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SHIVAJI UNIVERSITY, KOLHAPUR
Syllabus for M. A. English Programme
(Choice Based Credit System with Internal Evaluation)
To be introduced from June 2017 (for Regular Students)
To be introduced from June 2018 (for Distance mode Students)
OBJECTIVES :
The objective of this syllabus is:
1. To provide a wide range of options at post-graduate level under Choice Based Credit System comprising core and elective papers of Literature and Language and assess the performance of students through four semester exams having 80 marks each for written papers and 20 marks for internal evaluation except Research Methodology courses.
2.To introduce core literature courses to provide comprehensive knowledge of major literary works of the periods with the help of representative texts and to acquaint the students with literary movements, genres and critical theories.

3. To introducecore language coursesto provide an introduction to the basic concepts of linguistic theory.

4. To introduce electivecourses to acquaint the students with Global developments in Literature, Language and Theory.
5. To introduce practical componentsto enhance students’ competence in English, Soft Skills, Computer and Research Skills.This will help students prepare for language proficiency tests like GRE-TOEFL, IELTS etc.
6. To introduce interdisciplinary papers to make students aware of the developments in other branches of knowledge like Political Science, Philosophy, Psychology, Theatre and Film Studies, Culture Studies, Subaltern Studies, Gender Studies, etc.

7. To developresearch perspective among the students and to enable them to write a short dissertation with the help of the Research Methodology courses.

SEM-I Courses
C1: Poetry in English up to 19th century
C2: Fiction in English up to 19th century
C3: Introduction to Modern Linguistics
E1: Elective
SEM-II Courses
C4: Poetry in English: Modern and Postmodern
C5: Fiction in English:Modern and Postmodern
C6: Sociolinguistics and Stylistics
E2: Elective
Core Courses
Sem. – I Sem. – II
##Poetry in English up to 19th century Poetry in English: Modern and Postmodern
Fiction in English up to 19th century
Fiction in English: Modern and Postmodern
#Introduction to Modern Linguistics
Sociolinguistics and Stylistics
# Course open under CBCS for all faculty students
## Course can be opted out by students of English in lieu of other faculty courses
Elective Courses:
Group E-1 (Sem. –I) E-2 (Sem. –II)
I.

British Literature British Renaissance
Literature British Neoclassical and
Romantic Literature
II.

American Literature American Literature upto the Civil War American Literature from the Civil War to the Turn of the Century
III.

New Literatures Indian English Literature English Literatures of
SAARC Nations
*IV.

Linguistics Applied Linguistics Theories of Language Learning
*V.
Comparative Literature Comparative Literature: Theory Comparative Study of Major Literary Movements: English and Marathi
Students can opt for one elective course group in addition to three core courses.

* Elective groups open for Regular Students only.

COURSE STRUCTURE UNDER CBCS
MA (ENGLISH) SEMESTER I (2017)
Course
Code Title of the course Instructions/ Hours per week Duration of Exams
(hrs) Marks-
Term end Exam Marks- Internal Assessment
(Assignments) Credits
Core Courses
Poetry in English up to 19th century 4 3 80 20 4
Fiction in English up to 19th century 4 3 80 20 4
Introduction to Modern Linguistics 4 3 80 20 4
Elective Courses
British Renaissance Literature 4 3 80 20 4
American Literature upto the Civil War 4 3 80 20 4
Indian English Literature 4 3 80 20 4
Applied Linguistics 4 3 80 20 4
Comparative Literature: Theory 4 3 80 20 4
MA (ENGLISH) SEMESTER II
Course
Code Title of the course Instructions/ Hours per week Duration of Exams
(hrs) Marks-
Term end Exam Marks- Internal Assessment
(Oral Exam) Credits
Core Courses
Poetry in English: Modern and Postmodern 4 3 80 20 4
Fiction in English:Modern and Postmodern 4 3 80 20 4
Sociolinguistics and Stylistics 4 3 80 20 4
Elective Courses
British Neoclassical and Romantic Literature 4 3 80 20 4
American Literature from the Civil War to the turn of the Century 4 3 80 20 4
English Literatures of SAARC Nations 4 3 80 20 4
Comparative Study of Major Literary Movements: English and Marathi 4 3 80 20 4
Core Courses
C1: Poetry in English up to 19th century
Unit 1: Greek Poetry
Pindar–Odes (Selected Poems from Pindar: The Complete Odes. Translated by Anthony Verity. Oxford: OUP, 2007.)
a. Olympian: 1 to 3
b. Pythians: 1 to 3.

c. Nemeans: 1 to 3.

