Campus-Wide Graduate Course in Writing
University Writing Program
6000 Writing for Publication (2)
Prerequisite: Graduate standing or Instructor's consent. Meets with WRTG 4000. Preparation of various forms and styles of academic and professional writing, including abstracts, theses, and journal articles. Intended for graduate students or advanced undergraduates in all disciplines.
6003 Introduction to Writing at the University (2)
Cross-Listed with LING 6003.
Meets with WRTG 1003 and LING 1003. This course is intended to familiarize multilingual students with American university-level academic writing. Students will learn about relevant topics, including grammar and style, plagiarism, addressing instructors' feedback, and working effectively with American classmates in their courses.
7000 Dissertation Writing (3)
Prerequisite: Graduate standing required. Introduces students to the various genres of dissertations and how to prepare them. The course focuses on the process of writing a dissertation, from contextualizing a research problem, to describing research methods, to making the results relevant to a scholarly community. Helpful for all students, including those in the hard sciences.
7001 Grant Proposal Writing (3)
Prerequisite: Graduate Standing. Focuses on grant proposals, addressing the expectations of specific audiences. Emphasis on institutional and national context for grant writing.
7060 Scientific Writing (3)
Prerequisite: Graduate standing required. Designed to help graduate students in the sciences develop the skills needed for scientific research and communication. Provides students with the opportunity to write in the variety of forms that they are likely to encounter in their professional lives (i.e. memos, proposals, reports, presentations) in a scientific context.
7080 Writing in the Health Sciences (3)
Prerequisite: Graduate standing required. Writing in the Health Sciences is designed
to help graduate students in health science fields develop the writing skills necessary
for scientific research and professional communication in their disciplines. Students
learn strategies for preparing various forms and styles of scientific writing, including
research proposals, reports, literature reviews, and presentation posters and slides.
Students learn how to plan and organize a persuasive scientific argument, use graphics
effectively to support claims, integrate and document secondary research, and revise
their prose to develop a clear and concise writing style.
For more information, contact 581.7090, or the current semester course schedule.