History

History: Introduction

​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​​Faculty Affiliation

Arts and Science

Degree Programs

History

​MA and​ ​PhD
Fields by Chronolo​​gy or Geography:​
African History
American History
Atlantic World History
British and Irish History
Canadian History
East Asian History
European History
Latin Am​erican and Caribbean History
Medieval History
Mediterranean and Middle Eastern History
Russian History
South Asian History
So​utheast Asian History
​​Fields by Theme:
​Cultural and Intellectual History
Food History
History of Conflict, Violence, and Genocide
History of Economy, Technology, and Society
History of Empire, Colonialism, and Indigeneity
History of Gender,​ Sex, and Sexualities
History of Medicine
History of Migration/Diaspora
History of Religion and Society
History​ of State, Politics​, and Law
International Relations
Social History

Collaborative Specializations

The following collaborative specializations are available to students in ​participating degree programs as listed below:

  1. Book History and Print Culture
    • History, MA, PhD
  2. Contemporary East and Southeast Asian Studies
    • History, MA
  3. Diaspora and Transnational Studies
    • History, MA, PhD
  4. Editing Medieval Texts
    • History, PhD
  5. Ethnic and Pluralism Studies
    • History, MA, PhD
  6. Jewish Studies
    • History, MA, PhD
  7. Sexual Diversity Studies
    • History, MA, PhD
  8. South Asian Studies
    • History, MA, PhD
  9. Women and Gender Studies
    • History, MA, PhD

Overview

The Department of History offers a broadly diversified program of graduate studies leading to the Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy degrees. There are opportunities to study and research several geographic, chronological, and thematic areas of history. Visit the departmental website for descriptions of specific fields.

The University of Toronto also offers rich resources outside the department to support the study of history. The Robarts Research Library, unrivalled in Canada and among the leading university libraries in North America, provides a foundation for a wide range of study. Specialized collections are located elsewhere in the University including in a number of centres and research institutes. The Centre f​or Medieval Studies and the Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies have particularly strong resources for European and British medieval history. The Munk School of Global Affairs; the Institute for the History and Philosophy of Science and Technology; the Centre for Criminology and Sociolegal Studies; the Institute for Urban and Community Studies; as well as the Centre for European, Russian, and Eurasian Studies afford additional opportunities for interdepartmental work. The department participates in a number of interdisciplinary collaborative specializations.

Contact and Address

Web: www.history.utoronto.ca
Email: histgrad@chass.utoronto.ca
Telephone: (416) 978-3369
Fax: 416-978-6647

Department of History
University of Toronto
Sidney Smith Hall
Room 2074, 100 St. George Street
Toronto, Ontario M5S 3G3
Canada

