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Courses Fall Courses

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ENGL480: Literary Studies Seminar 480-Carroll-F21.JPGENGL480: Literary Studies SeminarScience Fiction & Fantasy in the 21st Century<p>​Once considered an “outsider” genre, Science Fiction and Fantasy (SFF) storytelling has moved to the center of 21st Century American cultural production. From the Harry Potter series to the Marvel Cinematic Universe, SFF blockbusters have dominated bestseller lists and box office returns in ways that enable – and sometimes obscure – other forms of SFF storytelling. After a brief discussion of SFF blockbusters, this seminar turns to lesser-known works of literature and media published in the last ten years. How do novels like N.K. Jemisin’s <em>The Fifth Season </em>(2015) and Sarah Pinsker’s <em>A Song for a New Day </em>(2019) update and respond to the politics of genre? What are subgenres like Afrofuturism and Indigenous Futurism out to accomplish, and what new kinds of Science Fiction and Fantasy are on the horizon? Over the course of the semester, you'll learn academic research and writing skills while researching a recent SFF text of your choice. This enriched seminar will include visits from guest speakers and culminate in an online symposium showcasing student work. Honors students will have the opportunity to attend events with graduate students in the field and develop an additional creative or non-fiction project to be showcased at the end of the semester.</p><p>Open only to English majors graduating in Fall 2021, Winter 2021, or Spring 2022.</p><p>ENGL 480 satisfies the:</p><p>English Capstone</p><p>University Discovery Learning Experience</p><p>Univeristy Capstone</p>0
ENGL462 Experiential Learning Experiential LearningProfessional ePortfolio<p>Whether you want a career in marketing, public relations, technical writing/editing, publishing, social media management, or you plan to go to graduate school or law school, an e-portfolio helps you tailor your materials to showcase your best writing and media samples.  We’ll craft, develop, and edit your work while also analyzing job ads, resumes, cover letters, and how to create a professional social media presence.  At the end of the semester, UD alumni will visit to review and workshop your portfolios. ENGL 462:</p><ul><li>Is reserved for Senior/Junior English majors to satisfy the English Capstone requirement.  </li><li>Satisfies the university Discovery Learning Experience (DLE) requirement and the univeristy Capstone requirement.<br></li></ul><p>  </p>0
ENGL460: Race & Inequality in Delaware 2020.JPGENGL460: Race & Inequality in Delaware<p>​As the first in a series of new seminars inspired by the UD Antiracism Initiative, this course will explore the history of UD in the age of enslavement and emancipation. We will work collaboratively to investigate the university's historical ties to slavery and its relationship to neighboring communities of indentured, enslaved, and free people of color. Students will conduct archival research, work with community historians, and publicly engage the UD and Newark communities in conversation about the ramifications of past social injustice. English students will have the opportunity to explore nineteenth-century texts, including Delaware slave narratives, newspapers, speeches, maps, legal records, personal letters, and literary society records.</p>0
ENGL416-Designing Online Information Online Information<p>We'll focus on the planning, design, and creation of information that is meant to be delivered and displayed via the web. For those considering careers in web development, content management, technical communications, editing, copywriting, advertising, and other positions that focus on the written word, this course examines strategies for making web-based content effective and usable. We'll discuss how to create content that meets the needs of diverse audiences and how to structure content for effective scanning and reading. </p><p>ENGL 416 satisfies the Second Writing requirement.</p>0
ENGL413 Topics in Professional Writing Topics in Professional WritingRace, Rhetoric, and Culture in Professional Spaces<p>​Social, political, and racial awareness impacts a company's bottom line and impacts your success in any career. Learn about critical race studies, approaches to rhetorical studies, and culture that will help you navigate professional interactions in and outside your  employer's organization. You'll consider the function of thoughtful communication in professional spaces and become more familiar with workplace structures and policies.</p><p>ENGL 413 satisfies the Second Writing requirement.</p>0