Unit2: Russian Poetry
Alexander Pushkin: (Selected Poems from Poems, Prose and Plays of Alexander Pushkin. New York: Modern Library, 1936.)
a. The Bronze Horseman, b. Winter Evening,
c. The Coach of Life,d. With Freedom’s Seed,
e. Beneath her Native Skies,f. Arion
g. To the Poet,h. Elegy
i. When in My Arms,j. Autumn
Unit 3: French Poetry
Stéphane Mallarmé- (Selected poems from Collected Poems and Other Verse. Translated and notes by E. H. and A. M. Blackmore. Oxford: OUP, 2006.)
a. Funerary Toast,b. Prose
c. The Toom of Edgar Allan Poe,d. The Toom of Charles Baudelaire
e. To Introduce Myself into your Tale…f. Homage
g. A Few Sonnets,h. Little Ditty
i. Remembering Belgian Friends,j. Album Leaf
k. Fan – l. Another Fan
Unit 4: American Romanticism
Walt Whitman’s’Song of Myself’
Reference Books:
1 The Home book of verse, American and English, 1580-1920, ed Burton Egbert Stevenson.

2 Pindar, Ian Rutherford, Oxford University Press, 2001
3 Briggs, A. D. P., Aexander Pushkin : A Critical Study, Barnes ; Noble Books, Totowa, New Jersey, 1983
4. Stéphane Mallarmé -(Selected poems from Collected Poems and Other Verse. Translated and notes by E. H. and A. M. Blackmore. Oxford: OUP, 2006
4 The collected writings of Walt Whitman-Harold .W. Blodgett and Scully Bradley, University of London Press,1965.

Books for further Reading:
1 The Oxford book of English of verse, 1250-1900 by Arthur Thomas Quiller-couch.

2. The Oxford Encyclopedia of Ancient Greece and Rome Edited by Michael Gagarin , OUP 2010
3 Revard, Stella P., Politics, Poetics, and the Pindaric Ode 1450–1700, Turnhout, Brepols Publishers, 2010,
4 Burnett, Anne Pippin, Pindar (London: Bristol Classical Press, 2008) (Ancients in action).

5. Binyon, T. J. (2002) Pushkin: A Biography. London: HarperCollins US edition: New York: Knopf, 2003
6.Yuri Druzhnikov (2008) Prisoner of Russia: Alexander Pushkin and the Political Uses of Nationalism, Transaction Publishers
7 .Stéphane Mallarmé :Collected Poems and Other Verse, Oxford: OUP, 2006.

8. Stéphane Mallarmé – Ed.Mary Ann Caws, A New DirectionsBook, 1982
9. Greenspan, Ezra, ed. Walt Whitman’s “Song of Myself”: A Sourcebook and Critical Edition. New York: Routledge, 2005
C2: Fiction in English up to the end of 19th century
Unit 1: Rise and development of British Novel
Henry Fielding – Joseph Andrews.
Unit2: Realism (and Naturalism) in Fiction
Gustave Flaubert – Madame Bovary
Unit 3: Psychological Fiction
Fyodor Dostoyevsky – Crime and Punishment
Unit 4: 19th Century American Short Fiction
E. A. Poe:’The Fall of the House of Usher’
O’Henry: ‘The Gift of the Magi’
Reference Books:
1 Metafiction: The Theory and Practice of Self-Conscious fiction, Patricia Waugh, Routledge, 1984.

2 Church, Margaret (1983).”Dostoevsky’s Crime and Punishment and Kafka’s The Trial”. Structure and Theme – Don Quixote to James Joyce.Ohio State University Press.

3. Meyers, Jeffrey (1992).Edgar Allan Poe: His Life and Legacy. New York: Cooper Square Press.
Books for further Reading:
1 Frederic Tuten, Dostoevsky’s Crime and Punishment, New York, 1963
2. Sava, Dawn B, Edgar A. Poe A TO Z:The Essential Reference to his life and Work. New York: Checkmark Books,2001
C3: Introduction to Modern Linguistics
Unit 1: Nature, scope and branches of Linguistics
Unit2: Major Concepts in Linguistics: Langue/parole, signifier/signified, synchronic/diachronic, syntagmatic/paradigmatic, competence/performance, Jakobson’s six elements/functions of Speech Event
Unit 3: Semantics – Approaches to study of Meaning, Seven types of meaning
Unit 4: Pragmatics – Emergence of pragmatics, speech act theory, cooperative and politeness principles
Reference Books:
1. Verma, S.k . (1989).Modern Linguistics: An Introduction.

