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Kine 1000 2012-2013 Course Outline

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Department
Kinesiology & Health Science
Course
KINE 1000
Professor
Hernan Humana
Semester
Fall

Description
Faculty of Health School of Kinesiology and Health Science Socio-cultural Perspectives in Kinesiology Course: HH/AS/SC KINE 1000 6.0 (Sections A and B) Term: Fall and Winter Terms 2012-13 Time/Location: Lectures Section A M/W 8:30 9:20am CLH L Section B M/W 9:30 10:20am CLH L Tutorials Weekly one-hour tutorial on Mon-Thurs from 8:30 2:30pm Please refer to your official timetable for tutorial location Course Director: Course Instructor: Prof. Hernn E. Humaa Dr. Parissa Safai (416) 736-2100 ext. 66910 (416) 736-2100 ext. 23040 358 Stong College 335 Bethune College Email: [email protected] Email: [email protected] Office Hours: By appointment only Office Hours: By appointment only Tutorial Coordinator: Dr. Nick Ashby 306 Stong College Email: [email protected] Administration Teaching Assistant: Lauren Tristani [email protected] Tutorial Leaders: Farah Islam [email protected] Daniel Perez [email protected] Cheryl Pritlove [email protected] Christine Andraos [email protected] Theresa Kim [email protected] Meysam Pirbaglou [email protected] Mata Catsoulis [email protected] Angela Cowling [email protected] Seyedeh Mortazavi [email protected] John Vlahos [email protected] Lauren Wolman [email protected] Annie Hua [email protected] Khshboo Vora [email protected] Shauna Cappe [email protected] Tessa Clemens [email protected] Rachel Stone [email protected] Theresa Beesley [email protected] Noah Wayne [email protected] Nick Ashby [email protected] Tutorial Leaders office hours and office locations will be posted on the door of 306 Stong College. Extended Course Description Students are introduced to the socio-cultural study of the body, health and healthcare. That the body is a social construction as well as a biological organism means that no human being lives outside of society. We all experience lifelong socialization as embodied persons interacting within specific social environments. An individuals social body is categorized and trained into socially approved roles and practices that are informed by cultural, political and historical conditions and that influence and are influenced by ones perceived gender, appearance, age, sexual orientation, race, ethnicity, ability, and class or caste. As the core socio-cultural course in our Kinesiology and Health Science undergraduate degree, KINE 1000 focuses on understanding the social body as key to a critical approach to physical culture, health and human rights. Course Objectives Following this course, students will be able to: 1. Understand the concept of social construction as it pertains to physical activity, the body and health. 2. Develop a critical understanding of how power relations, privilege and stereotyping generate and perpetuate inequalities and prejudices about human bodies with respect to hegemonic societal standards of health and performance. 3. Critically reflect on the nature of scientific paradigms and scientific knowledge as it pertains to the study of physical activity, body and health. 4. Analyze physical activity and health as social and historical institutions influenced by material conditions of life. 5. Analyze physical activity and sport in contemporary North American society sociologically. 6. Develop and have the opportunity to demonstrate university-level reading comprehension, critical evaluation, and writing skills. Email policy Email is great technology when used in moderation. Although you may use email to share comments and concerns not raised in class, email will be reserved primarily for arranging appointments and/or attending to issues that need to be resolved before the next tutorial. Consult the course outline prior to emailing since often the information is there. Emailed queries on material found in the course outline and/or Moodle will NOT be answered. Course material will be reviewed in class only. Every effort will be made to respond to emails within two business days. Please ensure that email messages are professional, clear and coherent. Avoid instant text messaging terms, inappropriate language, emoticons and poor spelling, punctuation or grammar. Simply put, if we cannot understand your email, we cannot respond to it. Please include in the subject line of the email. Emails should be initially directed to your Tutorial Leader. Following that, emails should be directed to the Course Director. DESTINATION GRADUATION! A special combined class for KINE 1000 and KINE 1020 will be held Friday, September 7, 2012 from 8:30am to 10:30am in the Tait McKenzie Gym. Draws for $100 York Bookstore gift certificates and team prizes for fun games will be awarded. All participants will receive a special York gift for attending. 2 Course Organization There are two one-hour lectures each week. Lectures for Section A will be held every Monday and Wednesday from 8:30am to 9:20am, while lectures for Section B will be held every Monday and Wednesday from 9:30am to 10:20am. All lectures will be held in Curtis Lecture Hall (CLH) L. There th is also a mandatory weekly one-hour tutorial starting the week of September 10 in various locations across campus. Please remember your tutorial number for all assignments and exams. Students are expected to prepare in advance the weekly-required readings for discussion in tutorials. Course Text This course utilizes a Course Reader and Critical Skills Manual entitled: Demystifying Kinesiology: Socio-cultural Perspectives in Kinesiology. The shrink-wrapped course kit can be obtained from the York University Bookstore in York Lanes. The course kit changes each year, therefore make sure to purchase the 2012-2013 kit. Course Evaluation Assessment Item Percentage of Final Grade Due Date Photo Analysis 10% Monday, October 15, 2012 Mid-Term Exam 25% Date and Time TBD Leisure Mapping Essay 20% Monday, February 25, 2013 Tutorial Attendance and 10% Grade to be calculated following Participation final tutorial of winter term Final Exam 35% Date and Time TBD Mandatory Format Requirements for Written Work Unless specified otherwise, all written work must: - Include a Title Page with Student Name and Number - Be double-spaced - Use 12pt Times New Roman font - Not be underlined or in boldface - Use one inch margins all around - Have pages numbered - Use paragraphs (point form notes are not acceptable) - Use APA formatting for in-text citations and referencing (see APA Publication Manual, 6 Ed.) Turnitin In order to maintain the academic integrity of your degree, the course utilises Turnitin as a method of reducing plagiarism. In addition to handing in hard copies of the assignments at the beginning of lectures, students are to submit a copy of their work to Turnitin no later than the beginning of lecture. If you prefer not to submit to Turnitin, you must contact the Course Director no later than two full weeks before the assignment deadline, submit all the draft copies, write an Annotated Bibliography of all the references used in preparing your work and be prepared for an oral presentation and defense of your work. Moodle Most, but not all, lectures will be recorded through lecture capture technology and be posted in our course Moodle site. In efforts to encourage comprehensive note-taking skills, we post our Power Point presentation slides following lecture. Be aware that lecture capture and web-posted slides should be approached as a complement to your lectures, not a substitute. 3
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