ENGL410 Technical Writing Technical Writing<div class="ExternalClass8EF85466452C49A78FA4193380A3755E"><p>Selected problems in technical communications, the preparation of reports and technical editing. <br>ENGL 410 satisfies the Second Writing Requirement.<br></p></div>0
ENGL409 Topics in Journalism Topics in Journalism<p>Can be taken up to 3 times when topics vary. Prerequisite: ENGL 110. Special topics change each semester. For Fall 2021, the special topic is Environmental Jounalism.</p><p>ENGL 409 satisfies the College Second Writing requirement.</p>0
ENGL394 English Language: Rhetorical and Cultural Contexts English Language: Rhetorical and Cultural Contexts<div class="ExternalClassD1D313A603DD4C9F87837993E477AAB3"><p>ENGL 394 inquires into the English language: age; how it evolves; how it affects and is affected by socio-cultural, economic, political, and historical factors; and how we can use this knowledge productively when interacting with others and with all manner of texts. You will gain an appreciation of diversity in language across time periods, cultures, ethnic groups, geographic regions, and social roles. This knowledge is essential for any aspiring professional; for example, teachers need this awareness when planning for instruction and responding to student work. In a project designed to help you put your knowledge into practice, we will examine the notion of culturally relevant pedagogy and consider how it can guide us in crafting critical readings of and response to student writing. Course requirements include homework assignments such as conducting rhetorical analyses; co-teaching class; researching and making an oral presentation on an aspect of the English language that is of particular interest to you; and compiling a course portfolio and end-of-semester reflection.<br></p><p>English Education majors are urged to take LING101 and ENGL294 before ENGL394.<br></p><p>ENGL394 satisfies the Social & Behavioral Sciences Breadth requirement.</p></div>0
ENGL385 Studies in Literary Criticism & Theory Studies in Literary Criticism & TheoryFetish Theory<p>The <em>Oxford English Dictionary </em>defines "fetish" as "something irrationally reverenced," "originally, any of the objects used by the inhabitants of the Guinea coast as amulets or regarded by them with superstitious dread," and also as "an object, non-sexual part of the body, or particular action which abnormally serves as the stimulus to, or the end in itself of, sexual desire." Fetishes, it seems, are bad, embarrassing, and require complex syntax. They belong to "other people," people, which is to say people systematically rubbished and exploited either by the racist-extractive project of European colonial expansion or heteronormative models of sexuality. We, however, will keep an open mind about the fetish, and maybe learn to love them.</p><p>Historically, this course takes up the vexed, disturbing place of the "fetish" in western thinking to chart the emergence and shifting meanings of the term as it travels from fifteenth-century contacts between African and European traders into key texts by William Shakespeare, Karl Marx, Sigmund Freud, and beyond. </p><p>Methodologically, the course is structured by the history of the word "fetish"—its changes in meaning dictate the chronology and the texts we read. While this is a thematically driven course, it is also skills-oriented and emphasizes how developing a theoretical model of the way objects / things create forms of life and even personhood enables us to read cultural texts (literature, theater, film) and so offers you a chance to develop your fluency in literary and cultural theory and in close reading. You and your classmates will have the opportunity to shape our readings and help build the course.</p><p>ENGL 385 satisfies the College Second Writing requirement.</p>0
ENGL376 World Literature World Literature<p>World literature brings unexpected lessons. Promising to take us beyond our own nation space to the global stage, it often returns to us the complexity of our own situation, asking us to engage with our own frames of reference and our own perspectives. Attending closely to narrative and style, we'll explore how world literature negotiates this distance between us, entangling literary and historical cultures, crossing genres, and blending times and places.</p><p>ENGL 376: </p><ul><li>Satisfies the Cultural Diversity requirement in the English major.  </li><li>Satisfies the Diverse Literature requirement in the English Education major.  </li><li>Satisfies the College Second Writing requirement.</li></ul>0
ENGL371-011 Studies in Fiction Studies in FictionStephen King: Deeper & Darker<p>Why does Stephen King’s earliest work continue to be retold and reimagined in film and television? What does he masterfully reveal about us at our best…and at our nastiest worst? We’ll explore the fiction and film of one of America’s greatest storytellers. </p><p>Open to English majors and minors only.<br></p>0
