Anne L. Osler portrait

Anne L. Osler

Adjunct Faculty
Degree
B.A. Wellesley College
Ph.D., M.A. University of Wisconsin-Madison
Office
JRC 436
Phone
(651) 962-5647
Mail
JRC 432
2115 Summit Avenue
St. Paul, MN 55105

Dr. Osler specializes in American history, politics and culture.

Summer 2014 Courses

Summer 2014 Courses
Course - Section Title Days Time Location

Fall 2014 Courses

Fall 2014 Courses
Course - Section Title Days Time Location
HIST 113 - 02 Early Am/Global Perspective M - W - F 1335 - 1440 JRC 401
CRN: 40200 4 Credit Hours Social, political, cultural, and economic history of the peoples of North America from the European-American encounter through the aftermath of the U.S. Civil War. Special emphasis is given to the relation of minority groups (American Indians, African Americans, Hispanic peoples, European immigrants, etc.) to the dominant culture. Major themes include: colonization, slavery, revolution, nation building, territorial expansion, industrialization, reform movements, nativism, sectionalism, and the Civil War. This course fulfills the Historical Studies requirement in the core curriculum.
HIST 113 - 03 Early Am/Global Perspective M - W - F 1215 - 1320 JRC 401
CRN: 40201 4 Credit Hours Social, political, cultural, and economic history of the peoples of North America from the European-American encounter through the aftermath of the U.S. Civil War. Special emphasis is given to the relation of minority groups (American Indians, African Americans, Hispanic peoples, European immigrants, etc.) to the dominant culture. Major themes include: colonization, slavery, revolution, nation building, territorial expansion, industrialization, reform movements, nativism, sectionalism, and the Civil War. This course fulfills the Historical Studies requirement in the core curriculum.
HIST 113 - 05 Early Am/Global Perspective M - W - F 0935 - 1040 SCB 325
CRN: 43302 4 Credit Hours Social, political, cultural, and economic history of the peoples of North America from the European-American encounter through the aftermath of the U.S. Civil War. Special emphasis is given to the relation of minority groups (American Indians, African Americans, Hispanic peoples, European immigrants, etc.) to the dominant culture. Major themes include: colonization, slavery, revolution, nation building, territorial expansion, industrialization, reform movements, nativism, sectionalism, and the Civil War. This course fulfills the Historical Studies requirement in the core curriculum.

J-Term 2015 Courses

J-Term 2015 Courses
Course - Section Title Days Time Location