History: Graduate Faculty

Full Members

Austin, Robert - BA, MA, PhD
Bartlett, Kenneth - BA, MA, PhD
Bender, Daniel Eric - BA, PhD
Bergen, Doris - MA, PhD
Birla, Ritu - BA, MPH, PhD
Bohaker, Heidi - BA, BEd, MA, DPhil
Bothwell, Robert - BA, AM, PhD
Brown, Elspeth - MA, PhD
Chen, Li - BA, MA, AM, JD, PhD
Chin, Carol - BA, MA, PhD
Cochelin, Isabelle - DipdESup, BA, MA, PhD
Cohen, Paul - AM, PhD
Coleman, Kevin - PhD
Everett, Nicholas - BA, MA, PhD
Eyoh, Dickson - MA, PhD
Fernandez, Angela - LLB, BA, BCL, LLM, MA, SJD
Fujitani, Takashi - BA, MA, PhD
Gabaccia, Donna R. - BA, MA, PhD
Gervers, Michael - BA, MA, PhD
Gettler, Brian - BS, MA, PhD
Goering, Joseph - BA, MA, MSL, PhD
Greer, Allan - BA, MA, PhD
Grewal, Anup - BA, MA, PhD
Hall, Bert - BA, PhD
Halpern, Eric (Rick) - PhD
Hanssen, Jens - BPhil, DPhil
Hawkins, Sean - MA, PhD
Hood, Adrienne - PhD
Iacovetta, Franca - AB, AM, PhD
Ingham, John - BA, MA, PhD
Jenkins, Jennifer - BA, MA, PhD
Jennings, Eric - BA, MA, PhD
Kasturi, Malavika - DPhil
Kawashima, Ken - BA, MA, PhD
Kazal, Russell - AB, MA, PhD
Keil, Charles - BA, MA, PhD
Kidd, Bruce - BA, AM, MA, PhD, OC
Kivimae, Juri - AM, PhD
Lahusen, Thomas - MA, PhD
Lam, Tong - BSc, MA, PhD
Lambek, Michael - BA, MA, PhD
Langins, Janis - BEng, MEng, MA, PhD
Loeb, Lori - BA, PhD
MacDowell, Laurel - BA, MSc, PhD
MacMillan, Margaret - BPhil, DPhil
Magocsi, Paul - BA, MA, MA, PhD, FRSC
Mar, Lisa - PhD
McGowan, Mark - BA, MA, PhD
Meyerson, Mark - BA, PhD
Mills, Kenneth - MA, PhD
Morgan, Cecilia Louise - BA, BA, MA, PhD
Mori, Jennifer - PhD
Murphy, Michelle - BA, PhD
Musisi, Nakanyike - PhD
Nelson IV, William Max - BA, MSS, MA, PhD
Newton, Melanie - BA, PhD
Noel, Janet - BA, MA, PhD
Penfold, Steven - MA, PhD (Associate Chair, Graduate)
Penslar, Derek - BA, MA, PhD
Phillips, James - LLB, MA, PhD
Pilcher, Jeffrey - BA, MA, PhD
Pruessen, Ronald - BA, MA, PhD
Quayson, Ato - BA, PhD
Radforth, Ian - BA, MA, PhD
Raman, Bhavani - BA, MA, PhD
Retallack, James - BA, DPhil
Rockel, Stephen - AM, DPhil
Rothman, Ella Natalie - MA, DPhil
Sandwell, Ruth - BA, MA, PhD
Sayle, Timothy - AM, MPA, PhD
Schmid, Andre - BA, MA, PhD
Sharma, Jayeeta - BA, MPH, MA, PhD
Shorter, Edward - BA, MA, PhD
Shternshis, Anna - MA, PhD
Silano, Giulio - BA, LLB, BEd, MA, PhD
Smith, Alison - AM, PhD
Terpstra, Nicholas - BA, MA, PhD (Chair and Graduate Chair)
Tran, Nhung - MA, PhD
Viola, Lynne - BA, MA, PhD
Virani, Shafique - PhD
Wang, Yiwen - BA, PhD
Wark, Wesley - BA, BA, MA, PhD
Wilson, David - BA, MA, PhD
Wittmann, Rebecca - AB, MA, PhD
Wrobel, Piotr Jan - MA, PhD

Members Emeriti

Abray, L Jane - BA, MA, MPH, PhD
Accinelli, Robert - BA, MA, PhD
Aster, Sidney - BA, MA, PhD
Beattie, John - BS, MA, PhD, FRSC, FRHistS
Berger, Carl - BA, MA, PhD
Berman, William - BA, MA, PhD
Blanchard, Peter - BA, PhD
Bliss, J Michael - BA, MA, PhD
Brown, Robert Craig - MA, PhD
Callahan, William - AB, MA, PhD
Cook, Ramsay - MA, PhD
Davis, Natalie - BA, MA, PhD
Dent, Julian - BA, MA, PhD
Dowler, E Wayne - BA, AM, PhD
Dyck, Harvey - BA, MA, PhD
Estes, James - MA, PhD
Finlayson, Michael - BA, PhD
Goffart, Walter - AB, AM, PhD
Grendler, Paul - BA, MA, PhD
Israel, Milton - BS, MA, PhD
Johnson, Robert - BA, PhD
Klein, Martin - BS, MA, PhD
Kornberg, Jacques - BA, PhD
Levere, Trevor - BA, MA, DPhil
Lloyd, Trevor - BA, MA, DPhil
Marrus, Michael - BA, MA, LLM, PhD
Morton, Desmond - BA, MA, PhD
Murray, Alexander - BA, PhD
Nelson, Wendy - BS, MHSc
Raby, David - BA, PhD
Robertson, Ian - BA, MA, PhD
Robson, Ann - BA, MA, PhD
Rossos, Andrew - BA, MA, PhD
Rutherford, Paul - BA, MA, PhD
Todd, Barbara - BA, MA, DPhil
Van Kirk, Sylvia - BA, MA, PhD
Wagle, Narendra - BA, MA, PhD

Associate Members

Dacome, Lucia - BA, MPH, PhD

History: History MA

Master of Arts​

Program Description

The Department of History offers a broadly diversified program of graduate studies leading to the Master of Arts degree. There are opportunities to study and research several geographic, chronological, and thematic areas of history. Visit the departmental website for descriptions of specific fields.

