|Year of offer||2019|
|Subject level||Graduate coursework|
|Fees||Subject EFTSL, Level, Discipline & Census Date|
As the society with the world’s oldest tradition of state-sponsored examinations and some of the most radical government-initiated educational reforms in the modern world, China is a particularly significant site for the analysis of relationships between education and political power. This subject analyses the complexities of the relationship between the state and the education system in China, looking at such issues as how political ideas are disseminated through the education system, contradictions between the training of educational elites and the provision of mass education, student political activism, and the changing relationships between teachers, students and government officials. It also looks at the impact of Chinese educational institutions on the global world, including the phenomenon of overseas study in the modern era.
Intended learning outcomes
Students who sucessfully complete this subject should:
- appreciate the impact of Chinese educational institutions on the global world.
Students who successfully complete this subject will:
- show critical thinking and analysis through recommended reading, essay writing and classroom discussion;
- demonstrate research skills through competent use of the library and other information sources; and
- demonstrate understanding of social, ethical and cultural contexts of knowledge.
Eligibility and requirements
Core participation requirements
The University of Melbourne is committed to providing students with reasonable adjustments to assessment and participation under the Disability Standards for Education (2005), and the Assessment and Results Policy (MPF1326). Students are expected to meet the core participation requirements for their course. These can be viewed under Entry and Participation Requirements for the course outlines in the Handbook.
Further details on how to seek academic adjustments can be found on the Student Equity and Disability Support website: http://services.unimelb.edu.au/student-equity/home
- One research-based essay writing equivalent to 5000 words- final version due at the end of the semester (100%).
- Hurdle requirement: Students are required to attend a minimum of 80% of classes in order to pass this subject and regular class participation is expected.
Dates & times
- Semester 1
Principal coordinator Li Du Mode of delivery On Campus — Parkville Contact hours 24 hours: A 2-hour seminar per week Total time commitment 170 hours Teaching period 4 March 2019 to 2 June 2019 Last self-enrol date 15 March 2019 Census date 31 March 2019 Last date to withdraw without fail 10 May 2019 Assessment period ends 28 June 2019
Semester 1 contact information
Time commitment details
170 hours total
Materials provided by the Institute.
- Related Handbook entries
This subject contributes to the following:
Type Name Informal specialisation Chinese Studies Specialisation (formal) Chinese Studies Specialisation (formal) Asian Studies Informal specialisation Asian Studies Specialisation (formal) Asian Studies Informal specialisation PD-ARTS Asian Studies Informal specialisation PD-ARTS Chinese Specialisation (formal) Asian Studies
- Available through the Community Access Program
About the Community Access Program (CAP)
This subject is available through the Community Access Program (also called Single Subject Studies) which allows you to enrol in single subjects offered by the University of Melbourne, without the commitment required to complete a whole degree.
Entry requirements including prerequisites may apply. Please refer to the CAP applications page for further information.
Additional information for this subject
Subject coordinator approval required
- Available to Study Abroad and/or Study Exchange Students
This subject is available to students studying at the University from eligible overseas institutions on exchange and study abroad. Students are required to satisfy any listed requirements, such as pre- and co-requisites, for enrolment in the subject.