HUX 556 - Nobel Laureates
[Course Objectives] [Books Required]
The purposes of this course are:
To study representative works by Nobel Prize Laureates, universally acknowledged
literary masters, whose art epitomizes varying cultural, literary and social
To understand the creative strategies employed by these internationally
To recognize universal concerns of artists from different backgrounds and
the diverse social and political leanings.
To analyze the balance between the aesthetic and the philosophical, the
thematic motifs and the symbolic forms which pervade major works in world
literature composed by master craftsmen.
Thomas Mann (Germany), Nobel Laureate, 1929: Death in Venice and Seven
Luigi Pirandello (Italy), Nobel Laureate, 1934: Naked Masks.
Albert Camus (France), Nobel Laureate, 1957: The Stranger.
Yasunari Kawabata (Japan), Nobel Laureate, 1968: Sound of the Mountain
and House of the Sleeping Beauties and Other Stories.
Alexander Solzhenitsyn (Russia), Nobel Laureate, 1970: One Day in the
Life of Ivan Denisovich.
Pablo Neruda (Chile), Nobel Laureate, 1971: Twenty Love Poems and a
Song of Despair.
Saul Bellow (United States), Nobel Laureate, 1976: Herzog.
Isaac Bashevis Singer (United States), Nobel Laureate, 1978: The Penitent.
Gabriel García Márquez (Columbia), Nobel Laureate, 1982:
One Hundred Years of Solitude.
William Golding (Great Britain), Nobel Laureate, 1983: Lord of the Flies.
Gibaldi, Joseph. MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers.
4th ed. New York: MLA, 1995. ISBN 0-87352-565-5 (Note:
This book is required for all HUX courses.)
It is expected that you will use the above editions, whose
pages conform with those the instructor uses; if you use different editions,
and/or any other books, complete bibliographical information MUST be included.
HUXCRSGD.556 - http://www.csudh.edu/hux/syllabi/1.html
Copyright © 1998 - California State University Dominguez Hills
- Last Updated: October 22, 1998