a113
http://data.open.ac.uk/course/a113
is a Learning opportunity specification , Course , Course

Outgoing links

Property Object
subject
Dataset Open University data XCRI-CAP 1.2
credit
type Undergraduate
JACS3
Specifies a1132021b
URL http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/a113
Of http://data.open.ac.uk/organization/
Resource <div><p>The module is presented through a blend of printed and online material. You'll be provided with three printed module books and have access to a module website, which includes:</p><ul><li>a week-by-week study planner</li><li>module materials</li><li>audio and video recordings</li><li>interactive content</li><li>an assessment guide</li><li>access to online tutorials and forums.</li></ul></div>
support The Open University is the world’s leading provider of flexible, high quality distance learning. Unlike other universities we are not campus based. You will study in a flexible way that works for you whether you’re at home, at work or on the move.As an OU student you’'ll be supported throughout your studies your tutor or study adviser will guide and advise you, offer detailed feedback on your assignments, and help with any study issues. Tuition might be in face-to-face groups, via online tutorials, or by phone.
abstract Explore some of the turning points that shaped the modern world, looking at revolutionary change from the perspectives of History, Music, Philosophy and Religion.
ID A113
identifier
  • A113
  • http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/a113
regulations
Type
title Revolutions
description <div><p>What makes a revolution? Why does the world suddenly change, and what are the consequences? In this module you'll examine four periods of swift and radical change: the Reformation, the French Revolution, the aftermath of World War I, and the 1960s. You'll look at each from the perspectives of History, Music, Philosophy and Religious Studies, discovering how these disciplinary approaches complement each other and enhance your understanding of continuity and change. In the final part, you'll return to the discipline that most interests you and study a topic or period in greater depth.</p></div>