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First-year students take an intensive yearlong seminar introducing them to the interdisciplinary study of literature and culture of the Americas with an emphasis on developing writing, oral presentation, and research skills. The seminar is team-taught and provides a platform for discussion, exploration, and debate, while strengthening writing and speaking abilities. The first-year seminars, HS 101/102, and the Writing Symposium, HS 103, fulfill three Emerson College requirements: the Literary Perspective, the U.S. Diversity requirement, and the Written Communication requirement.?
Note: students admitted as rising sophomores do not take HS 101/102/103 but are still required to fulfill the Literary Perspective and the U.S. Diversity requirement. ?
Sophomores?are introduced to the interdisciplinary study of science and philosophy with an objective of engaging in critical thinking and research. Different areas of inquiry are examined each year, such as evolutionary biology, environmental ethics, and epistemology and logic. The second-year seminar, HS 201, fulfills the Scientific Perspective while HS 202 fulfills the Ethics and Values Perspective.
Juniors?take an Honors colloquium (HS 301/302) with the Program Director, providing mentorship in the development of Honors thesis proposals. Juniors also take an Honors seminar consisting of an upper-division course in interdisciplinary studies (IN 200-level or above) with a professor who guides them through the theoretical and methodological assignments, partly in preparation for the Senior Honors Thesis.
Seniors will be enrolled in a Thesis Seminar (HS 490) during their last year of study at Emerson College. (The course counts as 4 total credits, and students elect which term, fall or spring, to have the credits for HS 490 included on their course schedule.) Scholars-in-Residence in the Institute, full-time faculty in the Institute and other academic departments, and Affiliated Faculty in the Institute serve as advisors for the senior theses. Students work independently on their theses, but consult regularly with their faculty advisor to evaluate and revise the work in progress throughout the year.
Note: Participation in the Honors program requires you to be in Boston the final semester you are writing your thesis.
All Honors students are required to complete an Honors Thesis proposal, which are reviewed by the Honors Program director and faculty committee. Students are assigned a faculty advisor after this review. The proposal includes a description of the overall topic, the specific question or questions formulated, and the general ways in which the student will address the question(s) and accomplish the thesis. Students are required to submit the completed proposal to the Honors Program Office by April 10 of their junior year.?