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Department of Geography

Fall 2019 Courses

Undergraduates may take 100- through 500-level courses. Graduate students will only receive credit for courses numbered at the 500-level and above.


Section 001 / T R 6:00pm–7:15pm / CALLCOTT 201 / Dr. Brian Grabbatin (7-5234)

This course introduces students to the breadth and relevance of the field of geography to an array of current issues including climate change, migration, natural hazards, and urbanization. It explores concepts of space, place, mobility, and scale and shows how geographic expertise informs major decision-making and problem-solving contexts, such as location analysis for business, environmental policy, and economic development. This course further demonstrates the applicability of geography to other fields of study and current issues of globalization.

Section 001 / M W F 10:50am–11:40am / CALLCOTT 003 / Dr. April Hiscox (7-6604)
Section J10 / Online Web-based / Dr. Jean Ellis (7-1593)

Physical geography synthesizes and connects elements of our physical environment as they relate to human beings. It includes many aspects of various earth and life sciences, but expresses them in a way that emphasizes patterns of interaction between elements and with humankind. This means that physical geography, like other branches of geography, examines spatial relationships—not only where things are, but also the processes that underlie the observed patterns. The objective of this course is to provide a systematic introduction to physical geography, including the major components of the earth system (atmosphere, hydrosphere, biosphere and lithosphere) as well as regulatory processes, distribution patterns of important aspects, and impacts of human activity.

Section 001 / T R 1:15pm–2:30pm / CALLCOTT 301 / Mr. Nick Sokol (7-5234)
Section 002
/ T R 10:05am–11:20am / CALLCOTT 301 / Dr. Susan Wang (7-5867)
Section 003*
/ T R 6:00pm–7:45pm / CALLCOTT 301 / Ms. Mayra Roman-Rivera (7-5234)  (* second half of semester course)
Section 004
/ M W 3:55pm–5:10pm / CALLCOTT 301 / Mr. Xiao Huang (7-5234)

The Digital Earth is an introductory course that focuses on how the earth surface is visualized, explored, and analyzed in digital formats. It provides a systematic introduction of map-based analytical approaches to understanding the Earth environment and human society. The topics cover the basics of cartography (map making and reading), aerial photography and satellite image interpretation, geographic information systems (GIS), and map-based reasoning and communication of spatial data. Through lectures and computer/field exercises, students will learn fundamental concepts of digital geographic data and analysis to understand vast quantities of geographic information in our ever-changing world. Students will be exposed to leading edge trends in mapping technology—with examples from everyday life like web-based maps and smartphone apps—as their practical experiences.
Note: Students are required to bring their own laptop to class. 

Section 001 / T R 11:40am–12:55pm / CALLCOTT 201 / Samuel Nielson (7-5234)

This course introduces students to the concepts and tools that will help them better understand the contemporary world. It addresses not only where things are, but also why these things affect world affairs and how cultural and physical environment attributes produce distinctive regions like ‘Latin America’ and ‘the Middle East’. Concepts explored include: the physical environment, migration, geopolitical conflict, economic development, cultural identities, and historical circumstances.

Lecture / T R 10:05am–11:20am CALLCOTT 201 / Dr. Jean Ellis (7-1593)
Lab I / T 11:40am–1:30pm / CALLCOTT 202
Lab II / R 4:25pm–6:15pm / CALLCOTT 202
Lab III / W 9:40am–11:30am / CALLCOTT 202
Lab IV / W 12:00pm–1:50pm / CALLCOTT 202

This course is an introduction to the physical features on the Earth’s land surface emphasizing soils, hydrology, and processes of landform creation by water, wind, ice, and gravity.  Landforms are physical features on the Earth’s surface such as valleys, hill-slopes, beaches, sand dunes, and stream channels.  The study of landforms is one of the oldest of the natural sciences from which many classic scientific premises and methods were born.  Landforms and soils provide evidence of past environmental conditions, how they have changed, and the processes involved, including human actions and natural agents.  The course emphasizes environmental changes in the recent geologic past up to the present.  Three hours of lectures and one 110-minute laboratory per week.