The MA program can be taken on a full-time or part-time basis.

 

Minimum Admission Requirements

  • Applicants are admitted under the General Regulations of the School of Graduate Studies. Applicants must also satisfy the Department of History's additional admission requirements stated below.

  • The closing date for applications to the MA program is January 15. Later applications will be considered only in exceptional circumstances.

  • An appropriate bachelor's degree from a recognized university with at least a B+ standing.

  • Successful completion of at least 6.0 full-course equivalents (FCEs) in history. Applicants without adequate history training may be required to complete an appropriate number of undergraduate history courses before being considered for admission. In rare cases, an applicant may be admitted to the MA program but will be required to do one or two courses in addition to the MA program requirements.

  • In addition to the School of Graduate Studies online application form, applicants must submit:

    • an information form,

    • three letters of recommendation,

    • a 500-word specific research proposal outlining a precise field and area of historical investigation, and

    • a writing sample of no more than 3,000 words.

  • Applicants who were educated outside Canada, whose primary language is not English, and who graduated from a university where the language of instruction was not English must demonstrate proficiency in the English language through the successful completion of the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) with scores of at least:

    • ​​​paper-based TOEFL exam: 600 with 5 on the Test of Written English (TWE)

    • Internet-based TOEFL exam: 100/120 with 22/30 on the writing and speaking sections.

Program Requirements

  • Students may complete the MA by:

    • coursework and paper or

    • coursework and thesis.

  • Students must achieve at least an overall B average in their courses to maintain standing.

  • Students must also pass the required reading examination in a language other than English.

Coursework and Paper
  • 3.5 full-course equivalents (FCEs) as follows:

    • 0.5 FCE must be either HIS 1997H or HIS 1201H taken following consultation with Graduate Coordinator

    • HIS 2000Y0 MA essay (1.0 FCE),

    • 2.0 FCE HIS courses. Normally, up to 1.0 FCE may be taken outside the Department of History with the approval of the Associate Chair, Graduate.

  • Full-time MA students are expected to complete all degree requirements within 12 months of entering the program.

Coursework and Thesis
  • 2.0 FCEs as follows:

    • 0.5 FCE must be either HIS 1997H or HIS 1201H taken following consultation with Graduate Coordinator

    • present an MA thsis (1.5 FCE)

  • The thesis MA might take longer than the course MA. The thesis must be presented by full-time students within three years of entering the program; part-time students must present within six years of entering the program.

Program Length

3 sessions full-time (typical registration sequence: F/W/S);
6 sessions part-time

Time Limit

3 years full-time;
6 years part-time

History: History PhD

​Doctor of Philosophy​

Program Description

The Department of History offers a broadly diversified program of graduate studies leading to the Doctor of Philosophy degree. There are opportunities to study and research several geographic, chronological, and thematic areas of history. Visit the departmental website for descriptions of specific fields.

Applicants may enter the PhD program via one of two routes: 1) following completion of an appropriate MA degree or 2) direct entry following completion of an appropriate bachelor’s degree.

 

PhD Program

Minimum Admission Requirements

  • Applicants are admitted under the General Regulations of the School of Graduate Studies. Applicants must also satisfy the Department of History's additional admission requirements stated below.

  • The closing date for applications to the PhD program is January 15. Later applications will be considered only in exceptional circumstances.

  • Normally, applicants may enter the PhD program with an MA degree in history or its equivalent with an A- average or better.

  • Applicants must satisfy the department of their ability to do independent research at an advanced level.

  • In addition to the School of Graduate Studies online application form, applicants must submit:

    • an information form,

    • three letters of recommendation,

    • a 500-word specific research proposal outlining a precise field and area of historical investigation, and

    • a writing sample of no more than 6,000 words.

  • Applicants who were educated outside Canada, whose primary language is not English, and who graduated from a university where the language of instruction was not English must demonstrate proficiency in the English language through the successful completion of the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) with scores of at least:

    • ​​​​paper-based TOEFL exam: 600 with 5 on the Test of Written English (TWE)

    • Internet-based TOEFL exam: 100/120 with 22/30 on the writing and speaking sections​.

