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College Education Information (@collegeeducationinformation) Instagram Profile Photo
collegeeducationinformation

College Education Information

Have you considered getting a criminal justice degree? If the thought of what you can do with such a degree has stopped you from doing so, then keep reading! On entering the field of criminal justice, you become qualified to be hired for many different job opportunities. Sure, the go-to choice for most people is becoming a police officer. But they are just one type of professionals who are part of law enforcement. Your degree can open doors to various other career options, such as an FBI agent and even a computer forensic specialist. All these options require the skills that you acquire while getting a degree in criminal justice. They have varying pay scales and benefits. You could land any of these jobs, provided you also possess the qualification level they seek. Below we mention some professions that you could be a shoo-in for. Use this resource wisely, and you will see great success: . . . https://www.collegeeducationinformation.com/planning.php?aid=105 . . #fieldofstudy

SOPHIA BASALDUA-SUN, Ph.D. (@themetropolitanist) Instagram Profile Photo
themetropolitanist

SOPHIA BASALDUA-SUN, Ph.D.

Seine River

Hello from Paris! Pictured are Bouquiniste stalls, a world heritage site along the Left Bank of outdoor booksellers! This week is going to be a short post on the history of . Did you know that the concept of Comparative literature began to emerge in the eighteenth century and continued to be brought up throughout the nineteenth century? Interestingly, emerged around the same time that began appearing, and in particular as nation-states began to be the new mode of governance. The idea of comparison seems to have emerged (in Europe) as a way of dealing with these somewhat arbitrary divisions and the way that literatures and influences were not confined to national divisions. Comparative Literature experiences boom periods as a discipline whenever nationalism reaches a height, so since the world seems to be in a state of obsessive nationalism maybe we can hope Comparative Literature will be experiencing a boom again, soon. Well, I’m going to hope anyway. For a heavy question today, what do you think of the current defunding of the humanities in favor of STEM in Universities? For? Against? Is there a place for humanities study and research outside of the University? Answer my heavy question in the comments below! #FieldofStudy

College Education Information (@collegeeducationinformation) Instagram Profile Photo
collegeeducationinformation

College Education Information

Why You Should Study Criminal Justice: . . There are a wide variety of degree programs to choose from when finally deciding to pick your degree. Are you a crime show aficionado? Do you love watching crime dramas? If solving mysteries and enforcing law sounds like your kind of thing, you may thrive having a career in criminal justice. Like other students, you may also have other reasons for choosing this field. For instance, it can help you make a difference in your community. On the monetary front, you will also have a wide range of choices to choose from when it comes to an exciting career. If you still need a reason as to why you should choose criminal justice- visit us today to learn more. . . https://www.collegeeducationinformation.com/planning.php?aid=106 . . #fieldofstudy

SOPHIA BASALDUA-SUN, Ph.D. (@themetropolitanist) Instagram Profile Photo
themetropolitanist

SOPHIA BASALDUA-SUN, Ph.D.

New York, New York

Continuing on thematically since I wrote about literary theory as something that came out of it seems worth discussing some of the shortcomings of certain schools of . The roots of literary theory, once we move past the New Critical school and into the 1960s, are primarily French male scholars. For example both structuralism and poststructuralism are approaches that evolved from scholars like Barthes, Derrida, Baudrillard, and I could go on. However, in the 70s and forward there was a proliferation of theoretical schools with theories emerging on African-American perspectives and approaches to literature like Henry Louis Gates (who if you haven’t read him is such an amazing read, I love teaching his text on challenging the idea of the canon); women’s and gender studies which included introducing female authors into the canon as valid authors to study, and one of the most important fields for me and my work, postcolonial theory. That being said, however, there continue to be some problematic hierarchies in . For example, there is a sense that only the most intelligent scholars can understand Derridean thought and engage with it, and a strong sense that if you participate in the French school of theory this is more important and universally applicable work than what becomes “area studies” theories like Queer Theory and Decolonial Theory to name some more. In fact, this idea of “universality” is a concept that plagues much of in both literary theory and the discipline more broadly, as universalism itself has been used to elevate European works by men above all other writers, coding them as above identity. So, hopefully after today we can all think a little more critically about lit theory and who we cite and how we perceive our own work and its audience. For the comments, have you noticed that your field (or work) is plagued by these kids of issues, or if not, what is a positive about wofking on whatever you work on (academic or otherwise). Let me know in the comments below!

DP_iDP (@dp_idp) Instagram Profile Photo
dp_idp

DP_iDP

Time to introduce another one: this is Jacky. She also started her DP-iDP PhD at the Medical University of Graz last autumn. During her thesis she is going to focus on getting a deeper inside in maternal platelet activation and placental endocrine activity. #fieldofstudy

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