In-class tests are scheduled/organised separately to taught content and will be published on to student personal timetables, where they apply to taken modules, as soon as they are finalised by central administration.
This will usually be after the initial publication of the teaching timetable for the relevant semester.
All questions are then discussed in formative group feedback between lecturer and students.
Students also have the opportunity to produce a formative essay plan prior to submission of each assessment component and to discuss this plan with the lecturer.
NB: Combining Students who take Research Methods in the First Semester and Quantitative/Statistical Methods in the Second Semester in their second departments should substitute elective courses in Sociology for Research Methods and Quantitative Methods in Sociology.
Students should not duplicate courses from other Social Science Departments.Sociology has arguably been the key discipline in the emergence of a scholarly interest in tourism.Certainly, many of its key and enduring theoretical perspectives have been developed by sociologists, from Simmel (1997a, 1997b) to Benjamin (1955) in the first half of the twentieth century, to Boorstin (1964) and Mac Cannell (1976) in the middle years of the twentieth century; to Urry (1991), Mac Cannell (1992), Rojek (1993, 1995), Veijola and Jokinen (1994), Lury (1997) Bauman (1998, 2000), Löfgren (1999) towards the end of the twentieth century, and Edensor (2001), Franklin (2001, 2002, 2003a, 2003b, 2004, 2008), Franklin and Crang (2001), Urbain (2003), Coleman and Eade (2004), Sheller and Urry (2004) in the early twenty-first century. Long Essay (SOCI 400/SOCI 430) is optional for major students.Students who will not write Long Essay/Project Work should take (2) Two additional elective courses instead— i.e.Courses that are duplicated are countered as one course with elective course each semester.NB: Combining and Minoring Students should note that SOCI 301/321, SOCI 303/323 and SOCI 305/325) in the First Semester are prerequisites for SOCI 302/322, SOCI 304/324 and SOCI 306/326. Elective, if they are writing Long Essays/Project Work.This course will examine tourist practices and how they are shaped and made meaningful within a social context.As we investigate why people travel, how they travel, and what they do while they are “on the road”, we will see that tourism is not on the margins of the social world, but rather deeply interconnected with everyday social life, from the personal to the global.(1) One Elective course in the First Semester and another (1) One in the Second Semester as substitutes for Long Essay/Project Work.All students should note that some courses taken during the first semester are prerequisites for some second semester courses.