

Readings from Angela Davis, BR Ambedkar, Akhtar Baluch, CLR James, Frantz Fanon, Sara Ahmed, Ghassan Kanafani, Saidiya Hartman, Gloria Anzaldua and Cherrie Moraga, Anand Patwardhan, Fernando Solanas and Octavio Getino, and others.

Course Method of Evaluation and Course Requirements: 

  • 20% Participation
  • 20% Presentation
  • 20% Midterm Paper
  • 40% Final Paper

Term: S-TERM (January 2024 to April 2024)
Date/Time: Thursday / 1:00 pm to 3:00 pm (2 hours)
Delivery: In-Person