2. Mccabe, Anne .(2011). Introduction to Linguistics and Language Studies.London:Equinox publication.

3.David, Crystal. (1971). Linguistics.London:penguin
4. Lyons, John. (1981). Language and Linguistics:AnIntroduction.Master Trinity Hall,Cambridge:Cambridge University Press.

5. Raford, Andrew. (2002). Linguistics: An Introduction.et.al.NewYork: Cambridge University Press.

6. Potter, Simeon. (1957). Modern Linguistics.London:Andre Deutsch.

7. Lass, Roger. (1976). English phonology and Phonological Theory-Synchronic and diachronic studies.Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Books for further Reading:
1.Balsubramanian T. (1981).(2008). A Textbook Of English Phonetics For Indian Students.Macmillan India Limited.

2.O’Connor J.D.(1967).(2009). Better English Pronunciation.Cambridge:Cambridge University Press.

3.Aronoff,Mark.FudemanKirsten.(2011). What is Morphology(Fundamentals of Linguistics).Wiley- Blackwell:A John Wiley &Sons,Ltd.Publication.

4.Andrew, Carnie.(2013). Syntax :A Generative Introduction.Third edition. Wiley- Blackwell:A John Wiley &Sons,Ltd.Publication.

5.Scott,F.C.(1968). English Grammar:A Linguistic Study of its classes and structures.London:Heinemann Educational books.

6. Wilkins,Wendy(ed.) (1988).Syntax and Semantics.San Diego Press, Academic Press.

7.Catell, Ray.(1984). Syntax and Semantics:Composite Predicates in English .Sydney Academic.

C4: Modern and Postmodern Poetry
Unit 1: Modern Australian poetry
Alec Derwent Hope (Poems selected from The Penguin Book of Australian Verse edited by Harry Haseltine)
a. Australia,b. The Wandering Islands
c. The Death of the Bird,d. The Imperial Adam
e. Pasiphae,f. Letter from the Line
g. Ode on the Death of Pius the Twelfth,h. Crossing the Frontier
Unit2: Modern British Poetry
T.S.Eliot- The Waste Land
Unit 3: Harlem Renaissance
Langston Hughes: (Poem Selected from The Norton Anthology of Poetry.edited byMargaret Ferguson, Mary Jo Salter, JonStallworthy. (5th ed.)
a. The Weary Blues,b. The Negro Speaks of Rivers
c. Dream Variations,d. Cross
e. Bad Luck Card,f. Song for a Dark Girl
g. Harlem Sweeties,h. Harlem
i. Theme for English B,j. Dinner Guest: Me
Unit 4: Modern Indian Poetry
Jayant Mahapatra: (The Oxford Indian Anthology of Twelve Modern Indian Poets edited by Arvind Krishna Mehrotra. OUP)
a. A Rain of Rites,b. I Hear My Fingers Sadly Touching an Ivory Key
c. Hunger,d. Hands
e. The Moon Moments,f. A Kind Of Happiness
g. The Door,h. The Abandoned British Cemetry at Balasore
i. The Captive Air of Chandipur-on-Sea,j. Of that Love
k. Days,l. Waiting
Reference Books:
Hooton Joy, A.D. Hope Oxford University Press, 1979
The Cambridge Companion to the Harlem Renaissanceedited by George Hutchinson, CUP, New York, 2007
Tracy Steven C., Langston Hughes and the BluesUniversity of Illinois Press, Urbana and Chicago, 2001.

The Oxford Indian Anthology of Twelve Modern Indian Poets edited by Arvind Krishna Mehrotra. OUP1992
Robson, W.W.: Modern English Literature: OUP, 1970.

Press, John: Rule and Energy: Trends in British Poetry since Second World War, OUP, New York, Toronto, 1963.

Williamson, G Reader’s Guide to T.S.Eliot, Syracuse University Press, 1998.
Sharma, Jitendra Kumar: Time and T. S. Eliot,Sterling Publishers Pvt. Ltd., 1985.

Robert M Wren: J.P. Clark, Twayne Publishers, 1984
Books for further Reading :
1. Wilde William H., Hooton Joy, Andrews B. G. (Ed), The Oxford Companion to Australian Literature, OUP, 1994.

2. Trotman James C. (Ed.) Langston Hughes: The Man, His Art, and His Continnuing Influence Garland Publishing, Inc. New York ; London, 1995.
3. Edwin Thumboo: An Ibadan Dawn: The Poetry of J. P. ClarkBooks Abroad Vol. 44, No. 3 1970 Published by: Board of Regents of the University of Oklahoma
4. Chindhade, Shrish: Five Indian English Poets: Nissim Ezekiel, A.K. Ramanujan, ArunKolatkar, DilipChitre, R. Parthasarathy, Atlantic Publishers ; Dist, 1996.

