College of Humanities & Behavioral Sciences
- Davis College of Business and Education
- 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
- Army ROTC
- Foreign Languages and Literatures
- Prelaw Advising
- Department of Political Science
- School of Communication
- Department of Criminal Justice
- Women's & Gender Studies
- Center for Police Practice, Policy and Research
- Interdisciplinary Studies
- Department of History
- Philosophy and Religious Studies
- Department of English
Why Study Russian?
- Russia is home to one of the world’s greatest literatures. Chekhov, Tolstoy, and Dostoyevsky are best in the original.
- Russian is the most widely spoken Slavic language. Fluency in Russian helps one to master other Slavic languages.
- Russia is the world’s largest country with its own distinctive voice in the international community.
- Russian is one of six working languages of the United Nations and is used in international meetings and documents.
- Russian is still the language of international communication within the former Soviet Union, the area that accounts for one-sixth of the world’s landmass.
- RUSS 100- Elementary Russian
- RUSS 200- Intermediate Russian I
- RUSS 210- Intermediate Russian II
- RUSS 300- Readings in Russian
Russian Long Term Schedule (updated Fall 2019)
|FALL 2019||RUSS 100|
|SPRING 2020||RUSS 200|
|FALL 2020||RUSS 100 AND RUSS 210|
|SPRING 2021||RUSS 200 AND RUSS 300|
|FALL 2021||RUSS 100 AND RUSS 210
|SPRING 2022||RUSS 200 AND RUSS 300
|FALL 2022||RUSS 100 AND RUSS 210
|SPRING 2023||RUSS 200 AND RUSS 300|
|FALL 2023||RUSS 100 AND RUSS 210
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).