School of Social and International Studies

MODULE INFORMATION HANDBOOK

BA SOCIOLOGY YEAR 1

2011-2012

GENERAL INFORMATION
In this booklet you will find information about the structure of your course – modules available this year, your core modules and optional and elective modules – as well as term and semester dates. All useful information is available on the Year 1 Administrative module on Blackboard along with information regarding assessments (essay hand-in, mitigating circumstances etc) departmental procedures, student representatives, FAQ’s etc. Most of this information will be explained in more detail at the induction sessions once you start your course.

***OPTIONS FORMS***
Please complete your Module Selection Form and return to me. For planning purposes I would be really grateful if you could let me know your provisional module choices as soon as possible before the start of term by email, telephone, post or fax.

If you change your mind about your optional modules you will have the opportunity to change them within the first week of term. However, no changes are permitted after the end of week 1 of each semester, so all options for semester 1 must be confirmed by 30 September 2011.

Timetables Confirmed timetables will be handed out at registration but we have included a draft timetable at the end of this booklet. Please be aware that this is still subject to change. Finally, if you have any queries about your course or the modules, please feel free to contact me and I will try to help.

Laurinda Pereira Social Sciences and Humanities Room E52 Richmond Building Telephone: 01274-233506 Email: l.d.c.pereira@bradford.ac.uk / ssh-admin@bradford.ac.uk

brad. 2. Modules Module codes ending in: • D are double modules in 1 semester and carry 20 credits • L are single modules linked across two semesters and carry 20 credits in total The module descriptors are attached and give brief details of the module. Electives • A maximum of 30 credits of your optional modules can be elective i. provided that (i) you meet any prerequisites.uk:7777/pls/modv/EMODCAT.SOME BACKGROUND INFORMATION 1. During your second and third years certain modules have been set as ‘core’ to your particular degree pathway and are. Availability Modules are available subject to a minimum number of 20 students. • To get information about modules offered by other departments.MODULE_CATALOGUE The university’s on-line module catalogue at but do check with the individual departments (a) that the modules you are interested in will be available this year and (b) that they are not full. Modules with less than 20 students registered on them may be withdrawn – it is therefore in your own interest to make sure that you return your module choices form as soon as possible. and (iii) they fit in with your timetable. Options • Options must be chosen from the list appropriate to your degree pathway – as supplied in this booklet. therefore.ac. (ii) they are at the appropriate level* (see note below).cen. • If you wish you can contact your personal tutor to discuss the options to ensure your learning needs are fully addressed.e. In addition you may have optional or elective modules to select. including aims. objectives and mode of assessment. try searching http://modcat-view. modules from other areas of the University. compulsory. .

a sp ac e op en ed to an yo ne inv olv ed or int ere ste d in the Uni ver sity of Bra dfo rd. .Join DevelopMe! NOW! The University’s networking site We would like to invite you to join our soc ial net wo rk we bsit e De vel op Me !.

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To sign up for free please go to http://developme.c.a me mb er to sta y inf or me d.ning.pereira@bradford.com/ Once you become a member join our School group page http://developme.com/group/socialsciencesandhumanitiesbabscstudents Any questions regarding DevelopMe! please contact: Laurinda Pereira School of Social and International Studies Tel: 01274 235 506 Email: l.uk SCHOOL OF SOCIAL AND INTERNATIONAL STUDIES 2011-2012 Academic Session Terms Autumn Term: Monday 26 September 2011 – Friday 16 December 2011 Spring Term: Monday 9 January 2012 – Friday 30 March 2012 .ac.ning.d.

Other Schools/Departments within the University may have different arrangements or may not have a study week at all.28 October Sem 1 teaching ends Friday 16 December Christmas Vacation 17 December – 8 January Coursework submission by 3pm Tuesday 10th January Examination period 9 .Social and International Studies.20 January SEMESTER 2 Monday 23 January 2012 to Friday 25 May 2012 Sem 2 teaching begins Monday 23 January Guided Study Week (Week 6) no teaching* 27 February – 2 March Easter Vacation 31 March – 15 April Sem 2 teaching ends Friday 27 April Coursework submission by 3pm Tuesday 1st May Examination Period 4 – 18 May (Bank holiday 7 May) SUPPLEMENTARY ASSESSMENT PERIOD Coursework submission by 3 pm Examination Period Tuesday 7th August 2012 13 -24 August 2012 *The Guided Study Weeks apply to modules from departments within our School . .Summer Term: Monday 16 April 2012 – Friday 25 May 2012 SEMESTER 1 Monday 26 September 2011 to Friday 20 January 2012 Year 1 registration 19 .23 September Sem 1 teaching begins Monday 26 September Guided Study Week (Week 5) no teaching* 24 .