ENGL365: Literary Genres, Types, and Movements American Lit.JPGENGL365: Literary Genres, Types, and MovementsNative American Literature<p>​We’ll explores the literature of “Native America”: oral narratives, fiction, nonfiction, and poetry by indigenous authors from North America. We’ll trace Native authors’ stories of indigenous experience in what is now the United States, from the era before contact with European explorers and colonists to the #NODAPL movement of 2016-2017. Reading Native authors such as Black Hawk, Louise Erdrich, and Tommy Orange, we’ll focus especially on themes of loss and resistance, cultural assimilation and renewal, and trauma and resilience.  ENGL 365 satisfies:</p><p>College Second Writing requirement</p><p>Creative Arts & Humanities requirement</p>0
ENGL365-012: Literary Genres, Types, and Movements Literary Genres, Types, and MovementsWork and Literature<p>​In today's economy, work is always on our minds – how to get it, how to avoid it, and how to make the most of it. To understand how we arrived here, we'll explores literature about a broad array of work and industries, from technology, to retail, to writing itself. Starting with fiction from the mid-19th century and moving into the present, we'll consider the representation of the modern workplace, ideas of prosperity and economic growth, and the moral and social lives of working people around the globe. We'll also explore writing on speculative economies and possible futures for work. Covering a range of styles and genres, texts will include Herman Melville's short story "Bartleby, the Scrivener," Sayaka Murata's novel <em>Convenience Store Woman</em>, Dave Eggers' <em>The Circle</em>, Kim Stanley Robinson's sci-fi novel <em>Ministry for the Future</em>, and the recent film adaptation of Aravind Adiga's novel <em>The White Tiger</em>, as well as secondary readings on the sociology and history of work. Together, we'll think about how literature about on work can offer us a way into each other's lives and beliefs beyond the 9-to-5.</p><p>ENGL 365 satisfies:</p><p>College Second Writing requirement</p><p>Creative Arts & Humanities requirement</p>0
ENGL365-011: Literary Genres, Types, and Movements SciFi-Larkin.JPGENGL365-011: Literary Genres, Types, and MovementsBIPOC Science Fiction<p>Over the past decade, speculative fiction has seen an explosion of works by peoples of color. Race has long been a topic in science fiction, see Star Trek for example, but until recent decades the writers of those texts remained emphatically white. We'll  focus on a series of works by people of color, including N. K. Jemisin, Mat Johnson, Octavia Butler, and Cherie Dimaline. What has made speculative fictions particularly suited to the exploration of race in recent years? How do these writers of color play upon long established strategies from forms of speculative fiction? ENGL 365 satisfies the:</p><p>College Second Writing requirement</p><p>Creative Arts & Humanities requirement </p>0
ENGL345 African American Literature II African American Literature II<p class="ExternalClass57DAC8CE87C5463BA30F3C1C71294C28">No, you don't need to have taken ENGL 344-African American Lit I, in order to take ENGL 345. One is not the prerequisite for the other. The only difference is they each cover literature from different time periods.</p><p class="ExternalClass57DAC8CE87C5463BA30F3C1C71294C28">For our purposes, "literature" will be broadly defined to include songs, film, poetry, plays and fiction by major African American artists of the 20th century.</p><p class="ExternalClass57DAC8CE87C5463BA30F3C1C71294C28">We'll confront fundamental issues that still shape our early 21st century lives such as racism, poverty, urban violence and police brutality, black nationalism, and the continuing legacy of American slavery. We'll explore: How do various writers, artists, and cultural icons "perform blackness" in their work? What is "Black Art" and who is it for? How do political and economic circumstances, in a particular era, affect artistic production by African Americans?</p><p class="ExternalClass57DAC8CE87C5463BA30F3C1C71294C28">ENGL 345 is crosslisted with AFRA 345.</p><div class="ExternalClass57DAC8CE87C5463BA30F3C1C71294C28">ENGL/AFRA 345:</div><div class="ExternalClass57DAC8CE87C5463BA30F3C1C71294C28"><ul><li>Satisfies the Group B: History and Cultural Change Breadth Requirement<br></li><li>Satisfies the Second Writing Requirement<br></li><li>Satisfies the university Multicultural Requirement</li></ul></div>0
