Connects you to past, present, and future social and political issues, using creative and critical approaches
Uses literature, film, history, visual arts, drama, and other media to understand political and social change, similarities and differences between people, diverse values, ethics, and perspectives, changing conditions and their effects on people and societies
Provides a sustained concentration on issues and methods most important to employers in many fields: creative and analytical thinking; group problem solving; global awareness and concern; breadth of knowledge and experience; language fluency
GSAH is an exciting, flexible major in the College of Arts and Letters. It makes a great option as a Major, Second Major, Minor, or Cognate. Explore your options here on the website, or contact us for more information!
GSAH is offering scholarships to support 2 students majoring in GSAH to support participation in a study abroad program or international internship for credit.
Each scholarship is up to $1500.
Deadline: February 14, 2014
Click HERE to download and print an application and instructions
For flyer, click here.
3/11 - Translating "3.11: Temporary Shelter" Fifty Tanka on Flight, Vigil, and Impermanence." 4:00 - 5:00 PM in 303 International Center.
3/13 - Raising One Voice at a Time: An Evening of Poetry by japanese Students at MSU. 4:30 - 5:30 PM in Wells Hall B-310.
3/14 - Film and Discussion: Pray for Japan. 4:00 - 5:00 PM in Wells Hall B-310.
3/18 - Sonobe Ball Origami Workshop: Joining Hands Toward Tomorrow. 4:00 - 5:30 PM in Wells Hall
3/20/14, 4:00 - 6:00 PM in Big Ten C Meeting Room (Kellogg Center)
The Department of Romance and Classical Studies is hosting the upcoming artist-in-residence events with Valerie Morignat, French digital photographer, filmmaker and professor of digital and film studies at the University of Montpelier III, France. GSAH is a co-sponsor of the Morignat events.
11/15 - Giorgio Bertellini (Univ. of Michigan)
"Conveniently Authoritarian: Valentino, Mussolini, and the Celebrity Culture in 1920s America." Friday 11/15, 4:00 - 6:00 pm in Wells Hall B-342.