Program Requirements

  • Coursework. With MA degree in history: 2.0 full-course equivalents (FCEs) with a B+ average throughout coursework.

  • Residence requirement. Residence means students must be in such geographical proximity as to be able to visit the campus regularly and participate fully in the University's activities associated with the program. PhD students are required to be in residence until they have passed their field examinations but no longer than a period of two years.

  • Comprehensive examinations. At the beginning of their programs, students consult with the Associate Chair, Graduate to determine their fields, and students will be assigned advisors. Two options are available: two majors or two minors. Major fields should coincide with the subject area(s) that the student has chosen for the thesis. Minors should be in different areas. The comprehensive field examinations consist of a written examination in each field and a common oral examination covering all fields. Students are required to take their field examinations by the spring of Year 2, but they are strongly advised to take them as soon as possible after the completion of their coursework. Examinations are held in January and April. Examinations cannot be postponed beyond the spring of Year 2 without permission of the Associate Chair, Graduate. The department's website lists the fields offered.

  • Language requirements vary with the student’s major area of study. If not already so qualified, a student must qualify in one language other than English by the beginning of Year 2 and may be asked to qualify in other program-related languages. All language requirements are subject to the approval of the Associate Chair, Graduate​.

  • Thesis: When all of the above requirements are completed, the candidate will proceed to write the PhD thesis and defend it at a Doctoral Final Oral Examination. The thesis must be a piece of original scholarship, approximately 350 pages (90,000 words) in length, exclusive of notes and bibliography. Thesis preparation is guided by a committee consisting of the major supervisor and two other faculty members. The thesis must be presented within six years of first enrolment in the full-time PhD program.

Program Length

4 years 

Time Limit

6 years

 

PhD Program (Direct-Entry)

Minimum Admission Requirements

  • Applicants are admitted under the General Regulations of the School of Graduate Studies. Applicants must also satisfy the Department of History's additional admission requirements stated below.

  • The closing date for applications to the PhD program is January 15. Later applications will be considered only in exceptional circumstances.

  • Exceptional applicants may enter the PhD program by direct entry from the BA with an A- average or better.

  • Applicants must satisfy the department of their ability to do independent research at an advanced level.

  • In addition to the School of Graduate Studies online application form, applicants must submit:

    • an information form

    • three letters of recommendation

    • a 500-word specific research proposal outlining a precise field and area of historical investigation, and

    • a writing sample of no more than 6,000 words.

  • Applicants who were educated outside Canada, whose primary language is not English, and who graduated from a university where the language of instruction was not English must demonstrate proficiency in the English language through the successful completion of the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) with scores of at least:

    • paper-based TOEFL exam: 600 with 5 on the Test of Written English (TWE)

    • Internet-based TOEFL exam: 100/120 with 22/30 on the writing and speaking sections.

Program Requirements

  • Coursework. By direct entry: 4.5 full-course equivalents (FCEs), 0.5 of which must be either HIS 1997H or HIS 1201H. Students must maintain an A- average in their first 2.0 FCEs in order to continue in the program.

  • Residence requirement. Residence means students must be in such geographical proximity as to be able to visit the campus regularly and participate fully in the University's activities associated with the program. PhD students are required to be in residence until they have passed their field examinations but no longer than a period of two years.

  • Comprehensive examinations. At the beginning of their programs, students consult with the Associate Chair, Graduate to determine their fields, and students will be assigned advisors. Two options are available: two majors or two minors. Major fields should coincide with the subject area(s) that the student has chosen for the thesis. Minors should be in different areas. The comprehensive field examinations consist of a written examination in each field and a common oral examination covering all fields. Students are required to take their field examinations by the spring of Year 2, but they are strongly advised to take them as soon as possible after the completion of their coursework. Examinations are held in January and April. Examinations cannot be postponed beyond the spring of Year 2 without permission of the Associate Chair, Graduate. The department's website lists the fields offered.

  • Language requirements vary with the student’s major area of study. If not already so qualified, a student must qualify in one language other than English by the beginning of Year 2 and may be asked to qualify in other program-related languages. All language requirements are subject to the approval of the Associate Chair, Graduate.