Lecture / T R 8:30am–9:45am / CALLCOTT 112 / Dr. Gregory J. Carbone (7-0682)
Lab / R 9:45am–11:35am / CALLCOTT 004/005
Honors College Permission Required

This course provides students with a general understanding of the processes which influence weather and climate patterns on the earth.  It first examines the sources of energy driving atmospheric processes, the importance of atmospheric moisture, and the forces creating the winds.  The second part of the course focuses on storm systems, including mid-latitude cyclones and severe weather.  The last third of the class is devoted to the study of climate, climate variability and change, and the impact of such change on human activity.  The laboratory sections will include experiments, workbook exercises, and analysis of real-time computer weather graphics.  The final grade will be based on lecture exams, lab exams, take-home exercises, a weather journal, and regular lecture and lab quizzes.
*4 credit hour course includes a 2 hour laboratory each week.

Lecture / T R 10:05am–11:20am / CALLCOTT 011 / Dr. Gregory J. Carbone (7-0682)
Lab I / M 12:00pm 1:50pm / CALLCOTT 004/005
Lab II / W 2:20pm–4:10pm / CALLCOTT 004/005
Lab III / W 12:00pm–1:50pm / CALLCOTT 004/005
Lab IV / M 8:05am–9:55am / CALLCOTT 004/005
Lab V / R 4:25pm–6:15pm / CALLCOTT 004/005

This course provides students with a general understanding of the processes which influence weather and climate patterns on the earth.  It first examines the sources of energy driving atmospheric processes, the importance of atmospheric moisture, and the forces creating the winds.  The second part of the course focuses on storm systems, including mid-latitude cyclones and severe weather.  The last third of the class is devoted to the study of climate, climate variability and change, and the impact of such change on human activity.  The laboratory sections will include experiments, workbook exercises, and analysis of real-time computer weather graphics.  The final grade will be based on lecture exams, lab exams, take-home exercises, a weather journal, and regular lecture and lab quizzes.
*4 credit hour course includes a 2 hour laboratory each week.

M W 8:05am–9:20am / CALLCOTT 102 / Mr. Christopher Krause (7-5234)

This course provides a thematic introduction to contemporary human geography, a broad geographic subfield directly concerned with human beings and their interaction with their natural and cultural environment. The course uses spatial approaches and concepts from geography to explore many themes related to globalization and the interactions between people and places amongst diverse societies around the world. Some of the themes addressed in the course are: urbanization, population growth, rural to urban and international migrations, international development, territorial sovereignties, statehood and terrorism, ethnicity and race, and cultural diversity. These themes are linked through geographic perspectives and methods of investigation.

M W 2:20pm–3:35pm / CALLCOTT 101 / Dr. Susan Cutter (7-1590)

This course examines the geography of North America with particular reference to the connections between and among physical, environmental, economic, political, social, and cultural systems.  We use the perspective of regions to examine the geographic diversity, commonalities, and differences in North America landscapes. The emphasis in the course is on geographic processes and relationships rather than place names per se, but you need to know these in order to understand the context. The primary goal of the course is to explain the why of where of North America—why cities are located where they are; why the depopulation of the Great Plains is economically significant; why ethnic diversity has transformed the border lands; why firms are located where they are; why are there different names for soft drinks depending on where you are, and much more. Grades are based on quizzes and fun interactive projects shared with the class. 

T R 6:00pm–7:15pm / CALLCOTT 101 / Dr. Catherine Studemeyer (7-4186)

This course covers a wide range of topics relating to the human and physical geography of the European subcontinent, including human settlement and migration, trade, resource extraction, commodity production, and geopolitical (re)actions. We will take a “historical-geographical” approach to the course—that is, we will consider key geographic patterns and transformations in different historical periods, specifically the Medieval/Pre-Modern period, the Age of Industrialization and Urbanization (the 17th to early 20th centuries), and the Contemporary Period (the period since WWII). In each period, the course highlights the mutually transformative relationships between economic production, state/regulatory systems, social organization, and the built, cultivated, and natural environments.  How, we will ask, did particular geographical systems come about in Europe, and how and why did they change?  How did innovations in agriculture, manufacturing, transportation, and governance alter people’s livelihoods and re-shape the geographical landscape?  The class will familiarize students with current realities in and events affecting Europe: a dynamic European Union, the Brexit vote, the re-emergence of populism, the refugee crisis, and Russia’s annexation of the Crimea.  Throughout the course, we will constantly be asking, what is Europe, and what (if anything) makes Europe a ‘unique’, definable space? 

