Skip Navigation
UT wordmark
College of Liberal Arts wordmark
asianstudies masthead
Dr. Martha Selby, Chair 120 INNER CAMPUS DR STOP G9300 WCH 4.134 78712-1251 • 512-471-5811

Jishnu Shankar

Senior Lecturer Doctorate, Syracuse University

Contact

Biography

Courses taught:

HIN 312K-L -- Second-year Hindi I and II; HIN 330/384 -- Style and Register in Hindi; HIN 434K-L - Flagship Hindi VIII.

Interests

Aghor Tradition of India; Comparing Religious Practices in South Asian Traditions

HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

32665 • Spring 2014
Meets MW 330pm-500pm CAL 221
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Continuation of Hindi 312K.  Hindi 612 and 312L may not both be counted.  Prerequisite: Hindi 312K with a grade of at least C.



HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

32670 • Spring 2014
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 2.118
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Continuation of Hindi 312K.  Hindi 612 and 312L may not both be counted.  Prerequisite: Hindi 312K with a grade of at least C.



HIN 434L • Flagship Hindi Viii

32680 • Spring 2014
Meets MW 1230pm-230pm BEN 1.118
show description

Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.

HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

32335 • Fall 2013
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Modern Hindi of India.  Hindi 612 and 312K may not both be counted.   Prerequisite: Hindi 507 with a grade of at least C.



HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

32340 • Fall 2013
Meets MW 330pm-500pm CBA 4.340
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Modern Hindi of India.  Hindi 612 and 312K may not both be counted.   Prerequisite: Hindi 507 with a grade of at least C.



HIN 330 • Style And Register In Hindi

32355 • Fall 2013
Meets TTH 200pm-330pm MEZ 1.202
show description

Study of specific subjects related to Hindi culture as reflected in its literary productions and other modes of expression.  Specific offerings are listed in the Course Schedule.  Prerequisite: Hindi 312L with a grade of at least C.

HIN 434K • Flagship Hindi Vii

32360 • Fall 2013
Meets TTH 330pm-500pm MEZ 1.202
show description

Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.

HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

32225 • Spring 2013
Meets MW 330pm-500pm BUR 116
show description

Aims

This is the second semester of our intermediate level Hindi class where we will build upon the prior knowledge of the four core areas of language learning, namely, listening, speaking, reading and writing.  The fifth, the most crucial aspect of language learning makes the backdrop of all the other core areas, which is the culture that is witnessed in the Hindi speaking areas not only of India, but also of the Hindi speaking diaspora in various parts of the world.  Our emphasis will be on the function of communication as experienced in variations of this culture, with the specific goal of “creation with language.”  This implies functioning in the language for the purpose of communication, using correct spellings, syntax and register.  Therefore, our text will be formed not by a single book, but a whole host of other media, print as well as audio-visual, that will assist us in understanding the culture and its internal interactions.  We will explore the variety of vocabulary, registers and manners of speaking as they pertain to specialized topics and aspects of daily life.  We will also impersonate various registers and manners of communication by trying them out ourselves, either in writing, or through speaking and role playing.  To facilitate correct use of the language we will also learn Hindi grammar, but the emphasis will be on communication, not grammar.

 

Specific Learning Objectives:

Our constant endeavor will be to become more proficient in communicating in Hindi.  With reference to the four core areas of reading, writing, speaking and listening comprehension, we will become conversant with utterances that go beyond the length of a sentence, and pertain, for example, to communicating about various topics of social interest, social conventions, as also routine tasks, more complex tasks, such as speaking in the right registers, and going further into exploring some variations of the language in literature.  By the end of the course we should be able to sustain longer discourses on various topics of educated social life as well as literature.  Your grasp of the language after going through this course will enable you to talk more lucidly with your parents and grandparents in Hindi-Urdu, discuss different topics and literatures with them, as well as write essays and descriptions to friends, acquaintances and even grant administering institutions.

HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

32230 • Spring 2013
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 2.118
show description

Aims

This is the second semester of our intermediate level Hindi class where we will build upon the prior knowledge of the four core areas of language learning, namely, listening, speaking, reading and writing.  The fifth, the most crucial aspect of language learning makes the backdrop of all the other core areas, which is the culture that is witnessed in the Hindi speaking areas not only of India, but also of the Hindi speaking diaspora in various parts of the world.  Our emphasis will be on the function of communication as experienced in variations of this culture, with the specific goal of “creation with language.”  This implies functioning in the language for the purpose of communication, using correct spellings, syntax and register.  Therefore, our text will be formed not by a single book, but a whole host of other media, print as well as audio-visual, that will assist us in understanding the culture and its internal interactions.  We will explore the variety of vocabulary, registers and manners of speaking as they pertain to specialized topics and aspects of daily life.  We will also impersonate various registers and manners of communication by trying them out ourselves, either in writing, or through speaking and role playing.  To facilitate correct use of the language we will also learn Hindi grammar, but the emphasis will be on communication, not grammar.

 

Specific Learning Objectives:

Our constant endeavor will be to become more proficient in communicating in Hindi.  With reference to the four core areas of reading, writing, speaking and listening comprehension, we will become conversant with utterances that go beyond the length of a sentence, and pertain, for example, to communicating about various topics of social interest, social conventions, as also routine tasks, more complex tasks, such as speaking in the right registers, and going further into exploring some variations of the language in literature.  By the end of the course we should be able to sustain longer discourses on various topics of educated social life as well as literature.  Your grasp of the language after going through this course will enable you to talk more lucidly with your parents and grandparents in Hindi-Urdu, discuss different topics and literatures with them, as well as write essays and descriptions to friends, acquaintances and even grant administering institutions.

HIN 434L • Flagship Hindi Viii

32240 • Spring 2013
Meets
show description

to build and demonstrate proficiency in Hindi and/or Urdu, while harnessing the
cultural insights acquired through the study of South Asian culture. In the fall semester
(434K), students in the Hindi-Urdu Media course will undertake surveys of the media
coverage of selected current events; this will help develop the lexical and analytical skills of
analysis needed for the Senior Project that follows in the spring (434L). The details of
both are set out below.
HIN/URD 434K: Hindi Urdu Media (HUM)
In consultation with the instructor, each student will choose a series of current events to
track for two weeks through an agreed range of online newspapers and other news media.
The work will involve:
• reading or watching the coverage of the chosen news item as found in these media;
• comparing the different approaches and interpretations, possibly using an English source
for further comparison;
• developing a critical and comparative analysis of the content;
• presenting the resulting overview in class;
• submitting a written synopsis of this presentation, of between 500 and 750 words in Hindi
and/or Urdu, within one week of the presentation (thus leaving time to incorporate any
insights that come up in class discussion).
Each student will do six such surveys during the semester, making his or her presentations
by rotation at a weekly class; the written component will be graded and returned to the
student with detailed comments. Presentations may include extracts of text or video to
share with the class, these selections being agreed in advance with the instructor.
The range of different topics covered will provide a thorough training in the registers
appropriate for the Senior Project that will follow in the spring. Assessment for 434K will be
based on this formula: class presentations (40%); written reports (40%); active engagement
with the presentations of other students in class (20%).
In parallel with the above, students will formulate outline plans, in Hindi or Urdu medium, for
the Senior Project, developing the topic in consultation with the instructor through the fall
semester and submitting an agreed abstract of 500–70 words in Hindi or Urdu by the last
class day.
Suitably-qualified non-HUF students may also register for this course by permission of the
instructor – without proceeding to 434L.
HIN/URD 434L: Hindi Urdu Senior Project (HUSP)
The Senior Project will be the most challenging writing project undertaken within the
student’s HUF career, and will be the basis for formal assessment of each student’s writing
skills. It should also be the most satisfying assignment of all, being conceived and shaped
by individual interests and potentially using a wide range of source materials. South Asia
offers limitless subjects for research, but the most essential component in a successful
project will be the enthusiasm and commitment of the person writing it.
The Senior Project culminates in the writing of an 8,000-word essay in either Hindi or Urdu.
It must be a substantive and original piece of work, showing intellectual sophistication in its
treatment of the chosen subject, together with a high level of presentation; it must follow
standard essay conventions in terms of the citing of sources, footnoting, and bibliography.
The process of researching, discussing and writing the project will be primarily in Hindi-
Urdu-medium: it is not a matter of writing a project in English and then translating it.
Subjects chosen may usefully have some bearing on the student’s Major.
Each project will be supervised by a HUF professor; a second reader will be available for
advice as the work proceeds. As noted in the details of 434K above, an agreed proposal
for the Senior Project will have been developed during the fall; this will be the blueprint for
the project as it develops. Students will discuss the ongoing work at regular meetings with
the supervising professor; they will be make presentations of their work to their peers in
class, taking advantage of group solidarity and mutual advice. While the projects done by
HUF students in former years can be used as models, students are encouraged to think
creatively and independently about the format and approach that best suits their chosen
subject.
In choosing a subject, it is necessary to bear in mind the scale of the project: despite being
the most substantial piece of work that a student will have undertaken in Hindi/Urdu, it is
still relatively small in scope, and requires a tight focus and a clear central idea that the
student should be able to articulate in a brief abstract of a few sentences. A common
mistake in any kind of thesis-writing is to take on too much: a clearly-defined and specific
research question is much more appropriate than a wide-ranging survey that might require
a book-length treatment to do the subject justice. It is also important to have a clear vision
of the intended scholarly readership or audience for the project: the essay or other
production must be intellectually rigorous, and a superficial or journalistic style is to be
avoided. The final project must be submitted no later than the last teaching day of the
spring semester; two copies must be bound with a flat tape binding (not spiral bound) and
durable covers (this being for library storage); a PDF of the identical text should also be
submitted on disk.
Students should start thinking about ideas for their Senior Project well in advance of their
senior year; it is never too early to start! In particular, the Overseas year is an ideal time for
reading around the subject, formulating hypotheses and questions, collecting materials,
conducting and recording interviews, and so on. The Senior Project gives students a
unique opportunity to develop a specific area of interest in creative and exciting ways, and
every effort should be made to ensure the highest possible quality in terms of both content
and production.

HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

32145 • Fall 2012
Meets MW 330pm-500pm BUR 108
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Modern Hindi of India.  Hindi 612 and 312K may not both be counted.   Prerequisite: Hindi 507 with a grade of at least C.



HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

32147 • Fall 2012
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 1.202
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Modern Hindi of India.  Hindi 612 and 312K may not both be counted.   Prerequisite: Hindi 507 with a grade of at least C.



HIN 330 • Style And Register In Hindi

32151 • Fall 2012
Meets TTH 330pm-500pm MEZ 1.202
show description

Aims

This is an advanced level Hindi course based on the study of the language of literary texts and a wide sampling of diverse media.  In this course we investigate the ways in which meaning is articulated – and feelings expressed – through choices of vocabulary, allusion, and linguistic usage.  By looking under the hood of modern Hindi, learners are able to appreciate how it functions, how its rhetoric works, and how the right semantic effects are achieved in particular contexts.  This process enables learners to exercise and improve all four language skills: reading, writing, listening and speaking.  We aim to reach the advanced level of the ACTFL proficiency scale, which, in general terms, indicates an ability to communicate orally and in writing in everyday social situations, and – to a lesser degree – in some formal situations too.

 

Specific Learning Objectives:

Our constant endeavor will be to become more proficient in communicating in Hindi.  With reference to the four core areas of reading, writing, speaking and listening comprehension, we will become not only aware of the various registers of communication in Hindi, but also the contexts and situations in which they are used, and then use them in situations created within the classroom to demonstrate practical facility with it.

HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

32170 • Spring 2012
Meets MW 330pm-500pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Aims

This is the second semester of our intermediate level Hindi class where we will build upon the prior knowledge of the four core areas of language learning, namely, listening, speaking, reading and writing.  The fifth, the most crucial aspect of language learning makes the backdrop of all the other core areas, which is the culture that is witnessed in the Hindi speaking areas not only of India, but also of the Hindi speaking diaspora in various parts of the world.  Our emphasis will be on the function of communication as experienced in variations of this culture, with the specific goal of “creation with language.”  This implies functioning in the language for the purpose of communication, using correct spellings, syntax and register.  Therefore, our text will be formed not by a single book, but a whole host of other media, print as well as audio-visual, that will assist us in understanding the culture and its internal interactions.  We will explore the variety of vocabulary, registers and manners of speaking as they pertain to specialized topics and aspects of daily life.  We will also impersonate various registers and manners of communication by trying them out ourselves, either in writing, or through speaking and role playing.  To facilitate correct use of the language we will also learn Hindi grammar, but the emphasis will be on communication, not grammar.