  • Thesis: When all of the above requirements are completed, the candidate will proceed to write the PhD thesis and defend it at a Doctoral Final Oral Examination. The thesis must be a piece of original scholarship, approximately 350 pages (90,000 words) in length, exclusive of notes and bibliography. Thesis preparation is guided by a committee consisting of the major supervisor and two other faculty members. The thesis must be presented within seven years of first enrolment in the direct-entry PhD.

Program Length

5 years

Time Limit

7 years

History: History MA, PhD Courses

Not all courses are offered every year. Please consult the department's list of current course offerings.

​​HIS 1001H​​
Topics in His​tory​
HIS 1003H Theory and History
HIS 1004H​​
​History and Biopolitics
​HIS 1006H
​Historiography From Below: Comparative and Critical Perspectives
​HIS 1007H
Theories, Histories, Imaginaries: Themes in Technoscience​
HIS 1008H The Practice of Public History and Archival Research
​HIS 1009H
​Empire and Governmentality: Economy, Culture, and Liberal Governance
HIS 1011H Queer and Trans Oral History
​HIS 1016H
​Historical Readings in Gender and Sexuality
​HIS 1020H
​Cultural Theory/Cultural History
​HIS 1023H
​Translation, Time, History
​HIS 1031H
Images as History: Photography, Historical Method, and Conceptualizing Visuality​
​HIS 1037H
​Populism in American Film and Media
​HIS 1101H
Race and Gender in the Northern Colonies of North America​
​HIS 1104H
​Natives and Empires: Colonial History of the Americas, 1492–1800
HIS 1105H
​Colonial North America, 1600–1783
​HIS 1106H
​Topics in Canadian Social History
​HIS 1107H
​Religion, Culture, and Society in Canada (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1109H
​Readings in Canadian History
​HIS 1111H
​Topics in North American Environmental History (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1112H
​Canada in Comparative Contexts, Gender, Labour, Migration
​HIS 1113H
​Politics and Society in North American History
​HIS 1115H
The World Car​
​HIS 1116H
Canada: Foundations to 1867​
​HIS 1117H
​Canada: Colonialism/Postcolonialism
​HIS 1118H
Canada By Treaty: Alliances, Title Transfers, and Land Claims​
​HIS 1128H
​Canada and Transnational History​
​HIS 1142Y
​Canadian Foreign Relations, 1940–2003 (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1168H
​History of the Sex Trade in Canadian and Comparative Contexts
​HIS 1200H
​Readings in European Intellectual History
​HIS 1201H
​The Materials of Medieval History (Credit/No Credit)
​HIS 1213H
​Medieval Institutes of Perfection (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1215H
​Social Change in Medieval England, 1154–1279
​HIS 1221H
​Topics in Early Modern European Social History
​HIS 1222H
​Ritual in Renaissance and Early Modern Europe
​HIS 1223H
​Humanism and the Renaissance
​HIS 1230H
​The Sexes in the Western World, 1450–1650
​HIS 1231H
​Topics in French History
​HIS 1232H
​European Colonialism, 1870–1970: A Comparative History
​HIS 1233H
​Colonial Urbanism in the Mediterranean World, 1800–1950
​HIS 1234H
​Readings in Early Modern French History
​HIS 1236H
​French Colonial History: 1830–1962
​HIS 1237H
​France: 1870–1968
​HIS 1245H
​Gender, Men, and Women in Europe 1500–1900
​HIS 1247H
​Ideas of Race in Europe and the Atlantic World
​HIS 1264H
​Jewish Identity
​HIS 1265H
​Atrocities and Memory in Postwar Europe and North America
​HIS 1268H
​The Holocaust and World War II
​HIS 1269H
​The Social History of Medicine in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1270H
​History of Psychiatry and Psychiatric Illness (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1271H
​Modern Political Trials
​HIS 1272H
​Topics in Twentieth-Century European History
​HIS 1275H
​Imperial Germany, 1871–1918
​HIS 1276H
​Na​tions and Nationalism in Global Perspective
HIS 1278H Topics in 20th C German History
​HIS 1279H
​World War II in East Central Europe (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1281H
​History of Real Socialism
​HIS 1282H
​Totalitarian Culture
​HIS 1283H
​Crusades, Conversion, and Colonization in the Medieval Baltic (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1286H