T R 2:50pm–4:05pm / CALLCOTT 102 / Dr. Jessica Barnes (7-9945)

The Middle East is more than camels and sand dunes, mosques and oil rigs. It includes diverse environments, from deserts to deltas, snow-topped peaks to seashores, fields to forests. It is occupied by people of many different ethnic, cultural, and religious backgrounds. In this course, we go beyond the dominant media coverage of a region characterized by social protest, religious fundamentalism, and conflict to explore the everyday lives of the diverse peoples living in this region. We start by considering boundaries and representations of the Middle East. In the second section of the course, we unpack geographical distinctions between desert, countryside, city, wilderness, and the sea. The third section of the course examines some key threads of social life – religion, gender, kinship, and popular culture. The concluding section of the course focuses on the politics of rule, tracing politics across scale, from the local through to the global, and concluding with a look at the social movements of the Arab Spring. A major goal of the course is to understand key issues from the perspectives of the people who live in the Middle East. We will encounter the Middle East through a variety of media, including research, fiction, travelogues, journalism, blogs, and documentary films.


M W 2:20pm–3:35pm / CALLCOTT 102 / Dr. Conor Harrison (576-6010)

Are cities sustainable? The popular media often present cities as plagued by unsolvable environmental and social problems. Yet many cities, governments, urban theorists, and everyday people have come to see cities as the solution to problems ranging from climate change to poverty. This course focuses on the city as the primary location of environmental, social, and economic sustainability efforts in both historical and contemporary contexts. The course draws on concepts and theories from urban studies, geography, sociology, and urban planning to examine the natural and social flows of natural resources, people, and money that have and continue to structure life in cities. This course examines the conceptual foundations of sustainability and urban life, considers how cities became unsustainable in historical context, studies and applies the best practices in contemporary sustainable design theory, and examines a range of contemporary issues that are shaping urban sustainability efforts. Students will learn research methods and put to work concepts that aid in critical thinking through a range of writing, sketching, and other assignments.

M W 10:50am–12:05pm / CALLCOTT 301 / Ms. Erika Pham (7-5234)

This course introduces you to the nature and impact of as well as the social responses to disasters. We focus on the origin and characteristics of disasters, their spatial distribution, lessons learned from the great disasters, and how society anticipates and responds to disasters. The major goals of the course are to: 1) familiarize you with the range and types of environmental hazards/disasters and their geographic distribution; 2) examine the causes or triggering mechanisms (natural, human, technological) of disasters; and 3) assess the societal impacts to disasters on individuals, organizations, and governments from the local to global scales.

By the end of the semester, you should be able to:
— List and explain the causes of disasters
— Describe selected historically significant major disasters
— Examine and review the societal responses and lessons learned of major disasters
— Interpret the geographic variability in disaster agents and impacts

T R 1:15pm–2:30pm / CALLCOTT 101 / Dr. Caroline Nagel (7-4970)

This class explores city life in the United States. We begin by examining the historical development of cities in the US, focusing on how industrialization processes, race/class/gender, and changing transportation technologies shape U.S. cities. We will ask, what makes a city a city, what makes urbanism a distinct way of life, and what type of city do we want to live in? This class will draw on cutting-edge research in cultural and urban geography to explore relationships between the urban political-economy and urban social life. We will look in detail at the experiences of different social groups in cities, especially those defined on the basis of race, class, and/or gender. How do social relationships and identities become inscribed in urban space? And what are the ways in which different groups experience the city and enforce/contest power relations through their uses of space? Topics covered include: the politics of urban planning and zoning, transportation, gentrification, segregation, sprawl, and public space.

T R 1:15pm–2:30pm / CALLCOTT 302 / Dr. Cuizhen Wang (7-5867)

This course introduces the basics of aerial photography including radiant energy, properties of the photographic image, photo geometry, photogrammetric measurement, photo acquisition, and interpretation of aerial photographs. Emphasis is placed on practical training in an effort to make the student a competent user of air photos for a variety of geographic and multidisciplinary applications. No previous technical experience is needed. Basic knowledge of ArcGIS will help in lab exercises but is not required.