 

Specific Learning Objectives:

Our constant endeavor will be to become more proficient in communicating in Hindi.  With reference to the four core areas of reading, writing, speaking and listening comprehension, we will become conversant with utterances that go beyond the length of a sentence, and pertain, for example, to communicating about various topics of social interest, social conventions, as also routine tasks, more complex tasks, such as speaking in the right registers, and going further into exploring some variations of the language in literature.  By the end of the course we should be able to sustain longer discourses on various topics of educated social life as well as literature.  Your grasp of the language after going through this course will enable you to talk more lucidly with your parents and grandparents in Hindi-Urdu, discuss different topics and literatures with them, as well as write essays and descriptions to friends, acquaintances and even grant administering institutions.

HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

32175 • Spring 2012
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 2.118
show description

Aims

This is the second semester of our intermediate level Hindi class where we will build upon the prior knowledge of the four core areas of language learning, namely, listening, speaking, reading and writing.  The fifth, the most crucial aspect of language learning makes the backdrop of all the other core areas, which is the culture that is witnessed in the Hindi speaking areas not only of India, but also of the Hindi speaking diaspora in various parts of the world.  Our emphasis will be on the function of communication as experienced in variations of this culture, with the specific goal of “creation with language.”  This implies functioning in the language for the purpose of communication, using correct spellings, syntax and register.  Therefore, our text will be formed not by a single book, but a whole host of other media, print as well as audio-visual, that will assist us in understanding the culture and its internal interactions.  We will explore the variety of vocabulary, registers and manners of speaking as they pertain to specialized topics and aspects of daily life.  We will also impersonate various registers and manners of communication by trying them out ourselves, either in writing, or through speaking and role playing.  To facilitate correct use of the language we will also learn Hindi grammar, but the emphasis will be on communication, not grammar.

 

Specific Learning Objectives:

Our constant endeavor will be to become more proficient in communicating in Hindi.  With reference to the four core areas of reading, writing, speaking and listening comprehension, we will become conversant with utterances that go beyond the length of a sentence, and pertain, for example, to communicating about various topics of social interest, social conventions, as also routine tasks, more complex tasks, such as speaking in the right registers, and going further into exploring some variations of the language in literature.  By the end of the course we should be able to sustain longer discourses on various topics of educated social life as well as literature.  Your grasp of the language after going through this course will enable you to talk more lucidly with your parents and grandparents in Hindi-Urdu, discuss different topics and literatures with them, as well as write essays and descriptions to friends, acquaintances and even grant administering institutions.

HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

32015 • Fall 2011
Meets MW 330pm-500pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Modern Hindi of India.  Hindi 612 and 312K may not both be counted.   Prerequisite: Hindi 507 with a grade of at least C.



HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

32020 • Fall 2011
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Modern Hindi of India.  Hindi 612 and 312K may not both be counted.   Prerequisite: Hindi 507 with a grade of at least C.



HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

32410 • Spring 2011
Meets MW 330pm-500pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Continuation of first year Hindi I and II. Modern Hindi of India. HIN 612 and 312K may not both be
counted. Not open to native speakers of Hindi. Prerequisites: HIN 507 or the equivalent

HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

32415 • Spring 2011
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Continuation of first year Hindi I and II. Modern Hindi of India. HIN 612 and 312K may not both be
counted. Not open to native speakers of Hindi. Prerequisites: HIN 507 or the equivalent

HIN 432L • Flagship Hindi IV

32430 • Spring 2011
Meets TTH 330pm-500pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Flagship Hindi IV

HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

31250 • Fall 2010
Meets MW 330pm-500pm MEZ 1.204
show description

This is an intermediate level Hindi class where we emphasize the four core areas of
language learning, namely, listening, speaking, reading and writing. The fifth, the most
crucial aspect of language learning makes the backdrop of all the other core areas,
which is the culture that is witnessed in the Hindi speaking areas not only of India, but
also of the Hindi speaking diaspora in various parts of the world. Therefore, our text is
formed not only by the books mentioned above, but a whole host of other media, print
as well as audio-visual, that assist us in understanding the culture and its internal
interactions. We explore the variety of vocabulary, registers and manners of speaking
as they pertain to specialized topics and aspects of daily life. We also impersonate
various registers and manners of communication by trying them out ourselves, either in
writing, or through role playing.