5. Naik, M. K.:Perspectives on Indian Poetry in English. Abhinav Publications, 1985.

C5: Modern and Postmodern Fiction
Unit 1: Existentialism and Modern Fiction
Albert Camus – The Outsider
Unit2: Tribe and Nationhood in Modern Fiction
Chinua Achebe– Things Fall Apart
Unit 3: Postmodernism in Fiction
Orhan Pamuk-My Name is Red
Unit 4: Feminism in Postmodern Indian Fiction
Githa Hariharan– The Thousand Faces of Night
Reference Books:
Hughes, Edward J., Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Albert Camus. Cambridge: CUP, 2007.

Bloom, Harold, ed. Modern Critical Interpretations: Albert Camus’s The Stranger. New York: Chelsea House, 2001.

Patil, Mallikarjun. Trends and Techniques in Modern English Literature. Author Press (2011).

Nicol, Bran. The Cambridge Introduction to Postmodern Fiction. C U P
C6: Sociolinguistics and Stylistics
Unit 1: Sociolinguistics:
Language and society, Speech community, Varieties- languages, dialect, register, style; Language contact- pidgin, creole, diglossia, code mixing, code switching and borrowing
Unit 2: Register Analysis
Unit 3: Stylistics:
Ordinary language and language of literature; foregrounding- deviations and parallelism; analyising metaphor
Unit 4: Stylistic analysis of poetry
Reference Books:
1.Peter, Trngil. Sociolinguistics: An introduction to Language. Penguin Books (S U Lib)
2.Mohsen, Ghadessy. Register Analysis: Theory and Practice. Amazon .com (Net)
3.Jeffries, Lesley & Macintyre, Dan. Stylistics. C U P. (S U)
4.Leech, G. N. A Linguistic Guide to English Poetry. Longman.(S U)
Books for further Reading:
1.Hudson, R. A. Sociolinguistics. C U P.

2.Biber, Duglas. Register, Genre and Style. C U P (Net)
3.Verdonk, Peter & Widdowson. Stylistics. O U P.

4.Widdowson, H. G. Stylistics and the Teaching of Literature.Longman.(S U )
Group 1: British Literature
E1 -British Renaissance Literature
E2 -British Neoclassical and Romantic Literature
Gr1E1 – British Renaissance Literature
Unit 1. British Renaissance: Intellectual Background
Francis Bacon – Selected Essays (Essays I to XX)
(Of Truth, Of Death, Of Unity in Religion, Of Revenge, Of Adversity, Of Simulation and Dissimulation, Of Parents and Children, Of Marriage and Single Life, Of Envy, Of Love, Of Great Place, Of Boldness, Of Goodness and Goodness of Nature, Of Nobility, Of Seditions and Trouble, Of Atheism, Of Superstition, Of Travel, OfEmpire, Of Counsel.)
(Selby, F. G. Ed. Bacon’s Essays. Basingztoke: Macmillan, 1971)
Unit 2. Shakespearean Tragedy
William Shakespeare – King Lear
Unit 3. Epic Tradition
John Milton – Paradise Lost (Book I)
Unit 4. Elizabethan and Metaphysical poetry (Selected Poems)
(Source: The Norton Anthology of Poetry (5th ED.) Margaret Ferguson Jo Salter, Jon Stallworthy (ed) : W. W. Norton ; Company, New York and London)
Edmund Spenser: Sonnets from Amoretti.

Sonnet 75: One day I wrote her name upon the strand
Sonnet 79: Men call you fayre, and you doe credit it
Sir Phili Sidney (1554-1586): ‘Ye Goatherd God’, ‘The Nightingale’, ‘Ring Out Your Bells’
Michael Drayton (1563-1631): Sonnets from IDEA
Sonnet No. 1: Into these loves who but for passion looks
Sonnet No. 61: Since there’s no help, come let us kiss and part
John Donne:’A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning’, ‘The Sun Rising’;
Andrew Marwell:’To His Coy Mistress’, ‘The Definition of Love’;
George Herbert:’Easter Wings’, ‘The Collar’.

Reference Books:
Blamiers, Harry. A Short History of English Literature. London: Routledge, 2003.
Daiches, David. A Critical History of English Literature Vol.1-4.
Carter, Ronald and John McRay. The Routledge History of Literature in English. London: Routledge, 2001.

Saintsbury, George. A History of Elizabethan Literature. London: Macmillan, 1920.

Bradley, A. C. Shakespearean Tragedy.London: Macmillan, 2003.

