College of Humanities & Behavioral Sciences
- College of Business and Economics
- College of Education and Human Development
- College of Graduate Studies and Research
- Waldron College of Health and Human Services
- College of Humanities and Behavioral Sciences
- Artis College of Science and Technology
- College of Visual and Performing Arts
- Other Offices and Departments
Why Study German?
- Germany is the second largest exporting nation in the world, therefore German is a great choice for business.
- English and German are both Germanic languages, so German is easier to learn than you think.
- About a fifth of Americans trace their ancestry to German-speaking countries, so get prepared to read your great-grandparents' letters.
- Unlock the linguistic key to great works of writers and philosophers such as Kafka, Hesse, Nietzsche, and Freud.
- German immigrants have made major contributions to American culture: thanks for the Kindergarten and the Tannenbaum!
- GRMN 100- Elementary German
- GRMN 200- Intermediate German I
- GRMN 210- Intermediate German II
- GRMN 300- Readings in German
- GRMN 301/302- German Grammar and Composition
- GRMN 303- German Conversation
- GRMN 304- German Culture
- GRMN 450- Survey of German Literature
- GRMN 460- Special Topics
Students minoring or majoring in German can also take Cross Cultural Studies (CCST) 110 Germanic Sagas & Myths. This class is taught in English and opened to all students.
German Long Term Schedule (updated spring 2012)
|FALL 2012||GRMN 100||GRMN 210||GRMN 30X|
|SPRING 2013||GRMN 200||GRMN 300B|
|FALL 2013||GRMN 100||GRMN 210||GRMN 301|
|SPRING 2014||GRMN 200||GRMN 300A|
|FALL 2014||GRMN 100||GRMN 210||GRMN 302|
|SPRING 2015||GRMN 200||GRMN 303|
|FALL 2015||GRMN 100||GRMN 210||GRMN 304|
This projection of course offerings is provided to students and their advisors to assist in schedule planning. Although the department will make every effort to offer courses as described herein, unforeseen circumstances may make an occasional modification necessary (for example, the unavailability of a qualified faculty member or the shortage of adjunct monies for our Critical Language Program).