TEXTS:

1. Intermediate Hindi by Sheela Verma,
2. Advanced Hindi Grammar by Usha Jain,
3. Assorted articles and news items as well as movie and song clips chosen by the
instructor.

GRADING:

Homework: 20%
Class participation: 20%
Daily Journal: 20%
Average of four best quizzes: 20%
Final Exam: 20%
Grade Breaks: A = 89.50, B = 79.50, C = 69.50, D = 59.50, F < 59.50

HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

31255 • Fall 2010
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 1.204
show description

This is an intermediate level Hindi class where we emphasize the four core areas of
language learning, namely, listening, speaking, reading and writing. The fifth, the most
crucial aspect of language learning makes the backdrop of all the other core areas,
which is the culture that is witnessed in the Hindi speaking areas not only of India, but
also of the Hindi speaking diaspora in various parts of the world. Therefore, our text is
formed not only by the books mentioned above, but a whole host of other media, print
as well as audio-visual, that assist us in understanding the culture and its internal
interactions. We explore the variety of vocabulary, registers and manners of speaking
as they pertain to specialized topics and aspects of daily life. We also impersonate
various registers and manners of communication by trying them out ourselves, either in
writing, or through role playing.

TEXTS:

1. Intermediate Hindi by Sheela Verma,
2. Advanced Hindi Grammar by Usha Jain,
3. Assorted articles and news items as well as movie and song clips chosen by the
instructor.

GRADING:

Homework: 20%
Class participation: 20%
Daily Journal: 20%
Average of four best quizzes: 20%
Final Exam: 20%
Grade Breaks: A = 89.50, B = 79.50, C = 69.50, D = 59.50, F < 59.50

HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

31515 • Spring 2010
Meets MW 330pm-500pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Hindi 312L (Sections #31515, 31520)

Spring 2010

 

Meeting Time

(31515): Mon, Wed: 3:30-5:00 PM

(31520): Mon, Wed: 5:00-6:30 PM

Location

MEZ 1.204

MEZ 1.204

Instructor:  Jishnu Shankar

E-mail: jshankar@austin.utexas.edu;

Tel: 232.9143

Office: HRH 3.102

Off. Hrs. Tue 2:00-3:30; Thu; 3:00-4:30, or by appointment

Text: Intermediate Hindi by Sheela Verma, assorted articles and news items as well as movie and song clips chosen by the instructor.

Teaching Assistant: Shilpi Agrawal

Office Hours: MW 1:30-3:00

 

Description:

Following from the intermediate level Hindi class of Fall semester, we continue our emphasis on the four core areas of language learning: listening, speaking, reading and writing as well as the fifth, the cultural backdrop of Hindi in various parts of the world.  Our text continues to be an assortment of “live” materials which include text, multimedia, as well as selected chapters from the book mentioned above.

Objectives:

Once again, our constant endeavor will be to become more proficient in communicating in Hindi.  We will accomplish this by reading and listening to, or watching, various texts as they are used in assorted forms of media, and by discussing them in the class, paying special attention to the genre of Hindi being used, the mix of various registers as well as the choice of words from Urdu as well as English.  By the end of the course we should be able to identify as well as reproduce these genres of language use in various contexts.  Your grasp of the language after going through this course will enable you to recognize various forms of journalistic writing, understand multimedia presentations of different kinds, as well as appreciate the rich literary genre of Hindi.

