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Foundations Of Land Law

This course covers the introductory aspects of the law of Real Property in Uganda. It covers the various land tenure systems and the rights of owners of real property.

Law Of Evidence I

This course introduces students to the legal concepts that govern evidence. It covers evolution of the various concepts, the codification of the evidence law and examines the application of the evidence law in Uganda.  It is the first part of study of the Law of Evidence.

Equity And Trusts

The course relates to the application of fairness to both substantive and procedural law.   It seeks to justify the evolution of equity, its governing principles, the nature of equitable interests and the remedies available to aggrieved parties.  The student is introduced to the concept of a trust, how it is set up, the different types of trusts and the principles governing each of them.

Administrative Law II

The course covers the various procedures and remedies that are available to persons that are aggrieved against an administrative decision.

Nature And History Of Torts

The course introduces students to the historical, social, and economic foundations of the law of torts and discusses the nature of tortuous liability.

The Elements and Scope of Poetry

This is a study of the theory and craft of poetry in English, built around the essential qualities of poetry’s economy, picture language and rhythmic nature. Suitable examples are taken from various traditions of the English – speaking world.  

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.  

Socio-Economic Transformation Of East Africa 1800 To 1918

  1. Introduction to materialistic philosophy
  2. Pre-colonial social relations
  3. Indigenous religious and philosophies
  4. Pre-capitalist modes of production
  5. The mercantilist system in East Africa – The growth of Indian Ocean trade, coastal city states and civilization the inland trade and its impact
  6. The dawn of Islam and Christianity
  7. The process of integrating E. Africa into the world capitalist system
  8. Colonial land Tenure policies
  9. Peasant and plantation economies
  10. The labour question
  11. Taxation

The Republic Of South Africa Since 1800

  • Nation-building during the Mfecane
  • The Great Trek and its aftermath
  • Relations between African states and Afrikaner Republic on the eve of the mineral revolution
  • Missionary enterprise


Social Inequality, Stratification and Mobility

This course examines the form and content of hierarchical arrangements. Students should be able to learn the relationship of hierarchy to social order and individual behavior and these then relate to mobility and stratification. Other areas covered include structure of social stratification, status attainment, and mobility. In addition, by the end of the course, students should be aware of inequality and economic development, social development, and technological change, and economic status in relation to social status, including ethnicity, gender, age, and religion.   


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