Australia and the World
Not available in 2013
Previously offered in 2012, 2011, 2010, 2008, 2007, 2006
Explores the relationship of Australia and Australians to the outside world during the course of the late nineteenth and twentieth centuries. The approach taken is both chronological and thematic and introduces students to issues of international significance for Australia as well as state-to-state relations.
|Objectives||As a result of participating in this course, students will be able to demonstrate:
1. a broad understanding of key themes and issues in Australia's international relations and their changing character over the twentieth century.
2. knowledge of various historical debates and the different perspectives that have been applied to Australia's past.
3. skills in historical research, evaluation, synthesis and essay writing through submission of a major research piece and a minor essay or assignment, as well as skills in oral articulation of historical issues.
|Content||Course themes will include:
1. the influences of Britain and the United States on Australian society with particular regard to security, trade and culture.
2. Australian involvement in overseas wars and experience of international phenomena such as the Great Depression and Americanisation.
3. Australia's relations with the Asia-Pacific region including key bi-lateral relationships such as Japan and Indonesia.
4. the transmission of political ideologies and protest movements and their manifestation in Australian society.
|Transition||Students who have successfully completed HUMA1052 should not enrol in HIST1052.|
|Modes of Delivery||Internal Mode|
|Contact Hours||Tutorial: for 1 hour(s) per Week for Full Term
Lecture: for 1 hour(s) per Week for Full Term