MODULE INFORMATION Modules Below you will find a grid outlining the structure of your degree course for your first year (or stage). The module descriptors later in this booklet will indicate the levels and assessments of all modules. Local Experiences SS-1069L Introduction to Philosophy . The core modules (which are compulsory) are listed and you will also see an indication of any optional modules you can choose. BA Sociology Year One (2011-2012) Semester 1 SS-1060D Learning Strategies Semester 2 SS-1068D Introduction to Sociology SS-1065D Social Divisions and Change EITHER SS-1082D Critical Thinking OR SS-1067D State and Society SS-1066L Global Society.

. You will be notified of any changes by your module tutor at the beginning of term.ac.cen.MODULE_CATALOGUE The module descriptors in Module Catalogue may be subject to slight changes.uk:7777/pls/modv/EMODCAT.MODULE DESCRIPTORS The module descriptors below are also available on line – Module Catalogue: http://modcat-view.brad.

the module will be tailored to meet the specific requirements of the disciplines undertaken. Lucy Cockburn.00 0.. seminars and self-directed activities. study competently and apply study skills in your chosen degree subject. Sarah Arazan Module Title: Learning Strategies Module Type: Standard module Module Code: SS-1060D Teaching Period: Semester 1 Academic Year: 2011/2 Module Occurrence: A Level: 1 (Undergraduate) Prerequisite(s): Corequisite(s): None None Module Credit: 20 Aims: To equip you with the necessary skills to meet the demands of academic study. This particular module is shared by all Social Science and Humanities' students These students are registered on various awards.00 . Directed Study: Other: Formal Exams: 166. Subject-Specific Skills On successful completion of this module you will be able to. Gavin Bissell. understand and apply the main study skills relevant to higher education. However.00 Seminars/Tutorials: 11. Friedel Weinert.Provider: Social Sciences and Humanities Related Department / Subject Area: Applied Social Sciences Principal Co-Ordinator: Jim Goddard..00 Total: 200. Knowledge & Understanding On successful completion of this module you will be able to.00 Learning Outcomes: 1.00 1. 2.. Students will be given degree specific advice and exercises and will be undertaking seminar work that is related to their particular degree programme.. Fiona McCulloch Additional Tutors: Liz Shorrocks.00 Laboratory/Practical: 0. Study Hours: Lectures: 22. Learning Teaching and Assessment Strategy: A mixture of lectures.

IT and research skills in a range of different contexts.. Within these groups. portfolio.. managing time. taking effective notes. Personal Transferable Skills On successful completion of this module you will be able to. structuring an argument. Mode of Assessment: 1. Assessment Type Duration Other form of assessment Description Test: Introduction to research and referencing skills Assessment Type Duration Coursework Description FINAL ASSESSMENT: Journal / Book Review Assessment Type Duration Coursework Description FINAL ASSESSMENT: Essay. Version No: 1 . In addition to this. writing for an academic level course. you will engage in a series of learning activities to develop a range of study skills (including referencing and citation. report Percentage 10% 2. using learning resources. Percentage 60% Supplementary Assessment: As Original Outline Syllabus: You will be assigned to working groups that will be supervised by facilitators. Small group and individual activities will be complemented by a series of introductory lectures on the mechanics of degree-level study. apply written communication. you will reflect upon the development of your skills.3. Percentage 30% 3.