​Categories of Imperial Russian Social History​
​HIS 1287H
​Polish Jews Since the Partitions of Poland (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1289H
​The Cold War Through Its Archives
HIS 1289Y Twentieth Century Ukraine
​HIS 1290H
​Topics in Imperial Russian History
​HIS 1293Y
​Kievan Rus' (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1296H
​Stalinism and After: Beyond Cold War History
​HIS 1297H
​National Survival in Eastern Europe
​HIS 1300H
​Empires and Nation-States in the Balkans Since 1800
​HIS 1301H
​History of Food and Drink
​HIS 1411H
​Theory and Practice in Early Modern British History
​HIS 1419H
​Science and Society in Britain, 1600–1800
​HIS 1435H
​Studies in Victorian Society
​HIS 1440H
​Irish Nationalism in Canada, 1858–1870 ​(joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1510H
​Readings in American History to 1877
​​HIS 1511H
​History and Present-Day Policy Analysis
​HIS 1531H
​American Political History Since 1877
​HIS 1532H
​American Foreign Policy in the Cold War
​HIS 1533H
​Gender and International Relations (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​HIS 1538H
​Reading in U.S. History
​HIS 1539H
​Film Comedy and Popular Culture
​HIS 1541H
​Cultural History and the American Empire
​HIS 1543H
​Topics in Material Culture
​HIS 1544H
​The History of Sex, Gender, and Sexuality in the United States, 1945–Present
​HIS 1552H
​Historical Perspectives on Gender and Migration, 1500​–​2010
​HIS 1555H
​Gender and Slavery in the Atlantic World, Seventeenth​ to Nineteenth Century
​HIS 1615H
​Research Methods in Japanese Historical and Cultural Studies​
​HIS 1620H
​Asian Diasporas
​HIS 1662H
​Rethinking Modernity Through Japan
​HIS 1664H
​Religion and Society in Southeast Asia
​HIS 1667H
​Transnational Gender Histories
​​​HIS 1673H
​Critical Historiography of Late Imperial and Modern China
​HIS 1674H
​China in Global History
​HIS 1675H
​Imperial Circulation and Diasporic Flows in the British Empire
​HIS 1677H
​Empire and Nation in Modern East Asia
​HIS 1678H
​War and Memory in Twentieth-Century East Asia
​HIS 1679H
​Genealogies of Regionalism and Globalization in East Asia
​HIS 1680H
​Gender, Culture, and the Political in Modern China
​HIS 1707H
​Topics in African History
​HIS 1708H
​Labour in the Age of Imperialism
​HIS 1709H
​Conversion and Christianities in the Early Modern Spanish World (joint graduate/undergraduate)
HIS 1712H Topics on the History of Ethiopia
​​​HIS 1720H
​Emancipate Yourselves from Mental Slavery? Historical Narratives of Caribbean Decolonization
​HIS 1784H
​The Islamic Revolution
​HIS 1785H
​International Relations in the Middle East
​HIS 1800H
​Global Histories of the Archives
​HIS 1810H
​Indigenous Economies and Im​perialism
​HIS 1820H
​Law, Space, and History
​HIS 1830H
​Critical Approaches to Historical Anthropology
​HIS 1840H
​​Empires in World War II
​HIS 1850H
​Queer Archives and LGBTQ History
​HIS 1860H Global Rights: A Critical History
​HIS 1870H
​History on Film/Film on History
​HIS 1880H
​Digital History
​HIS 1997H
​The Practice of History (Credit/No Credit)
​HIS 1998H,Y
​Reading Course
​HIS 1999H,Y
​Reading Course
​HIS 2000Y0
​Directed Research
​JBP 2230H
​Topics in International Politics
​JHP 1289Y
​Twentieth-Century Ukraine (joint graduate/undergraduate)​
​JHP 1631H
​Intelligence and International Relations
​JHP 2231H
​The History and Philosophy of International Relations Thought​
JHP 2351H The People From Nowhere

0 Course that may continue over a program. The course is graded when completed.

Courses in Other Departments Taught by History Faculty

​COL 5027H
M​emory, Trauma, and History​
​COL 5044H
​A Journey from Petersburg to Los Angeles
​MST 1110H
​Diplomatics and Diplomatic Editing
​​MST 3205H
​Violence in Medieval Society (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​MST 3225Y
​Jews and Christians in Medieval and Renaissance Europe (joint graduate/undergraduate)
​​MST 3262​H
​Monastic Identities​

Other Departments

Students may take courses from other departments for graduate history credit with permission of the Associate Chair, Graduate. Interested students should consult the appropriate calendar entries and departmental websites for current course offerings.