ENGL334: Studies in Environmental Humanities and Water-F21.JPGENGL334: Studies in Environmental HumanitiesOil and Water: Elements of Global Ecofiction<p>“Water is life. Oil is death.” So says writer and activist Van Jones.  “Oil and water have had contrary effects on our minds.” Water inspires and heals; oil deadens the imagination and made us “dumber.”  So says environmental humanities scholar David Orr. Are these two writers just stating the obvious? Are they way off base? This course begins with these provocative claims and invites you to interrogate human relationships to oil and water, two substances without which life—at least life as we know it—would be impossible. Through fiction, nonfiction, poetry, and film from a variety of cultural traditions, we will consider various ways of imagining and experiencing each of these substances. How might thinking in terms of oil and water enrich and enliven our ideas about environmentalism and sustainability?  Where are writers and artists leading us in terms of imagining or reconfiguring our relationships to these substances to make them more sustainable?  These are broad opening questions for a course that is very much interested in exploration and discovery. ENGL 334 satisfies the:</p><p>Group B: History & Cultural Change requirement</p><p>College Second Writing requirement</p>0
ENGL324 Shakespeare Shakespeare<div class="ExternalClass0CDDE60B6C0A4C639D2DCB3A4A292837"><p>William Shakespeare died over 400 years ago. If he was anyone else, we might all be forgiven for asking "Shake-who?" But, no, Shakespeare lives on, his body, his being (apparently) translated into plays and poems whose scripts we still inhabit. ENGL 324 asks why that may be the case? How is it that these plays and poems and so the name that is "Shakespeare" survives? And, perhaps, more importantly, what does it mean to read and see Shakespeare's plays today? What kinds of meaning can we derive from them? Focusing on a range of plays as they were performed in Shakespeare's England and their adaptation to TV, film, and other media, please join us for this crash course in, not just a writer, but also in a cultural phenomenon. </p> <p>ENGL 324 satisfies a Group A: Creative Arts & Humanities Breadth requirement.</p></div>0
ENGL318: Studies in Film 318-Feng-TV.JPGENGL318: Studies in FilmIntro to Television Studies<p>U.S. television in 1971: three commercial networks plus PBS.</p><p>U.S. television in 2021: four major commercial networks, several minor networks, PBS, independent stations, basic cable, premium cable, Netflix and other subscription services, Facebook Live, YouTube "channels," smart phones...        </p><p>Television has changed enormously in the last 50 years, enough so that some of the fundamental concepts in Television Studies in the 1970s (such as Raymond Williams' concept of "flow") need to be redefined, reconsidered, or indeed discarded. In this class we will survey many of these foundational pieces of TV Studies research, and will learn about the history of the U.S. television industry. The objective is (first) to build a foundation in "classic" TV Studies so that we can (second) situate and interrogate our own consumption of television. We will pay particular attention to the theory and history of television genres with special attention to gender -- which is to say, we will look beyond prime-time television to consider soap operas, game shows, talk shows, sports highlights, children's programming, etc. </p><p>In addition to assigned readings, we will have assigned screenings (probably streaming but possibly communal if conditions permit). </p><p>Subscription to Netflix and Hulu required (NB: Hulu has a $1.99/month student rate).</p><p>ENGL 318 satisfies the Second Writing requirement.</p>0
ENGL312 Written Communications in Business Written Communications in Business<div class="ExternalClass546217E60A124D4E979AE9109BFB8AB6"><p>Examines the role of written communication in corporate decision making. You will write memos, letters, proposals and reports that simulate on-the-job communication tasks. You're encouraged to use materials from your field of specialization. </p><p>ENGL 312 satisfies the Second Writing requirement.</p></div>0
ENGL308 Reporter's Practicum Reporter's Practicum<p class="ExternalClass7749715A54F945D8BEDFA521DD4C1EB2">Builds on ENGL307 with extensive reporting and writing for the campus newspaper. Attention to libel and privacy issues.</p><p class="ExternalClass7749715A54F945D8BEDFA521DD4C1EB2">ENGL 308 satisfies:</p><div class="ExternalClass7749715A54F945D8BEDFA521DD4C1EB2"><ul><li>The Second Writing Requirement<br></li><li>The university Discovery Learning Experience (DLE) Requirement<br></li></ul></div>0
ENGL306-012 Topics in Writing 306-Hutchinson-Writing for the small screen.PNGENGL306-012 Topics in WritingWriting for the Small Screen<p>As the world is on lockdown, there's never been a higher demand for streaming media entertainment. All small-screen comedies, dramadies, action, sci-fi, detective shows, horror, docu-dramas and any other genres you can think of, start in a Writers Room (even Zoom writing rooms) with a show-runner and group of writers developing characters, story lines, and dialogue. You'll share that experience in this script workshop where your ideas and talent compete, clash, complement, and ultimately mesh with the talent of others. </p><p>This ENGL 306 section is by department consent to English majors. Seats might also be available for English minors and Writing minors graduating in Fall 2021. </p>0