Study Hours: Lectures: 22. identify some social divisions that exist in British society and will be able to begin to critically evaluate their impact on the lives of individuals and groups.00 Learning Outcomes: 1. The module will be assessed by essay. Subject-Specific Skills: On successful completion of this module you will be able to.Module Title: Social Divisions and Change Module Credit: 20 Module Code: SS-1065D Academic Year: 2011/2 Teaching Period: Semester 1 Module Occurrence: A Module Level: 1 (Undergraduate) Module Type: Standard module Provider: Social Sciences and Humanities Related Department/Subject Area: Social Sciences and Humanities Principal Co-ordinator: Dr Marie Macey Additional Tutor(s): Prerequisite(s): None Corequisite(s): None Aims: This module will explore social divisions in society. debate some key Sociological concepts. These concepts will include but will not be limited to Directed Study: 170.00 Seminars/Tutorials: 8..00 Laboratory/Practical: 0. Learning Teaching & Assessment Strategy: Lectures/seminars and small group discussions.00 Total: 200...00 .00 Formal Exams: 0.00 Other: 0. 2. Knowledge & Understanding: On successful completion of this module you will be able to..

Mode of Assessment: 001. `identity`. You will also have developed your knowledge of some principal social divisions and how these intersect and interact to affect people`s lives. `social class`.concepts of `structure`. `gender` and `ethnicity`. 3.. `agency`. Version No: 3 Module Title: Global Society: Local Experiences . Assessment Type Duration Percentage Coursework 100% Description Essay up to 4. Personal Transferable Skills: On successful completion of this module you will be able to.000 words Supplementary Assessment: As Original Outline Syllabus: The module will examine some of the social divisions that exist in contemporary British society and how these intersect and interact to affect individuals and groups in ways that produce advantaged or disadvantaged outcomes. critically apply primary and secondary sources and statistical evidence in debate about social divisions..

in its political.00 .00 Learning Outcomes: 1. use an understanding of globalization as a basis for the understanding of contemporary society. Learning Teaching & Assessment Strategy: Lectures.. Study Hours: Lectures: 22.00 Total: 200.00 Formal Exams: 0.00 Other: 0.00 Laboratory/Practical: 0. 2. seminars and presentations. Knowledge & Understanding: On successful completion of this module you will be able to.Module Credit: 20 Module Code: SS-1066L Academic Year: 2011/2 Teaching Period: Semester 1 Module Occurrence: A Module Level: 1 (Undergraduate) Module Type: Linked 10+10 Provider: Social Sciences and Humanities Related Department/Subject Area: Social Sciences and Humanities Principal Co-ordinator: Anthony Murphy Additional Tutor(s): Prerequisite(s): None Corequisite(s): None Aims: This module will explore the main aspects of contemporary globalization . Subject-Specific Skills: Directed Study: 167. cultural and economic forms. In addition. This module will require first year students to do an individual research project for the assessment which will give them helpful experience for the rest of the degree..00 Seminars/Tutorials: 11. there will be a linkage to how globalization manifests itself in the West Yorkshire locality.

use basic research skills.. Local Experiences of Globalization.000 word essay Outline Syllabus: Political. Warfare and Globalization.. 3. Assessment Type Duration Percentage Coursework 100% Description 3. apply a sociological understanding of global (and local) society to your studies.On successful completion of this module you will be able to. Version No: 1 Module Title: Introduction to Philosophy . Mode of Assessment: 001. Cultural and Economic Globalization. Anti-Globalization Critique. International Trade.4.. Personal Transferable Skills: On successful completion of this module you will be able to..000 . Globalization Futures.

00 Other: 0.00 Learning Outcomes: 1. Directed Study: 167. Study Hours: Lectures: 22.00 Total: 200. and learn how to apply them to areas of cognate thought such as psychology and sociology. political philosophy. seminars participation and directed study.. ethics.00 Seminars/Tutorials: 11. Firstly. philosophy of science and religion. Through working in these two fields you will acquire some of the central concepts of philosophy. through examples drawn from philosophy of science. philosophy of science and metaphysics in a contemporary setting and secondly.00 Laboratory/Practical: 0. and how that approach differs from that of social scientists.00 Formal Exams: 0. Knowledge & Understanding: On successful completion of this module you will be able to. understand the philosophical approach to intellectual questions.00 . Learning Teaching & Assessment Strategy: Lectures. ethics. political philosophy and the philosophy of religion in a contemporary setting.Module Credit: 20 Module Code: SS-1069L Academic Year: 2011/2 Teaching Period: Semester 1 Module Occurrence: A Module Level: 1 (Undergraduate) Module Type: Linked 10+10 Provider: Social Sciences and Humanities Related Department/Subject Area: Social Sciences and Humanities Principal Co-ordinator: Roger Fellows Additional Tutor(s): Friedel Weinert Prerequisite(s): None Corequisite(s): None Aims: To consider philosophical problems in two contexts. philosophy of mind and metaphysics.. This will include analysis of specific philosophical issues and case studies.