McEachern, Claire, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Shakespearean Tragedy. Cambridge: CUP, 2004.

Danielson, Dennis, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Milton. Cambridge: CUP, 1997.

Kinney, Arthur F., Ed. The Cambridge Companion to English Literature: 1500-1600. Cambridge: CUP, 2004.

Corns, Thomas N., Ed. The Cambridge Companion to English Poetry: Donne to Marvell. Cambridge: CUP, 2004.

Gr1E 2 – British Neoclassical and Romantic Literature
Unit 1. Restoration Drama (Comedy) –
William Congreve – The Way of the World
Unit 2. 18th Century British Fiction
Jonathan Swift – Gulliver’s Travels (Book I ; II)
Unit 3. Romanticism in British Fiction
Jane Austen – Pride and Prejudice
Unit 4. Neoclassical ; Romantic poetry (Selected Poems)
Alexander Pope: ‘Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot’, ‘The Dunciad’;
Dr. Samuel Johnson: ‘Vanity of Human Wishes’,
Thomas Gray: ‘The Elegy Written in Country Churchyard’
William Wordsworth: ‘Tintern Abbey’;
S.T. Coleridge: ‘Kubla Khan’,
P.B. Shelley: ‘Ode to the West Wind’,
John Keats:’Ode on a Grecian Urn’.

Reference Books:
Blamiers, Harry. A Short History of English Literature. London: Routledge, 2003.
Daiches, David. A Critical History of English Literature Vol.1-4.
Carter, Ronald and John McRay. The Routledge History of Literature in English. London: Routledge, 2001.

Zwicker, Steven N., Ed. The Cambridge Companion to English Literature: 1650-1740. Cambridge: CUP, 2004.

Fisk, Deborah Payne, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to English Restoration Theatre. Cambridge: CUP, 2000.

Fox, Christopher, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Jonathan Swift. Cambridge: CUP, 2003.

Keymer, Thomas, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to English Literature: 1740-1830. Cambridge: CUP, 2004.

Copeland, Edward and Juliet McMaster, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Jane Austen. Cambridge: CUP, 2003.

Curran, Stuart, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to British Romanticism. Cambridge: CUP, 2003.

Group 2: American Literature
E1 American Literature upto the Civil War
E2 American Literature from the Civil War to the turn of the Century
GR2E1 – American Literature upto the Civil War (1865)
Unit 1. Historical Romance
James Fenimore Cooper (1789-1851) – The Last of the Mohicans (1826)
Unit 2. Sentimental novel
Harriet Beecher Stowe (1811-96) – Uncle Tom’s Cabin (1852)
Unit 3. Puritanism
Nathaniel Hawthorne (1804-64) – The Scarlet Letter (1850)
Unit 4. Early American Poetry (including the Fireside Poets)
Anne Bradstreet: “The Prologue”, “The Author to her Book”,
“Upon the Burning of Our House July 10th, 1666”;
Henry Wadsworth Longfello: “Paul Revere’s Ride”;
John Greenleaf Whittier: “A Day”;
R. W. Emerson: “Brahma”, “Each and All”, “Concord Hymn”;
E. A. Poe: ‘Raven”, ‘Annabel Lee’.
Reference Books:
Ford, Boris (ed.). The New Pelican Guide to English Literature, Vol.9: American Literature. London: Penguin, 1995.

Gray, Richard. A History of American Literature. 2nded. Chichester, West Sussex: Blackwell, 2012.

Crane, Gregg. The Cambridge Introduction to the 19th Century American Novel. Cambridge: CUP, 2007.

Lauter, Paul (ed.). A Companion to American Literature and Culture. Oxford: Blackwell, 2010.

Millington, Richard H., Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Nathaniel Hawthorne. Cambridge: CUP, 2004.

Weinstein, Cindy, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Harriet Beecher Stowe. Cambridge: CUP, 2004.

GR2E2 – American Literature from the Civil War to turn of the Century
Unit 1. Bildungsroman
Mark Twain (1835-1910) – The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (1885)
Unit 2. Narrative Techniques
Henry James (1843-1916) – Turn of the Screw (1898)
Unit 3. American novel at the turn of the century
Edith Wharton (1862-1937) –The House of Mirth (1905)
Unit 4. Late 19th Century American Poetry
Paul Laurence Dunbar: ‘Sympathy’
Emily Dickinson, “Because I could not stop for death”,
“Hope is the thing with feathers”,
“The Soul selects her own society”,
“My Life Closed twice before its close”,
“I felt a funeral in my brain”
“A Narrow fellow in the grass”
Herman Melville: The Portent”, “Shiloh”, “The Maldive Shark”
Walt Whitman: “When Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloom’d”
Hart Crane: “At Melville’s Tomb”, “Voyages”, “My Grandmother’s Love Letters”
E. A. Robinson: “Richard Cory”, “The Mill”, The Flood’s Party”
Reference Books:
Ford, Boris (ed.). The New Pelican Guide to English Literature, Vol.9: American Literature. London: Penguin, 1995.