ENGL306-011 Topics in Writing Topics in WritingThe Business of Creative Writing: Writing that Pays the Rent<p>So, before you win your Pulitzer or option your novel into a Netflix series, you'll likely have to earn a living writing a bunch of stuff for other people. You might, as a copywriter, have to make foot cream sound sexy or, as a social media manager, need to make your company or product a viral topic on Twitter or Buzz Feed. This class gives the tools needed to do that and to maybe even get your parents off your back about choosing an "impractical" (not!) major. </p><p>This ENGL 306 section is by department consent to English majors. Seats might also be avaialable for English minors and Writing minors graduating in Spring 2021 or Summer 2021. </p>0
ENGL306-010 Topics in Writing Topics in WritingOn Page-On Stage-On Screen<p class="ExternalClass37B5C8D0F1614AFE88598F532C9D0F2B">What makes a book so good you can't put it down? How does a movie adaptation differ from the book, and is that a bad thing? Why do you binge-watch Netflix for hours (or days)? Prepare to binge on stories. We'll explore how they work, why they sometimes fall flat, and how they have such power over us. We'll look at why the medium used to tell a story (TV, prose fiction, stage plays, and film) affects how storytellers capitalize on the unique possibilities each platform offers. Most exciting of all, you'll practice telling your own stories in diverse forms.</p><p class="ExternalClass37B5C8D0F1614AFE88598F532C9D0F2B">ENGL 306 satisfies the Second Writing Requirement and can be taken up to 3 times when topics vary</p>0
ENGL305 Fiction Writing Fiction Writing<div class="ExternalClass7B47F9B8AF25489B8A312AC14EBA2076"><p>You will create and improve your fiction writing the short story in particular and receive guidance in both writing and revising your work. In addition to writing short stories, you'll also read and respond to the writings of workshop peers. Together, we'll work towards developing the sensibility to offer tactful and valuable aesthetic responses to the writing of others, both published writers and your peers in the workshop. You'll learn to respond to your own writing as objectively as possible. The aim is to grow in your knowledge of contemporary writings, authors, and journals in the field.</p><p>ENGL 305 reserved for English & English Ed majors only.<br></p></div>0
ENGL304 Poetry Writing Poetry Writing<div class="ExternalClass7037D9CA251346C1890E54AA23362049"><p>We will read, commit to memory, and recite poems. We'll examine and discuss poetic techniques. Over the semester, you'll draft, workshop, revise, and complete a portfolio of 12 poems. Revision emphasis will be on shaping and opening your poems to make art with words.</p><p>ENGL 304 reserved for English majors and English Ed majors only.<br></p></div>0
ENGL294 English Language: Grammar and Usage English Language: Grammar and Usage<div class="ExternalClassA14CBDF53E3C408EBF0D05DC6356B54A"><p>ENGL 294 involves descriptive study of patterns and structures of language use, with an emphasis on standard written and spoken English; attention to punctuation, mechanics, and style. Intended for prospective English teachers.</p></div>0
ENGL230 Introduction to Environmental Literature Introduction to Environmental Literature<p>What role does literature play in allowing us to appreciate the complex beauty of the natural world? How can art help us to both understand and feel the impacts of a changing climate? Our exploration of humanity's ethical and artistic connections to local and global environments offers reflection on our relationship to animals, plants and the places we call home. We'll read and respond to work reflecting a diverse range of perspectives influenced by race, gender, ethnicity, and sexuality.</p><p>ENGL 230: </p><ul><li><p>Counts as a Group A: Creative Arts & Humanities Breadth Requirement.</p></li><li><p>Satisfies a required core course in the Environmental Humanities minor.</p></li></ul>0
ENGL227 Introduction to Creative Writing Introduction to Creative Writing<p>Creative writing is not just for personal pleasure. It's a valued skill in all careers and medias. Whether you're a corporate or marketing executive, a science professional, a public servant, or a social media producer, you're challenged to write interesting content that captures your audience's attention and compels them to engage in your message and point of view. Intro to Creative Writing helps you to:</p><ul><li>Understand the craft of creative writing and its vocabulary</li><li>Read as a writer</li><li>Think critically by reading contemporary authors, poets, classmates, and your own writing</li><li>Practice creative ways to think and write </li><li>Establish intellectual discipline in daily writing </li><li>Learn strategies of revision </li><li>Use language rhetorically and effectively</li></ul><p> </p><p>  </p>0