natural vs. The Existence of God: Arguments for the existence of God.2.at end of Semester 2 Outline Syllabus: Theories of Mind. the problem of evil. Rival conceptions of Ethics. Mind and World: Realism and Idealism. social science. People as Computers.. Apply philosophical arguments in order to illuminate philosophical problems.000 word essay . Mode of Assessment: 001. Ideas in Political Philosophy: The Social Contract tradition. 3. Assessment Type Duration Percentage Coursework 50% Description 1 x 1.500 . the impact of science upon our self-understanding. apply philosophical analysis to a range of social issues.2.2.. Personal Transferable Skills: On successful completion of this module you will be able to. including Descartes and Mind-Body Dualism. Freedom and Determinism.500 . Assessment Type Duration Percentage Coursework 50% Description 1 x 1. The Natural World and the Human World: The rise of Modern Science. Materialism and Philosophical Behaviourism.000 word essay . Subject-Specific Skills: On successful completion of this module you will be able to. Version No: 2 Module Title: Introduction to Sociology Module Credit: 20 .at end of Semester 1 002.. Liberty and Justice..

video and use of interactive exercises within a virtual learning environment through the use of Blackboard.Module Code: SS-1068D Academic Year: 2011/2 Teaching Period: Semester 2 Module Occurrence: A Module Level: 1 (Undergraduate) Module Type: Standard module Provider: Social Sciences and Humanities Related Department/Subject Area: Social Sciences and Humanities Principal Co-ordinator: Paul Muff Additional Tutor(s): Prerequisite(s): None Corequisite(s): None Aims: You will be introduced to the main paradigms of sociological theory and methods of sociological analysis . Knowledge & Understanding: On successful completion of this module you will be able to.00 Other: 0.particularly the classical sociological theories of the 19th and early 20th century. Directed Study: 167.. recognise. seminars.00 Formal Exams: 0.. group work and discussions. including both microscopic and macroscopic approaches..00 Laboratory/Practical: 0. 2. evaluate and apply some of the main paradigms of social theory. This will give you a theoretical grounding to the discipline of Sociology and prepare you for Sociological Theory in Stage 2 of your studies. Study Hours: Lectures: 22.00 .00 Seminars/Tutorials: 11. have an understanding of classical sociological theory..00 Learning Outcomes: 1. Subject-Specific Skills: On successful completion of this module you will be able to.00 Total: 200. Learning Teaching & Assessment Strategy: Lectures.

Mode of Assessment: 001. Personal Transferable Skills: On successful completion of this module you will be able to. demonstrate effective written communication skills. Version No: 1 Module Title: Critical Thinking Module Credit: 20 . conflict and consensus.000 word essay Outline Syllabus: Theoretical topics will be selected from classical sociological paradigms such as structuralism. symbolic interactionism and post-structuralism.4. The chosen theoretical approaches will be considered in the context of particular sociological issues of the period.3. the future of sociology. Durkheim and Goffman. the `McDonaldisation` of society. functionalism. to include social division and the position of the intellectual.000 . and the works of leading authors such as Marx. Assessment Type Duration Percentage Coursework 100% Description 3... Weber.

appreciate the connections between critical thinking.00 Learning Outcomes: 1. Subject-Specific Skills: Directed Study: 164. and to develop the ability to see the importance of proper arguments as embedded in a broader context of the history of ideas Learning Teaching & Assessment Strategy: Lectures. to develop your ability to recognise and correctly apply the rules of critical thinking to specific factual situations.00 . Study Hours: Lectures: 22. Knowledge & Understanding: On successful completion of this module you will be able to.00 Laboratory/Practical: 0.00 Other: 0. arguments and ideas 2.00 Formal Exams: 3.00 Seminars/Tutorials: 11.. To enable you to appreciate the rules of critical thinking and its criteria.Module Code: SS-1082D Academic Year: 2011/2 Teaching Period: Semester 2 Module Occurrence: A Module Level: 1 (Undergraduate) Module Type: Standard module Provider: Social Sciences and Humanities Related Department/Subject Area: Principal Co-ordinator: Friedel Weinert Additional Tutor(s): Roger Fellows Prerequisite(s): None Corequisite(s): None Aims: This module aims to provide you with knowledge and understanding of the main rules of Critical Thinking.. display a solid knowledge of the rules and pitfalls of critical thinking . recognise the proper application of critical thinking to concrete situations. seminars and group discussion.00 Total: 200.