Gray, Richard. A History of American Literature. 2nd ed.Chichester, West Sussex: Blackwell, 2012.

Lauter, Paul (ed.). A Companion to American Literature and Culture. Oxford: Blackwell, 2010.

Robinson, Forrest G., Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Mark Twain. Cambridge: CUP, 1995.

Bell, Millicent, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Edith Wharton. Cambridge: CUP, 1995.

Singley, Carol J., Ed. Edith Wharton’sThe House of Mirth: A Casebook. Oxford: OUP, 2003.

Elective Group 3: New Literatures in English
G 3 E 1: Indian English Literature
The students are expected to know major trends in the colonial and postcolonial Indian English Literature
Unit 1: Narrative experments in Postmodern Indian English Novel
Salman Rushdie- Midnight’s Children
Unit 2: Trends in Modern Indian English Drama:
Girish Karnard– Tughluq
Unit 3: Trends in Modern Indian English Short Stories
Mahashweta Devi- After Kurukshetra; Three Stories
Unit 4: Trends in Indian English Poetry
Selected Poets from Indian Poetry in English Edited by Makarand Paranjape
Sri Aurobindo: ‘From Savitri’
Nissim Ezekiel: ‘Poet Lover Birdwatcher’, ‘Enterprise’ ‘A Time to Change’
Dom Moraes: ‘Letter to My Mother’, ‘Song’, ‘Future Plans’
Kamala Das: ‘Ghanashyam’, ‘My Grandmother’s House’, ‘The Sunshine Cat’
A. K. Ramanujan: ‘Breaded Fish’, ‘A River’, ‘Love Poem for a Wife I’
Meena Alexander: ‘Dream Poem’, ‘House of a Thousand Doors’, ‘From The Travelers’
Books for Reference-
1) Naik M.K. (2004) A History Of Indian English Literature, New Delhi:SahityaAkademi.
2) Iyengar K.R. Srinivasa(1985) Indian Writing In English, New Delhi,Sterling Pubs.

3) Deshpande G.P.(ed.) (2004) Modern Indian Drama: An Anthology, DelhiSahityaAkademi.

4) King Bruce, (1990) Modern Indian English Poetry, Delhi OUP.

5) Ashcroft, Bill, Griffiths, (2000), The Empire Writes Back :Theory& Practicein Post Colonial, Literatures, London Routledge.

6) Sinha Sunita (2008), Post Colonial Women Writers: New Perspectives, NewDelhi Atlantic pubs.

7) Seiwoong Oh (2007 )Encyclopedia of Asian-American Literature, An imprint of Infobase Publishing, New York.

G 3 E 2: English Literatures of SAARC Nations
The students are expected to know major trends in the colonial and postcolonial English Literatures of SAARC Nations.
Unit 1: Gender and Politics in Postcolonial SAARC Fiction
Taslima Nasreen: Lajja
Unit 2: Trends in short stories of SAARC countries
Sushma Joshi: The Prediction
Unit 3: Trends in Drama of SAARC countries
Mohan Rakesh: AadheAdhure (Halfway House)
Unit 4: Trends in Poetry of SAARC Countries
Selected Poets from Anthology of Commonwealth Poetry Ed. C. D. Narasimhaiah
Katherine Mansfield: ‘The Man with the Wooden Leg’
A. R. D. Fairburn: ‘Full Fathom Five’, ‘Epithalamium’, ‘I’m Older than You, Please Listen’
Patrick Fernando: ‘Elegy for my son’
Yasmine Gooneratne: ‘On an Asian Poet Fallen Among American Translators’ ‘There was a country’
Ahmed Ali: ‘On the Tenth Night of the Tenth Moon’ Dialogue With Lee San’ ‘The Year of the Rat:1984
Razia Khan: ‘My Daughter’s Boy Friend’ ‘The Monstrous Biped’
Books for Reference
1) Europa Publications (2004) International Who’s Who of Authors and Writers2004, Routledge.

2) Trevor, James, (1986) English Literature From The Third World, Beirul,Longman York Press.

3) Walsh William (ed.) (1973) Readings in commonwealth Literature, Delhi OUP.

4) Bharucha, Nilufer, (2007) World Literature- Contemporary Postcolonial andPost-Imperial Literatures, New Delhi Prestige Pubs.

