LEWIS & CLARK COLLEGE
Prof. David Campion
Winston Churchill, Gertrude Bell, T.E. Lawrence and others, Cairo, 1921 © Bell Archive, Newcastle University
ATTENDANCE AND PARTICIPATION|
The study of the British Empire can be a fascinating
exercise, but for this to happen it will require some effort. This means
regular and punctual classroom attendance and consistent adherence to the
schedule of assigned readings to keep up with the pace of the lectures
and discussions. If you must miss a class, you are required to notify the instructor in advance and in writing.
Any unexcused absence after the first two will reduce your final
grade by one third of a letter grade. Two late arrivals count as
one absence. Being unprepared for class discussion will also count as an unexcused absence. Students are always encouraged to ask questions in
the lectures and during office hours, and to go beyond the
minimum course requirements as their imagination and intellect
lead them. Your preparation and active participation is vital to the success
of this course.
During the semester, students will be expected to write
five 2-page response papers on the readings
for the course.
Each student will complete a 12-15 page research
essay on a topic of his or her choice making significant use of primary sources.
There will be an in-class
midterm examination and a final examination comprised of short identifications and essays. The final examination is cumulative.
Assignments must be submitted on time. Unless there are extenuating
circumstances and an extension is obtained in advance, assignments will
be reduced by one third of a letter grade for each day they are late.
After five days, an assignment will not be accepted.|
The Lewis & Clark College Policy on Academic Integrity is applicable
to all assignments and examinations in this course. Any instances of cheating or plagiarism, however slight, on any assignment or examination
will result automatically in a failing grade for the course and referral to the College Honor
Board for further disciplinary action.
|Zulu War, 1879 |
|2nd Afghan War, 1880 |
|1st Anglo-Boer War, 1881 Egyptian Campaign, 1882
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Updated September 2017