Here are some links to useful forms to do with academic bureaucracy which are not always easy to find on the Dal website.
- Honours Application Form. Complete this at the end of your third year if you’re intending to graduate with honours (that includes everyone in the acting, scenography and costume studies programmes).
- Letter of Permission. Use this to take a class at another university for credit toward your degree at Dal.
- Class Add/Drop Form. Use this to register for a class after the cutoff date for online registration. You can only do this if the professor gives you permission to.
- Declare a Major. Use this online form to declare your major and/or minor.
- Undergraduate Calendar.
Posted by drnicol on 10 December, 2012
MIDDLETON AND ROWLEY: FORMS OF COLLABORATION IN THE JACOBEAN PLAYHOUSE
by David Nicol
University of Toronto Press
Published Oct 2012
Can the inadvertent clashes between collaborators produce more powerful effects than their concordances? For Thomas Middleton and William Rowley, the playwriting team best known for their tragedy The Changeling, disagreements and friction proved quite beneficial for their work.
This first full-length study of Middleton and Rowley uses their plays to propose a new model for the study of collaborative authorship in early modern English drama. David Nicol highlights the diverse forms of collaborative relationships that factor into a play’s meaning, including playwrights, actors, companies, playhouses, and patrons. This kaleidoscopic approach, which views the plays from all these perspectives, throws new light on the Middleton-Rowley oeuvre and on early modern dramatic collaboration as a whole.
“This book ought to interest anyone with an interest in the role of drama in Jacobean society, as well as the curious nature of co-authorship” – Jackie Watson, Times Literary Supplement, 11 April, 2014
“Inventive, persuasive, and nuanced … An important contribution to the study of early modern authorship and collaboration” – Heather Hirschfield, Early Theatre 17.1 (2014)
“A notable and substantial contribution to our understanding of the theatre of the period … It extends our knowledge and understanding through detailed examination of the varied material and does so in a lucid and admirably readable style” – Tony Bromham, SEDERI 24 (2014)
“An important inquiry into the practices of collaborative authorship and a major contribution to recognizing Rowley” – Andrew Gordon, Renaissance Quarterly 67.2 (2014)
“A thorough and thoughtful account of coauthorship” – Julia Reinhard Lupton, Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900 54.2 (2014)
Posted by drnicol on 21 November, 2012
You might be interested to know that a new Minor in Popular Culture will be available to Dalhousie and King’s College students next year. It allows you to choose from 22 classes in Contemporary Studies, Early Modern Studies, English, Film Studies, French, Journalism, Music, and Theatre. If you take 3.5 credits in those classes you can declare the minor as part of your degree.
The full list of classes is as follows. All of these classes are taught regularly, most every two years, and some every year. All listed classes are suitable choices for the Minor in Popular Culture Studies, and those marked with * are strongly recommended as foundational methods classes. If you have questions please contact the Minor’s director, Jacqueline Warwick, at firstname.lastname@example.org
CTMP 3322: Representations of the Holocaust: Remembrance
CTMP 3305: Modern Film and the Theory of the Gaze
EMSP 2313: The Vampire
EMSP2320: Witchcraft in Early Modern Europe
EMSP 2480: The Pirate and Piracy
*ENGL 2006: Cultural Studies
ENGL 2080: Cartoons & Comics
ENGL 2095: Narrative in the Cinema
ENGL 2231: Foundations of Science Fiction
ENGL 2232: Contemporary Science Fiction
ENGL 2235: Tolkien: Fantasy & Medievalism
ENGL 3300: TV: Theory & Criticism
ENGL 3301: Graphic Novels
*FREN 3750: Littérature industrielle, roman populaire et roman de consommation (Popular Literature and the Rise of Mass Culture)
FREN 3730: La bande dessinée franco-belge (The Franco-Belgian Comic Strip)
JOUR 3560: Great Journalists
MUSC 2016: Topics in Music and Cinema
*MUSC 2018: Popular Music Until 1960
*MUSC 2019: The Rock’n’Roll Era and Beyond
MUSC 2020: The History of Jazz
MUSC 4354: Popular Music Analysis
*THEA 2360: Popular Cinema
THEA 2400X/Y: Cave to Café: Costume and Identity from Antiquity to 1700
THEA 2911: Stars and Stardom on Stage and Screen
THEA 3912: Gender Theory and Contemporary Performance
THEA 4391: Special Topics in Popular Cinema
Posted by drnicol on 20 September, 2012
We have revamped the website for the Halifax Inter-University Film Minor. As you may know, you can take film classes at NSCAD and Saint Mary’s University and count them toward the Minor. This site will be regularly updated with information on available classes and local film events.
The regular Dalhousie calendar page on the Film Minor can be found here:
Posted by drnicol on 29 January, 2011