00 100% Description 3 hour unseen examination Outline Syllabus: Informal Arguments... Science and Pseudo-Science. Philosophy of Language (reference and meaning). communicate effectively orally and in writing. demonstrate the ability to apply the rules of critical thinking correctly. Mode of Assessment: 001. including the effective use of case studies.closed book 3. Truth Tables. particularly relating to the relationship between arguments and critical discourse. demonstrate advanced IT skills. demonstrate more advanced research skills. demonstrate competency in the use of proper arguments to communicate effectively both orally and in written form the appropriate application of rules of critical thinking. construct an argument around the use of these rules. Fallacies. 3.On successful completion of this module you will be able to. Version No: 1 Module Title: State and Society Module Credit: 20 . Personal Transferable Skills: On successful completion of this module you will be able to. Assessment Type Duration Percentage Examination .. Processes of Decision-making It is not necessarily envisaged that every topic in the syllabus will be covered in every academic year.. Deductive and Inductive Arguments. demonstrate a higher level of analysis of various areas and skills in the synthesis of new arguments. carry out relevant research in constructing those arguments.

Blackboard support will be provided including resource material and learning/discussion groups. Learning Teaching & Assessment Strategy: Lectures.. you will be supported through guided research.Module Code: SS-1067D Academic Year: 2011/2 Teaching Period: Semester 2 Module Occurrence: A Module Level: 1 (Undergraduate) Module Type: Standard module Provider: Social Sciences and Humanities Related Department/Subject Area: Social Sciences and Humanities Principal Co-ordinator: John Slater Additional Tutor(s): Dr Jim Goddard Prerequisite(s): None Corequisite(s): None Aims: To introduce concepts necessary to analyse contemporary society. audio and video input as appropriate.. Subject-Specific Skills: Directed Study: 164.00 Laboratory/Practical: 0.00 .00 Formal Exams: 3. As this is a Level 1 module. politics and welfare and to provide a basis for further study. You will also be able to show an understanding of UK social institutions and society and to recognise common themes of debate within government policy. use of news media.00 Learning Outcomes: 1. identify. including debates over social policy.00 Total: 200.00 Other: 0. Knowledge & Understanding: On successful completion of this module you will be able to. articulate and show an understanding of central aspects of the UK state and of its political culture. You will also be able to understand and apply competing theoretical. political and ideological perspectives to these areas.00 Seminars/Tutorials: 11. 2. Study Hours: Lectures: 22. seminars and group discussion.

. Assessment Type Duration Percentage Examination . governance and the British State.closed book 3. agents of and contributors to the UK policy process. contribute to debate concerning the relationship between the individual and the state.On successful completion of this module you will be able to. education and social care... welfare. social policy provision in health. show an understanding of processes leading to change within the UK state and its society. Political parties. You will also be able to coherently articulate these in written form. ideological and political `value` bases.00 100% Description 3 hour unseen exam Outline Syllabus: Theoretical frameworks within social policy. 3. use media and academic sources to support/criticise personal ideology. Personal Transferable Skills: On successful completion of this module you will be able to.. recognise theoretical. Mode of Assessment: 001. Version No: 1 . Institutions of. housing. ideological and practical frameworks of policy development and implementation. Foundations of the welfare state.

2011-2012 DRAFT TIMETABLES YOU ONLY NEED TO GO TO THOSE MODULES MARKED [SOC1] – that stands for the BA in Sociology – Year 1 .

