German brochure 2013
German Faculty Coordinator Alexandra Zimmermann— email@example.com What can I do with a German Degree? Airline Representative Bilingual Educator Bilingual Officer Community Relations Cultural Attaché Cultural Officer Customs/Immigration ESL Instructor Foreign Correspondent Import/Export Trader Interpreter/Translator Media Consultant Mediator Settlement Officer Teacher/Educator Department of Languages & Literatures Location: 4th Floor Bricker Academic Building Administrative Office: BA405 For more information please contact: Marjana Bilandzic—Admin Assistant Deptartment of Languages & Literatures Phone: (519)884-0710 ext.2398 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Office: BA405 Wilfrid Laurier University Department of Languages & Literatures 75 University Ave W Waterloo, ON, N2L 3C5 (519)884-0710 ext.2398 (519)884-7369 FAX E-mail: email@example.com wlu.ca/arts/langlit GERMAN STUDIES Department of Languages & Literatures Course Requirements: The Minor in German Studies consists of 3.0 credits including GM110, GM111, GM210, GM211, and 1.0 additional senior credit in GM courses and/or FS246, HI210, HI211, HI364 or PP263. The Minor in German offers the possibility to obtain a working knowledge of the language while presenting students with a cultural understanding of the regions where German is spoken. German can be used as a component of the Honours BA in Languages, as language III. Course Offerings in 2013-2014 GM110Introductory German I HBA in LANGUAGES Requirement with GERMAN as Language III: 2.0 credits in German GM111Introductory German II GM210Intermediate German I GM211Intermediate German II Why study GERMAN at Wilfrid Laurier? German is the third most stud- August Macke Promenade of three people ied foreign language in the world. Only English and Japanese have more students worldwide. German is one of the three official languages of the EU German is traditionally a language of great importance in areas like classical music, philosophy, theology, science and history. German is used increasingly as a second language, especially since the reunification of East and West Germany, because of its major significance as a language of business, science, and technology. Johannes Gutenberg, Georg Friedrich Händel, Sigmund Freud, Walter Gropius, Albert Einstein, and Franz Kafka were all native speakers of German.