T R 10:05am–11:20am / CALLCOTT 202 / Dr. John Kupfer (7-6739)

Biogeography involves mapping and understanding the distributions of plants and animals today and reconstructing those in the past using a range of analytical techniques, including geographic information systems, genetic analysis, dendrochronology (the study of tree rings) and palynology (the study of pollen to reconstruct past climates). Biogeographers also conduct research on how physical and biological factors control distributions of plants and animals and study how geographic distributions affect the evolution and extinction of species. In recent years, biogeographers have been involved in applying their knowledge to the protection of rare and endangered species and the conservation and management of threatened ecosystems. This course is broken down into 3 modules. The first module focuses on ecological concepts; the second module deals with the importance of evolutionary processes and biogeographic changes in geologic time, and the final module examines the development of modern distributions of plant and animal species and contemporary issues in biogeography such as conservation and land management. 

Section 001 / Lecture/Lab: M W F 9:40am–10:30am / CALLCOTT 302 / Ms. Huixuan Li (7-5234)
Section 002 / Lecture: M 2:20pm–3:35pm / CALLCOTT 004 / Dr. Michael Hodgson (7-8976)
Lab: W 2:20pm–3:35pm / CALLCOTT 302
Section 003 / Lecture/Lab: T R 4:25pm–5:40pm / CALLCOTT 302 / Ms. Mayra Roman-Rivera (7-5234)

Geographic Information Systems (GISs) represent a major advancement in computer handling of geographical data. These systems are used extensively throughout all levels of government, private industry, and academia to provide support for spatial decision making and problem solving. Principles and methods of Geographic Information Systems are presented with an emphasis on modeling the Earth and abstracting geographical data, collection of geographical data using modern techniques such as GPS, mapping information, and analyzing patterns and spatial relationships.

Practical experience with GIS is provided during the lab exercises using a state‐of‐the‐art GIS. Students are provided free copies of the GIS software. No prerequisites required.

T R 11:40am–12:55pm / CALLCOTT 102 / Dr. Cary J. Mock (7-1211)

The purpose of the course is to present the basic concepts and processes as they relate to tropical climatology and hurricanes.  It covers weather basics at large geographic scales encompassing climate processes that relate to the entire tropics, and then progressing to smaller regional spatial scales such as those dealing with monsoon climates, followed by tropical climate forcings such as the El Nino–Southern Oscillation.  Tropical cyclones and hurricane topics include the structure and characteristics, followed by hurricane forecasting techniques and then various aspects of hurricane climatology.  Tropical weather forecast discussions, following a format routinely used by the National Hurricane Center and utilizing real-time weather information, will reinforce important concepts learned in lecture.

Independent Study Contract and Department Permission Required
Contact the Geography Department for more information: 7-5234 / CALLCOTT 127

W 2:20pm–5:05pm / CALLCOTT 202 / Dr. Kirstin Dow (7-2482)

This is a capstone course for undergraduate Geography majors and is a requirement for Geography majors for graduation. It is taught only during Fall semesters. A significant portion of the course is devoted to group-based research activities designed to integrate geographic knowledge and to apply geographic skills to real-world problems. Students will learn about crafting research questions, designing a methodology, and carrying out a research plan. Students’ geographical knowledge and skills will be demonstrated through presentations and papers. In addition, students will learn professional development skills, including resume preparation and interview techniques. Tips for obtaining post-graduate jobs in the private, public, and non-profit sectors and for applying to graduate school will be discussed.

Department Permission Required
Contact the Geography Department for more information: 7-5234 / CALLCOTT 127

Contract and Department Permission Required
Contact the Geography Department for more information: 7-5234 / CALLCOTT 127

T R 2:50pm–4:05pm / CALLCOTT 202/302 / Dr. John Kupfer (7-6739)

Scientists, planners, and conservationists are increasingly turning to principles from the fields of landscape ecology and conservation biology for resolving debates over land conservation, biodiversity, habitat protection, and forest management. Landscape ecology, which has its roots in geography, ecology, environmental management, landscape architecture, and regional planning, stresses the interrelationships between ecosystem patterns across a landscape and ecosystem processes. Conservation biogeography is a relatively new academic field that brings conservation and applied concerns to the fore by combining the traditions of biogeography, a well-established scientific discipline that examines the spatial organization of biological diversity, with the concerns of conservation biology. Researchers from both fields make extensive use of rapidly evolving technology from the geospatial sciences such as GIS. The goal of this course is to introduce the student to key ideas from the fields of landscape ecology and conservation biology as well as some of the techniques used by researchers in these fields, including GIS, remote sensing, and spatial analysis. Four topical areas will be covered in the course: 1) the three major factors creating landscape patterns (abiotic factors, biotic factors, disturbance), 2) the detection and quantification of landscape pattern, 3) the analysis of landscape change, and 4) applications of theory and tools from landscape ecology and conservation biology. There are no pre-requisites

