We offer credit and noncredit learning opportunities in a variety of subjects, from more traditional disciplines such as literature and philosophy, to business-oriented courses, to master’s degrees. Our courses are conveniently located in-person at the University of Chicago Gleacher Center and NBC Tower in downtown Chicago, and are primarily in the evening and on weekends, to fit the schedule of working adults. We also offer online courses, for those not located in Chicago, or who wish to study from home.
This fast-paced introductory course ignites your enthusiasm for marketing and its blend of art and science that helps businesses and organizations achieve their goals.
What are we aiming at when we read or produce criticism? Are we seeking knowledge about texts or knowledge about ourselves, or both? We will explore these questions through readings of texts by F. Scott Fitzgerald and Marxist literary criticism.
The purpose of this course is to provide students with an overview of medical copyediting. The class examines the mechanics of language and usage as well as editing concepts specific to medical manuscripts.
This course is designed to give students the foundation they need to create effective, accurate tables, graphs, and figures.
This one-day course will focus on Raphael of Urbino (1483–1520), known since the sixteenth century as "The Prince of Painters." The course will explore Raphael' formation as a young artist; his years in Florence studying the art of Leonardo da Vinci and Michelangelo; and his extraordinary career in Rome, where he worked for popes
Data Understanding and Preparation, the first core course in the program, guides students through sourcing, preparing, and manipulating their data.
This course will examine Galileo's work and thought in his own words, from his early discoveries, his famous Letter to the Duchess Christina, and his inquisition trial, in order to discuss the question of how to interpret Galileo's meaning today.
In this workshop, we'll look at online resources that will help you to organize your work strategize submissions. We'll review Duotrope, Submittable, and other submissions-organizing sites that make the regular, organized submissions easier.
Diversity in the U.S. and around the world is reaching a tipping point and marketers need to better understand and embrace different cultures to drive business growth, communicate effectively, and create an inclusive work culture.
Leaders exist at all levels of an organization, but what are the essential traits and behaviors of these individuals that foster high performance? This course provides the opportunity to explore the core skills and techniques that are crucial to effective leadership and management. In addition, you will delve into the personal journey of ident
The purpose of this course is to introduce you to the process and procedures of monitoring a clinical trial as a clinical research associate working for a pharmaceutical or device manufacturer (known as the sponsor). The course is focused on trials conducted under U.S. FDA applications (INDs and IDEs).
This course covers the process of coordinating and managing a clinical study from the perspective of the study site.
As professional project managers in today’s complex, dynamic, and global world we are constantly reminded that must strive to “meet and exceed” our customer’s expectations.
This course provides an introduction to good clinical practice (GCP) in clinical research according to FDA regulations and International Conference on Harmonization (ICH) guidelines.
This course is an introduction to the method of close reading encouraged in the Basic Program, starting from Adler's How to Read a Book.
We will engage in a close reading of Euthyphro against the backdrop of Socrates’ own trial in the Apology.
We read Shakespeare's Sonnet 73, Milton's Lycidas, and Bellow's "Seize the Day," which features the earlier works as part of the liberal education of the protagonist.
Through a careful reading and discussion of Shakespeare’s play, this course will explore Shakespeare’s exaltation of “graceful Christianity” in both the major and minor plot threads of one of Shakespeare’s most controversial plays.
Like its counterpart How to Read Classic Texts, this course aims to help students improve their reading skills as they approach reading religious texts as literature.
An in-depth discussion of "The Judgement" (1912), "A Country Doctor" (1917) and "A Hunger Artist" (1922).
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