This Course and Program Catalogue is effective from May 2016 to April 2017.

Not all courses described in the Course and Program Catalogue are offered each year. For a list of course offerings in 2016-2017, please consult the class search website.

For general registration information, please visit students.usask.ca.

As of 2005-2006, certain course abbreviations have changed. Students with credit for a course under its former label may not take the relabeled course for credit.

The following conventions are used for course numbering:

  • 010-099 represent non-degree level courses
  • 100-699 represent undergraduate degree level courses
  • 700-999 represent graduate degree level courses

The following term designations are used:

  • 1 - Term 1 only
  • 2 - Term 2 only
  • 3 - Term 3 only
  • 1&2 - Term 1 and 2
  • 1/2 - Either Term 1 or Term 2
  • P - Phases (Medicine and Dentistry)
  • Q - Quarters (Veterinary Medicine)

The following instructional code designations are used:

  • L - Lecture
  • P - Practicum/Lab
  • S - Seminar/Discussion
  • C - Clinical Service
  • R - Reading
  • T - Tutorial

Please use the following form to look up courses and find detailed information on course prerequisites, corequisites, and other special notes. To view all 100-level courses in a subject, select a Subject Code and type 1% in the Course Number field. (200-level = 2%, etc.)


Results

RUSS 114.3 — 1/2(3L-1T)
Elementary Russian I

Develops elementary proficiency in speaking, reading, understanding, and writing Russian. Basic grammatical structures, sound patterns, spelling and vocabulary will be studied. Students will be introduced to Russian life and culture, politics, geography, and society.

Formerly: RUSS 115
Note: Students who have completed Russian 20 (Grade 11 Russian) in the past five years or have completed Russian 30 (Grade 12 Russian), regardless of when it was taken, may not take this course for credit. Students who have some background in Russian or who have taken any other courses in Russian and native speakers of Russian are not allowed to register in this course. Students with credit for RUSS 115 may not take this course for credit.


RUSS 117.3 — 1/2(3L-1T)
Elementary Russian II

A continuation of RUSS 114. It develops elementary proficiency in speaking, reading, understanding, and writing Russian. Basic grammatical structures, sound patterns, spelling and vocabulary will be studied. Students will be introduced to Russian life and culture, politics, geography, and society. Students will develop the ability to understand spoken Russian and respond to it within certain everyday topics.

Formerly: RUSS 115.
Prerequisite(s): RUSS 114.
Note: Students who have completed Russian 30 may not take this course for credit. Students who have a background in Russian or have taken any other Russian courses, must present themselves to the Department. Native speakers of Russian are not allowed to register in this course. Students with credit for RUSS 115 may not take this course for credit.


RUSS 298.3 — 1/2(3L)
Special Topics

Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.

RUSS 299.6 — 1&2(3L)
Special Topics

Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.

RUSS 398.3 — 1/2(3S)
Special Topics

Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.

RUSS 399.6 — 1&2(3S)
Special Topics

Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.

RUSS 498.3 — 1/2(3S)
Special Topics

Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.

RUSS 499.6 — 1&2(3S)
Special Topics

Offered occasionally by visiting faculty and in other special situations to cover, in depth, topics that are not thoroughly covered in regularly offered courses.