M W 8:05am–9:20am / CALLCOTT 101 / Dr. Susan Cutter (7-1590)

Most parts of the world are at risk from environmental hazards, although to differing degrees. This course introduces you to the nature, impact, and social responses to environmental hazards from local to global scales.  We will focus on the relationship between society, technology, and nature in trying to understand what makes people and places vulnerable to hazards and those characteristics that make them resilient.  In addition, we will examine hazards management and relevant public policies covering preparedness, post-disaster recovery, and mitigation.  The major goals of the course are to 1) examine the impacts of hazards on society over time and space; 2) to assess various responses to disasters (relief, recovery, reconstruction, mitigation) by individuals and society; 3) understand the evolution of and current status of hazards policy; and 4) analyze hazard data and provide a narrative on the relative hazardousness of places.  The prerequisites for the course are GEOG 330: The Geography of Disasters or its equivalent. Grades are based on exams and written assignments.

T R 2:50pm–4:05pm / CALLCOTT 005 / Dr. Zhenlong Li (7-4590)

This course will deal with the nature of geographical datasets, statistical measures and spatial models commonly used by geographers to describe spatial variations and patterns, distributions, and relationships among geographical data. Each student will be given opportunities to apply these techniques to geographical datasets, with practice involving the use of computer-based exercises and written examinations. The course assumes knowledge of basic algebra. The course does not focus on the derivation of equations, but rather focuses on applications.

M W 12:00pm–1:15pm CALLCOTT 302 / Dr. Michael Hodgson (7-8976)

The purpose of the course is to present concepts and approaches for mapping the Earth’s terrain and vegetative surface from photogrammetric and lidargrammetric technologies.  Both technologies are state-of-the-art in practical applications.  The goal of each approach is to correctly determine the geographic position (in x-y-z) of surface features.  Both technologies use fundamental algebraic approaches for determining position. Photogrammetry is fundamentally based on stereography while lidargrammetry is based on position from trilateration of visible/infrared light.  Each week, the concepts and methods using LiDAR will be presented and discussed. Laboratory assignments will then require students to apply these approaches to imagery and data for mapping the location of elevation, vegetative, and buildings.  Graduate students will conduct an independent final project using either lidargrammetric methods.

Prerequisites: GEOG 341, 345, 363, 551, or 563 and permission of instructor.

T R 11:40am–12:55pm / CALLCOTT 302 / Dr. Zhenlong Li (7-4590)

By integrating GIS and web technologies, WebGIS brings the traditional GIS functionalities such as spatial analysis and mapping into the web environment in a way that was not possible before. This course is intended for advanced undergraduates and graduate students in Geography or related disciplines to 1) develop an understanding of WebGIS principles, and 2) gain necessary techniques, web and GIS programming skills, and hands-on experiences to develop high-quality web mapping applications for use in professional or research settings.

Prerequisite: GEOG 363 or permission of instructor.

T R 10:05am–11:20am / CALLCOTT 101 / Dr. Jerry Mitchell (7-2986)

Geography defines itself not by its subject matter, but rather by its perspective or worldview. Geography is content-driven, graphically rich, technologically sophisticated, and applicable to other subject areas. This course helps teachers and prospective teachers acquire geographic knowledge and skills needed to understand the spatial characteristics and interactions of important physical, demographic, cultural, political, and economic systems. Students enrolled in this course will acquire theoretical and practical knowledge of geographic philosophy and methods, and will be able to use geographic knowledge and methods in pedagogic contexts.

The student will learn to:

  • Use historical, cultural, and geopolitical contexts to analyze social and environmental issues at all scales
  • Apply the principles of the natural sciences to contemporary issues
  • Use technology to understand spatial relationships
  • Incorporate geographic concepts within the K-12 classroom
  • Complete a lesson plan that engages K-12 students in spatial thinking 

W 5:15pm–8:00pm / CALLCOTT 302 / Staff (7-5234)

This course covers the technical and conceptual bases of Geographic Information Systems. This includes how GIS is used to perform spatial analysis, analysis of networks, incorporation of remote sensing data, and three-dimensional surfaces. An integral part of this course is the extensive experience students gain using an operational geographic information system. This experience allows the exploration of theoretical topics presented as well as examination and formulation of real-world applications areas as diverse as real estate, crime analysis, environmental protection.