7 JBPL Wks 2+8 Grp 1 – 2-3.Creative Writing PM1 – Psychology & Management SOC1 . SP1. 9-11 SS-1070L Intro to Crime [PC1] Group 3 CW1 Tutor Seminars L Shorrocks Wks 4.10 &12 MAN0101M Business Economics (L)* [PM1] SS-1066L Global Soc ?? [ACJS1.7 JBPL SS-1029L Essentials of Social Psych PM [PM1. 4 & 6 Gp 1 – 2-3.7 JBPL Wks 2.6. SOC1. 3.10 &12 FRIDAY 10 AM ACJS1 Library Room 2.SOC1. SPS1.30-5pm 3 PM SS-1061D Literature & Society JC [CW1. SOC1. SP1] IHS1 Library Wks 2.8.30pm [SP1] Gp 2 – 3. SP1] Rooms: Degrees: +Chesham Building Management Centre §Phoenix Building ∆Horton Building °Student Central Building JBPL JB Priestley Library All other rooms in Richmond Building PC1 – Psychology & Crime SPS1 – Social Policy & Sociology ACJS1 – Applied Criminal Justice Studies CW1. SPS1opt] SS-1070L Intro to Crime ?? [ACJS1] Group 2 SS-1069L Intro to Philosophy RF [IHS1. 3-5.8.10 &12 SS-1080D Literary Theory NM [ENG1] SS-1071D The Writing Process LS [CW1] ACJS1 Tutor Seminars Wks 4.6. SOC1. ENG1.English IHS1 – Interdisciplinary Human Studies SP1 – Sociology and Psychology .30-5pm Wks 2.7 JBPL Wks 2.7 JBPL SS-1066L Global Soc ?? [ACJS1.8.30am Grp 2 – 11.30pm Grp 2 – 3. PC1.6. ENG1. 4 & 6 Room 1. CW1. PM1.8.7 JBPL MAN1061L Intro to Accounting & Finance (L) * [PM1 opt] SS-1065D Social Divisions ?? [PC1.10 &12 P Sullivan 12 PM 1 PM SPS1 Tutor Seminars J Goddard Wks 4.7 JBPL Wk 3 Grp 1 – 2-3.8.6.7 JBPL Wks 2. PC1. SP1] SS-1072L Intro to Psychology PS [IHS1.10 &12 PC1 Tutor Seminars M Housden Wks 4. SP1] SS-1060D Learning Strategies JG [as above] 4 PM 5 PM SS-1072L Intro to Psychology PS [IHS1. PM1.30pm Room 1. PM1. SPS1] PM1 Tutor Seminars Wks 4.8.10 &12 SS-1080D Literary Theory NM [ENG1] PC1 Library Room 2. Semester 1 MONDAY 9 AM TUESDAY MAN0129L Org Behaviour (L) * [PM1] WEDNESDAY THURSDAY SS-1080D Literary Theory NM [ENG1] CT1012D Forensics [ACJS1] Wks 1.30-5pm SOC1 & SP1 Library. SPS1opt] SOC1+SP1 Tutor Seminars I Burkitt Wks 4. 3 & 6 Grp 1 – 10-11. SP1] CT1012D Forensics [ACJS1] Wks 1-3. 5-7. IHS1] SS-1065D Social Divisions ?? [PC1. SOC1.8.30-1pm IHS1 Tutor Seminars F Weinert Wks 4. Wks 2. SPS1. 8-12 SS-1071D The Writing Process LS [CW1] ACJS1 Tutor Seminars Wks 4.30-5pm SS-1070L Intro to Crime [ACJS2] Group 1 CW1 Library. 4 & 8 2-3.30am Grp 2 – 11.8. SPS1] ENG1 Tutor Seminars F McCulloch Wks 4.8.6. SPS1] 11 AM SS-1070L Intro to Crime ?? [ACJS1] Group 2 SS-1069L Intro to Philosophy RF [IHS1. ENG1. SOC1.10 &12 SS-1060D Learning Strategies JG [ACJS1. PC1.8.10 &12 SS-1061D Literature & Society JC [CW1.6. SP1] SS-1029L Essentials of Social Psych PM [PM1.30pm Grp 2 – 3.30pm Room 2.SOC1. Room 2.10 &12 2 PM ENG1 Library Room 2.10 &12 SS-1070L Intro to Crime [PC1] Group 3 SS-1070L Intro to Crime [ACJS2] Group 1 ENG1 Library Room 2.6.Sociology *School of Management tutorials to be allocated in lectures ENG1 .6.6.6. 4 & 6 Grp 1 – 10-11. IHS1] SS-1061D Literature & Society JC [CW1. IHS1] PM1 Library.30-1pm SS-1071D The Writing Process LS [CW1] ACJS1 Tutor Seminars Wks 4. 4 & 6 2-3.SSCJS/Humanities 2010/11 DRAFT Timetable Year 1.