5) Young Robert, (1995), Colonial Desire:Hybridity in Culture, Theory andRace,Routledge , London (2000).

6) Pullock Sheldon, (2003) Literary Cultures in History:Reconstructionfrom South Asia, University of California.

7) Dodiya, Jaydipsinh, (2006), Parsi English Novel, Delhi, Sarup and Sons.
8) R.K. Dhawan and Novy Kapadia(ed). Novels of BapsiSidhwa, Reader’s Comparison. New Delhi: Prestige Books, 1996.

9) Chhote Lal Khatri. Mohan Rakesh’s Halfway House: A Critique:AadheAdhureChhote Lal Khatri. Prakash Book Depot, 2003
10) Aspects of Commonwealth literature, Volume 1. University of London, Institute of Commonwealth Studies, 1990
***
Group 4: Linguistics
Elective Group V: Language and Linguistics
Gr4E1: Applied Linguistics
Gr4E2: Theories of Language Learning
G 4 E 1: Applied Linguistics
Unit 1: Nature and scope of Applied Linguistics (Chapter 1 from Guy Cook (2003) Applied Linguistics)
Unit 2: Language Education – English for Academic Purposes.
Unit 3: Discourse Analysis and Critical Discourse Analysis
Unit 4: Language Policy and Planning; World Englishes.

(Units 2 to 4 from The Routledge Handbook of Applied Linguistics, Ed. James Simpson, 2011, London: Routledge)
Books for Reference:
Bhatia, Vijay K., John Flowerdew and Rodney H. Jones (Eds.) (2008) Advances in Discourse Studies. Routledge: London and New York.
Corder S. P., (1973) Introducing Applied Linguistics, Penguin.

Coulthard Malcolm, (1977)An Introduction to Discourse Analysis. Longman: London.

Davies, Alan (2007) An Introduction to Applied Linguistics: From Practice to Theory.

Edinburgh University Press: Edinburgh.

Davies, Alan and Catherine Elder (Eds.) (2004) The Handbook of Applied Linguistics.
Blackwell Publishing Ltd.: USA, UK & Australia
Guy, Cook. (1990) Discourse. Oxford University Press: Oxford.

Guy, Cook. (2003) Applied Linguistics. Oxford University Press: Oxford.

Jørgensen Marianne and Louise Phillips (2002) Discourse Analysis as Theory and Method.
SAGE Publications: London, Thousand Oaks and New Delhi.

Sealey, Alison and Bob Carter(2004)Applied Linguistics as Social Science. Continuum:
London.

Simpson, James (Ed.) (2011) The Routledge Handbook of Applied Linguistics. Routledge:
London and New York.

Hyland, Ken and Philip Shaw (Eds.) (2016) The Routledge Handbook of English for Academic Purposes. Routledge: London and New York.
G 4 E 2: Theories of Language Learning
Unit 1: Behaviorist Theories: Pavlov and Skinner
Unit 2: Cognitive and Developmental Theories: Chomsky, Lenneberg, Piaget, Vygotsky
Unit 3: Contrastive Analysis, Error Analysis and Interlanguage Theory
Unit 4: Language Learning Process and Strategies
Books for Reference:
Backman, L. F., (1988) Fundamental Considerations in Language Testing, Oxford: OUP.

Fergusson, Dan, Psycholinguistics.

James Carl, (1980)Contrastive Analysis. Longman: London.

Lado, (1957) Linguistics across Cultures. Michigan.

McLaughlin, (1987)Theories Second Language Learning. London: Edward Arnold: London.

Richards J.(ed.), (1974)Error Analysis, Longman.

Rod Ellis, (1984) Understanding Second Language Acquisition. OUP: Oxford
S. Pit Corder, (1986)Error Analysis and Interlanguage, Macmillan.

Group 5: Comparative Literature
Gr5E1: Comparative Literature: Theory
Gr5E2: Comparative Study of Major Literary Movements: English and Marathi
Gr5E1: Comparative Literature: Theory
Unit 1: The concept of Comparative Literature, Nature and Development of Comparative Literature in the West and in India.
Unit 2: Schools of Comparative Literature
Unit 3: Methodology of Comparative Literature- Thematic, Influence, Reception, Movement, Genre
Unit 4: Current developments: from nation-based approach to culture-based approach
Reference Books:
Newton, P. Stalkencht and Horst Frenz (eds) Comparative Literature: Method Perspective
University of Southern Illinois Press, 1961, Second enlarged and modified edition, 1971.

Henry Clifford Comparative literature London: Routledge, KeganPaul, 1969.