T R 10:05am–11:20am / CALLCOTT 112 / Dr. Jessica Barnes (7-9945)

This course explores the intersections of international development and environmental change. Students will become familiar with theories of development, issues of environmental change and degradation, and how they come together in particular places through both conceptual and case-study readings. The first part of the course will introduce key concepts, development paradigms, and the challenges of development practice. The second half of the course will be structured around a series of contemporary environmental issues — food and agriculture, urban ecologies, climate change, biodiversity conservation, and resource extraction. We will use these case studies to consider how the environment becomes entangled with questions of development in the Global South.

T R 10:05am–11:20am / CALLCOTT 302 / Dr. Cuizhen Wang (7-5867)

This course is about information extraction and land use/land cover (LULC) mapping with remote sensing imagery. Emphasis is placed on computer-assisted digital image processing, including image radiometric/atmospheric/geometric correction, spatial and spectral transformation, land use/land cover classification, and change detection. Via lectures, hands-on exercises and class projects, students will gain marketable skills of geospatial applications in agricultural, environmental, forestry, wetland and urban/transportation studies.

Prerequisite: GEOG 551 or equivalent, or permission of instructor.

W 9:40am–12:25PM / CALLCOTT 228 / Dr. David Kneas (7-1308)

This course examines events, processes, and historical moments glossed as “globalization.” We will read key contributions from anthropology, geography, and history to analyze globalization and its pseudonyms (from capitalism to neoliberalism), as well as its discontents (from social protest to fair trade organic coffee). We will explore globalization as a centuries long historical process as well as a defined period of the post-Cold War era. Is globalization, as a cultural concept and political-economic process, useful today? How has the concept and its significance changed since the global recession of 2008? In grappling with these questions, we will examine the relationship between culture, power, and economy.  

Instructor Approval and a Signed Internship Contract Required
Dr. Cuizhen Wang (7-5867) / CALLCOTT 310

The internship in geography helps students acquire valuable "on the job" experience and develop marketable job skills as well as learn about employment opportunities and requirements.  Students serve as interns with cooperating government agencies, or commercial and nonprofit businesses.  A special effort is made to assign each intern to a position compatible with his/her interests, abilities, and career aspirations.  The course must be taken for a grade to receive degree credit. Grades are determined in consultation with supervisory personnel in hosting agency. Grades are based on the performance of internship duties and the preparation of an internship summary report.

Instructor Approval, Department Permission and Contract Required
Directed research topics individually assigned and supervised by graduate faculty.
Contact the Geography Department for more information: 7-5234 / CALLCOTT 127

T 4:25pm–7:10pm / CALLCOTT 112 / Dr. Cary J. Mock (7-1211)

This course will examine interdisciplinary interactions of climate change as they relate to environmental impacts (ex. biosphere, hydrosphere, coastal), and on society (ex. the urban environment, historical events, sustainability). The climate themes will be discussed at a range of shorter (ex. last few decades) and longer (ex. last century and longer) timescales, with a focus at the larger regional to global space scales. Some topics of climate change that will be covered include aspects of global warming, the Anthropocene, climate and population, hurricanes and other weather extremes, and society's thinking of climate change as it has evolved through time.

Prerequisites, Grading, and Text: Graduate student standing. Weely participation based on assigned readings, term paper. There is no assigned text.

Approved by Instructor and Department Permission
Thesis Preparation research topics individually assigned and supervised by graduate faculty.
Contact the Geography Department for more information: 7-5234 / CALLCOTT 127

Advanced independent research for Ph.D. students on geographical topics to be supervised by a faculty member. This course may be taken for 1-3 credit hours. The specific research project must be defined and agreed upon by the student and the faculty members. Contract required.
Contact the Geography Department for more information: 7-5234 / CALLCOTT 127

Approved by Instructor and Department Permission
Dissertation Preparation research topic is individually assigned and supervised by graduate faculty.
Contact the Geography Department for more information: 7-5234 / CALLCOTT 127

R = Thursday

Challenge the conventional. Create the exceptional. No Limits.