7.5 credits cr.
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This course examines the cultural and structural dynamics of inequality. We take up core debates about the causes and consequences of inequality addressing social change and resistances.
The course seeks to integrate an intersectional approach, including class, gender, ethnicity, age and migrant status in relation to social processes both within and beyond the state. We explore topics such as borders and belonging, migration and global inequality, capabilities and agency, and lived experiences and their spatial and temporal dimensions. The course emphasizes student learning through innovative teaching techniques such as co-teaching across disciplines and methodologies, participatory forums and a student Course Portfolio based on a set of smaller and reflective assignments.
Course PM - all you need to know
Complex Inequalities 2023 (309 Kb)
Teaching is provided in the form of compulsory lectures, seminars and workshops where the interaction between theory and empiricism is in focus.
The course is examined continuously with oral presentations, individual written presentations by a logbook and active attendance.
Associate Professor Anna Lund
ScheduleThe schedule will be available no later than one month before the start of the course. We do not recommend print-outs as changes can occur. At the start of the course, your department will advise where you can find your schedule during the course.
Course literatureNote that the course literature can be changed up to two months before the start of the course.
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Questions about all master's courses/programmes at the Department of Sociology: email@example.com