Well, I am legitimately excited for my classes next semester.
Except for French. I am ready for French to be done. XD
linuxthegeek replied to your post “I have narrowed down my class choices for a history class to either…”
Both is good.
I’d take both if I could, but I don’t want to have three history classes in one semester along with two English classes and a French class.
I am hoping that two English and two History won’t be too much (They shouldn’t be, but I am still not sure.)
noobtheloser replied to your post “I have narrowed down my class choices for a history class to either…”
I’d say Islamic Art and Architecture, as guidance in that subject is more valuable in my opinion than in studying just the history. The history you can self-study without much trouble. Knowing where to start with art/architecture will be harder.
That is a very good point. I hadn’t thought of that. Thanks!
I also think it will go well with another class I am taking that is “The Modern City: Paris” which is going to be a history of the city of Paris I imagine.
It will allow for some really good points of comparison between the different architectures and comparison is a good thing to make in History. Historians love comparisons and contrasts.
I have narrowed down my class choices for a history class to either “History of Islam I” and “Islamic Art and Architecture.”
I am not sure which one to pick. I am leaning towards art and architecture, but I am not sure if I might like History of Islam as a whole more or not.
These are the problems of a History Major.
She’s wearing out the tambourine AND killing the footwork, this is next level praising!
I’m so jealous of people who can pull all the stunts with a tambourine. That really is an under appreciated talent.
The usher lady is just tired
Cleveland-based sculptor Olga Ziemska works with natural materials like wood and bamboo to create mysteriously figurative installations for her series titled Stillness in motion: The Matka Series. “Matka” means “mother” in Polish and essentially defines the figure that Ziemska recreates. Through this mold of a maternally inclined female, the artist symbolizes a place of origin, further hinting at “our first physical environment—the womb.”
never read the comment section on news articles unless you want to be filled with a burning rage that makes you want to rip people’s throats out