Harry, Levin Ground for Comparison Massachusetts: Cambridge, 1972.

S. S. Prawar Comparative Literary Studies: An Introduction London: Duckworth, 1973.

Ulrich Weisstein Comparative Literature and Literature Theory: Survey and Introduction
Indiana University Press, 1973.

Susan Bassnett Comparative Literature: A Critical Introduction Oxford: Blackwell, 1993.

Anand Patil The Whirligig of Taste: Essays in Comparative Literature
Delhi: Creative Books, 1993.

Amiya Dev and Sisirkumar Das (eds) Comparative Literature: Theory and Practice New Delhi: Sahitya Adademi, 1994.

Chandra Mohan (ed) Aspects of Comparative Literature: Current Approaches
New Delhi: Reliance Publishing House, 2001.

R. M. Badode and A. R. Mardikar (ed) New Directions in Comparative Literary Studies. Pune: Macmillan India Ltd., 2006.

Steven Totosy de Zepetnek (ed.) Comparative Literature: Theory, Method, Application, Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2009.

Gr5E2: Comparative Study of Major Literary Movements: English and Marathi
A Comparative study of major literary movements with special reference to authors and text prescribed.

Unit 1: Romanticism: English and Marathi –Wordswords and Keshavsut.

Unit 2: Modernism: Kafka: Metamorphosis and other stories. DilipChitre: Orpheus
Unit 3: Women’s Literature: Mary MvCarthy: Memories of a Catholic Childhhood. Baby Kamble: Jeena Amacha
Unit 4: Minority Literature: Le RoiJones: Dutchman, DattaBhagat:WataPalawata
Reference Books:
1. Bassnett, Susan Translation Studies London & NY: Routledge, 2008
2. Bassnett, Susan & Andre Lefevere Translation, History and Culture London: Pinter, 1990
3. Catford, J. C. A Linguistic Theory of Translation London: OUP, 1965
4. Holmes, James (ed.) The Nature of Translation: Essays on the Theory and Practice of Translation. The Hague: Mouton, 1970
5. Hermans, Theo The Manipulation of Literature: Studies in Literary Translation. London: Croomhelm, 1985.

6. Gentzler, Edwin Contemporary Translation Theories Cleveden: Multilingual Matters Ltd. 2001
7. Bassnett, Susan & Harish Trivedi Post-Colonial Translation: Theory and Practice, London: Routledge, 1999
8. Tymoczko, Maria & Edwin Gentzler Translation and Power Amherst & Boston: University Massachusetts Press, 2002.

9. Baker, Mona & Gabriela Saldanha Routledge Encyclopedia of Translation Studies London & NY: Routledge, 2009
10. Baker, Mona Critical Readings in Translation Studies London & NY: Routledge, 2010.

11. Erin B Mee (Ed): Drama Contemporary India London: The John Hopkins University Press, 2001
12. Shubha Tiwari (Ed): Indian Fiction in English Translation. New Delhi: Atlantic Publishers, 2005
13. Indian Institute of Advanced Studies(Ed): Modernity and Contemporary Indian Literature.

Question Paper Patterns
Total marks 100 each course
(Written Exam 80 + Internal Evaluation 20 Marks)
Note:
There will be combined head of passing that is 40 out of 100.

Internal evaluation marks will be carried forward.

All prescribed units are to be covered with equal weightage.
Question Paper Pattern for all papers except mentioned otherwise:
Note:
All Questions are compulsory.

Figures to the right indicate full marks
Q. 1. A. Answer in one word/phrase/sentence (Ten items to be set):10
B. Show your acquaintance with the following (Five items to be set)10
Q. 2. A. Broad Answer-type Question on a Prescribed Unit.20
OR
B. Broad Answer-type Question on a Prescribed Unit.

Q. 3. A. Broad Answer-type Question on a Prescribed Unit.20
OR
B. Broad Answer-type Question on a Prescribed Unit.

Q. 4. Write short notes on (any four – out of six: All Units to be covered) 20
Question PaperPattern for C6 course
Total marks 100 each course
(Written Exam 80 + Internal Evaluation 20 Marks)
Note:
All Questions are compulsory.

Figures to the right indicate full marks
Q. 1. A. Answer in one word/phrase/sentence (Ten items to be set):10
Q. 2. A. Broad Answer-type Question on a Prescribed Unit.20
OR
B. Broad Answer-type Question on a Prescribed Unit.

Q. 3. Short Answer-type Questions on Prescribed Units. (Three out of five)30
Q. 4. A. Register Analysis of a prose passage10
B. Stylistic Analysis of a poem.10

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