A critical exploration of the making of the modern world from the mid-eighteenth century through to September 11, 2001 and its aftermath.
An examination of the ways in which imperial systems and agents of globalisation have created new forms of cross-cultural encounters, engagements and conflicts. Demonstrates the ways in which these relationships have underpinned the making of modern economies, societies and political movements.
About this paper
|Empires and Globalisations
|Not offered in 2024 (On campus)
|Domestic Tuition Fees ( NZD )
|International Tuition Fees
|Tuition Fees for international students are elsewhere on this website.
- One 100-level HIST paper or 54 points
- Schedule C
- Arts and Music
- May not be credited together with HIST230 passed in 2003.
Professor Brian Moloughney - firstname.lastname@example.org
- More information link
- Teaching staff
Co-ordinator and Lecturer: Professor Brian Moloughney
- Course materials are made available electronically.
- Course outline
Available via Blackboard.
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Global perspective.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
- Learning Outcomes
Students who successfully complete this paper will:
- Demonstrate a knowledge of debates about the origins and consequences of globalisation
- Gain an understanding of the operation of empires as global systems
- Develop the ability to recognise and evaluate a range of disciplinary and intellectual perspectives on cross-cultural contacts and cultural change