- Commencement 2020
- English Department Writing Program
- English Major
- English Minors
- English Minor
- Creative Writing Minor
- Major/Minor Program Requirements
- Creative Writing
- Engaged Learning Opportunities
- Course Clusters
- English Honors Program
- Advising Information
- Download Undergraduate Forms
- Accelerated MA Program in Transcultural Studies
- LSA / UM Resources
- Undergraduate Newsletter
- Transfer Policies
- This Week in English...
- English Street Team
You can minor in English Language & Literature while pursuing a course of study in another major or college. We offer a wide variety of courses that will build strength in analytic argument in both writing and speech, increase your understanding of language and text, and provide a rich education in the history of literature across centuries and around the world.
While the program is flexibly structured, all students interested in the English Minor begin with the prerequisite course, English 298 (Introduction to Literary Studies - 3 credits). To complete the English minor, students are required to complete 15 credits of English coursework beyond the 298 prerequisite course.
English 298 introduces students to the discipline of literary study. After successful completion of 298, a student can declare the English minor.
In addition to successfully completing English 298 (3 credits), English minors must complete 15 credits, fulfilling at least two of the following core requirements by taking two separate courses (6 credits): pre-1642, pre-1830, pre-1900, American literature, Identity and Difference, and Poetry. Students must also complete an additional nine credits (9) of elective English courses.
How to Declare
After successful completion of English 298, students should schedule an appointment with an English advisor to declare and make a course plan. English Minor advising appointments can be scheduled at: Advising Appointments. The minor is designed for majors in other LSA departments and schools at the University of Michigan, and is not open to English majors.
|. . .