ENGL220: Introduction to Writing for Games Introduction to Writing for Games<p>​Basic principles of storytelling and narrative design for games. Working on individual and team projects, you'll practice craft elements important to game writing: working with game mechanics, developing compelling characters, maintaining tension, creating dialogue trees, and designing branching narratives. Current issues in gaming will also be discussed. </p><p>ENGL 220 satisfies the Creative Arts & Humanities requirement.</p>0
ENGL217 Introduction to Film Introduction to Film<div class="ExternalClassFC906D83D848452FB3DDE97C2F9F9918"><p>Learn the concepts of cinematic literacy and explore how we watch films, why our viewing habits seem so natural and inevitable, and how films affects us. We'll consider the different techniques that films use to shape our thoughts and emotions such as: acting, mise-en-scene, cinematography, editing, sound, color, and special effects. Weekly screenings of films will illustrate each filmmaking technique and provide material for discussion. The goal is to encourage you to watch movies more thoughtfully and critically. </p> <p>ENGL 217 satifies the Creative Arts & Humanities Breadth Requirement.</p></div>0
ENGL207 Introduction to Poetry Introduction to Poetry<div class="ExternalClassC468500BFE1D4DCF84130986B01E6D62"><p>What is poetry? Why do we write it and why should we study it? Along the way, we'll look at the various tools poets use as they work their art. Discover the ways poets and poetry work. ENGL 207 will teach you to identify and use poetic terms, recognize poetic forms and techniques, read a poem closely, and respond to poetry in discussions, online postings and papers. </p> <p>ENGL 207 satisfies the Group A: Creative Arts & Humanities Breadth Requirement. </p></div>0
ENGL206 British Literature 1660 to Present British Literature 1660 to Present<div class="ExternalClass59B9D10F09BC40C5AF96DB261C87EC86">Imagine all of the novels, poems, and plays that British authors have written from the 17th Century to today. The works would literally fill the streets of London and beyond. We'll sample these works to see how they reflected the culture of their times or advanced philosophical thought and social opinion.? We'll ask, what characteristics are unique to a particular literary period? How has literature changed or, in some ways, remained the same? Why do certain works have a more lasting impact than others? In the end, you'll practice the skills that help you to become a more critical reader as well as a more responsive writer.</div><div class="ExternalClass59B9D10F09BC40C5AF96DB261C87EC86"><br>ENGL 206:<br></div><ul><li><div class="ExternalClass59B9D10F09BC40C5AF96DB261C87EC86">Satisfies the History & Cultural Change Breadth Requirement<br></div></li><li><div class="ExternalClass59B9D10F09BC40C5AF96DB261C87EC86">Satisfies the Literary History requirement in the English major<br></div></li><li><div class="ExternalClass59B9D10F09BC40C5AF96DB261C87EC86">Counts as a British Literature requirement in the English Education major</div></li></ul>0
ENGL204 American Literature American Literature<p>​Telltale hearts, white whales, down-and-out salesmen: what do these things have in common? You might already know that they are iconic figures from American literature, but do you know what makes American literature American? This survey course will help answer that question.  We'll cover a selection of great works, from the early colonial period to the present. Our goal is to gain an understanding of the major threads of American literary history and to investigate how American writers responded to political, social, and aesthetic challenges over time. We'll explore how American literature becomes a prime space in which fundamental national questions get worked out:  Can literature speak for a nation made up of many different groups?  How is American literature different from the literature of other nations? What does American literature look like today? ENGL 204:</p><ul><li>Satisfies the Literary History requirement in the English major</li><li>Satisfies a core requirement in the English Education major</li><li>Counts as a History & Cultural Change Breadth requirement<br></li></ul>0

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  • Department of English
  • 203 Memorial Hall
  • Newark, DE 19716, USA
  • University of Delaware
  • Phone: 302-831-2361