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African Cinema

This course introduces students to the aesthetics of African cinema. The socio-political, historical, economic and aesthetic backgrounds are given to the emergence of this cinema as an alternative to Hollywood and auteur cinemas. The course underlines the aesthetics that make this an alternative cinema. That renowned literary figures like Sembene Ousmane stand tall in the scenery of African cinema only emphasizes the indelible connection between literature and cinema.  

The Novel: Forms and Concepts

  • New Influences in fiction
  • The Prose of Thought
  • The Novel Today


Language And Literature

This course examines the interactive relationship between language and literature.  It is intended to assist the student to develop a permanent consciousness of language, as they approach literary texts.  It examines the nature, composition and functions of language in society, and also looks at its practical relationship with meaning in literary texts.  The course seeks to equip the student with a sound theoretical understanding of language both as an arbitrary set of symbols, and as a dynamic system of communication on which humans rely to exchange a variety of meanings, and to represent

East African Literature

The course is a study of thematic strands in East Africa Literature. It is intended to provide a platform for students to make literary appraisals of the socio-economic and cultural-ideological picture of East African Literature. The course attempts to cover the pre-colonial, colonial and the post-colonial periods of East African literary production, across the major genres. It also introduces students to the critical trends in East African Literature.  

Ceramic Analysis in Archaeology

The course will emphasize both theoretical and practical aspects of analyzing the different techniques of pottery manufacture and the functional and aesthetic values of pottery in prehistoric times. Emphasis will be placed on the importance and implications of pottery materials for archaeological interpretations  


This course equips students with knowledge on how to monitor and evaluate communication projects. Students learn about: the importance ofevaluation research; evaluating communication programs; use of evaluation findings; participatory monitoring and evaluation methods; formative research; principles of effective monitoring and evaluation of communication interventions.  


The course focuses on understanding how public relations work in the real world. It provides the core skills needed to research, plan, implement, and manage a public relations programme/campaign to a professional standard  


This is a fully practical course that engages students in advanced ways of reporting and writing about specialized topics or areas. It compels students to immerse themselves in a topic or field of their interest with the aim of producing a meaningful story based on reasonably deep understanding of the relevant issues and content.   


The course introduces students to the role of information, communication and the media in development and social change. To put development into context, the course  looks  at  development  theories  and  how  these  have  influenced  the different development communication approaches used at the various times.   


This course introduces students to the application of social and humanistic research methods in journalism, media, and communication contexts. Students learn about: the history of research in journalism, media, and communication; key research paradigms; common research methods in journalism, media, and communication;  using  theory  to  guide  research;  and  current  debates  in journalism, media, and communication research.  


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