Detailed Information

HIS31150 - The Third Reich (Audit)

The course provides an overview of some of the most important aspects of the history of the Third Reich, covering political, cultural, social and military history. The module will provide insights into one of the darkest, most disturbing and most formative eras of European history. The module aims to discuss different interpretations of how the Third Reich came into being, the reasons for its ‘success’ and eventual failure. Particular attention will be paid to racial theories, the Holocaust and the attempted ethnic unweaving of Europe during World War II.


 
Dates Schedule Time Venue/Location Fee €
26 Jan 2017 to 28 Apr 2017 Sessions: 24
Lectures: Thursdays 1:00 - 2:00 pm and Fridays 10:00 - 11:00 am

Tutorials: There are no tutorials for this module.
13:00 Belfield

325.00

Semester 2

Level 3

Lectures:  Thursdays 1:00 – 2:00 pm and Fridays 10:00 – 11:00 am beginning 26 January, 2017

Tutorials:  There are no tutorials for this module.

 

If you are taking this module for credit, please take note of the dates below:

 

Term dates for study/revision:  

Monday 13 March to Saturday 25 March, 2017

Saturday 29 April to Saturday 6 May, 2017

 

Term dates for exams:                 

Monday 8 May to Saturday 20 May, 2017

Open Learning Fee (audit only) €325 per module

Open Learning Fee (with assessment) €500 per 5 credit module

 

Upgrading from audit to credit:  You may upgrade from being an audit student to a credit student up to three weeks into term.  Please note, however, that you can't change back to being an audit student - if you decide not to complete the assignments and/or sit the exams, this will appear on your academic record.

 

Concessions
There are no concessions available for Open Learning modules.

 

Refunds
Refunds may in some instances be available for extenuating circumstances, such as serious illness, within two weeks of the start of the module.  Requests for refunds must be submitted in writing, with supporting documents where appropriate.

Prof Robert Gerwarth