Requirement:

As in the last semester, I cannot emphasize enough that language learning is a very hands on, interactive experience, where one learns the language ONLY by using it.  Given that there always exists a variety of skill levels in the class, I will be very particular about the interest and effort displayed by each student in the class, towards mastering the language.  Whatever skill level may you be at, you can always improve by making and honest and sincere effort in completing your assignments and interacting in the class.  As before, attendance in class, punctual arrival, and punctual submission of assignments are compulsory.  Our allowance for three absences which will be excused without the need for an official document, still continues.  The fourth and successive absences each will require an official document as an explanation, or the student will lose one point for every such absence from the total grade.  We will be particular to observe this stricture meticulously.  I will, again, remind you to arrive in class on time, because late arrival disrupts the flow of the class, and, if habitual, will lead to a deduction of points from the total grade.  All students are expected to do the assigned readings and come prepared to the class and discuss issues in the target language, as well as participate in other class activities.  Honesty and punctuality in homework and assignments is a given.  All work submitted through homework, journal and exam should be your own original work, and should be submitted on time.  The University of Texas honor code is reproduced below as a reinforcement of it:

University Honor Code  (http://www.utexas.edu/creo/honorcode.html)

"The core values of The University of Texas at Austin are learning, discovery, freedom, leadership, individual opportunity, and responsibility. Each member of the university is expected to uphold these values through integrity, honesty, trust, fairness, and respect toward peers and community."

Assignments and activities:

1.  Reading, watching or listening to the assigned text for the week and discussing it in class in Hindi;

2.  Writing a weekly paper, typed, double-spaced, about the text of the week (one page minimum, not less than 250 words, due each Friday afternoon by 3:00 PM);

3.  Writing a weekly submitted blog entry on the topic you are discussing (not less than 250 words, due each Friday afternoon by 3:00 PM);

4.1.  Daily vocabulary quizzes, with sentence construction.

4.2.  Fortnightly quizzes, four best of which will count towards the final grade;

5.  Final multimedia project, a conversation with three people on a topic of your choice, displaying your oral mastery of the language, which you can work on all semester long after discussing with the instructor, and present it in class at the end of the semester (10 minutes max.).  This needs to be of a superior presentation quality, free of spelling, font, pronunciation or grammatical errors, running without freezing, with good camera work, displaying the interest and effort you put into it.  Presence of any of these shortcomings will reduce your points.  It will be best to finish your project at least a week to ten days before the final presentation, and test it on the classroom equipment to make sure it works seamlessly.

Grading:

Weekly topic paper on the assigned text:          20%

Weekly submitted blog entry:                               20%

Class participation and attendance:                   20%

Average of four best quizzes:                              20%

Final multimedia project:                                     20%

Grade Breaks:

A = 95+

A- = 90.0-94.9

B+ = 85.0-89.9

B = 80.0-84.9

B- = 75.0-79.9

C+ = 70.0-74.9

C = 65.0-69.9

C- = 60.0-64.9

D+ = 55.0-59.9

D = 50.0-54.9

D- = 45.0-49.9

F = < 45

Feel free to discuss with me your work as well as grades as you receive them during the course of the semester with a view to improving your skills.  There will be no discussion, however, after the final grade is submitted.

Homework Policy:

Assigned homework should be turned in to the class TA by end of Thursday each week. 

Blog entries should be submitted every Friday by 3:00 PM.

HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

31520 • Spring 2010
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Continuation of Hindi 312K.  Hindi 612 and 312L may not both be counted.  Prerequisite: Hindi 312K with a grade of at least C.



HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

31650 • Fall 2009
Meets MW 300pm-430pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Modern Hindi of India.  Hindi 612 and 312K may not both be counted.   Prerequisite: Hindi 507 with a grade of at least C.



HIN 312K • Second-Year Hindi I

31655 • Fall 2009
Meets MW 430pm-600pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Modern Hindi of India.  Hindi 612 and 312K may not both be counted.   Prerequisite: Hindi 507 with a grade of at least C.



HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

31050 • Spring 2009
Meets MW 300pm-430pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Continuation of Hindi 312K.  Hindi 612 and 312L may not both be counted.  Prerequisite: Hindi 312K with a grade of at least C.



HIN 312L • Second-Year Hindi II

31055 • Spring 2009
Meets MW 500pm-630pm MEZ 1.204
show description

Not open to native speakers of Hindi.  Continuation of Hindi 312K.  Hindi 612 and 312L may not both be counted.  Prerequisite: Hindi 312K with a grade of at least C.



bottom border