Summer 2022 Important Dates
- F section courses run from May 9th to June 20th
- Last day to add or change F meeting section: May 15th
- Last day to cancel F section code courses without academic penalty: May 31st
- Y section courses run from May 9th to August 15th
- Last day to add or change Y meeting section: May 15th
- Last day to cancel Y section code courses without academic penalty: July 18th
Summer 2022 Examination Periods
- June 20th — 29th: Final examinations in courses with an F section code (term tests in Y section code courses)
- August 17th – 30th: Final examinations in courses with a Y section code
This page was last updated April 14th, 2021.
Please click on course code below to see course description.
|GGR107H1F||Environment, Food and People||Stephanie Gagliardi||
Monday & Wednesday 6pm — 8pm
|Online - Synchronous|
|GGR112H1S||Geographies of Globalization, Development and Inequality||Lazar Konforti||
Monday & Wednesday 10am — 12pm
|Online - Synchronous|
|GGR201H1S||Geomorphology||David Kynaston||Tuesday & Thursday 2pm — 4pm||In Person|
|GGR217H1S||Urban Landscapes and Planning||Adam Zendel||Tuesday & Thursday 10am — 12pm||In Person|
|GGR241H1F||Geographies of Urban Social Exclusion||Garrett Morgan||
Monday & Wednesday 2pm — 4pm
|GGR273H1S||Geographic Information and Mapping II||Kristian Larsen||4.0 hours / week||Asynchronous|
|GGR314H1F||Global Warming||Catherine Jimenea||Tuesday & Thursday 2pm — 4pm||In Person|
|GGR327H1F||Geography and Gender||Loren March||Monday & Wednesday 10am — 12pm||In Person|
|GGR329H1S||The Global Food System||Victoria Nimmo||Tuesday & Thursday 6pm — 8pm||Online - Synchronous|
|GGR339H1S||Urban Geography, Planning and Political Processes||Shervin Ghaem-Maghami||Monday & Wednesday 6pm — 8pm||Online - Synchronous|
Examines the relations between food, nature, and society. Food is fundamental to human existence, and central to most cultures; it also has significant and widespread effects on the physical and social environments. Food is used as a lens to explore human-environment interactions locally and globally. Serves as an introduction to environmental and human geography.
Economic growth, social change and environmental transformation are taking shape in an increasingly interconnected global context. This course introduces and examines critical geographic approaches to international development, economic globalization, poverty, and inequality. It pays particular attention to the roles of rural-urban and international migration in shaping specific landscapes.
Introduction to the principles of geomorphology; earth materials; major features of crustal morphology; landforming processes of water, wind, waves and ice; human impact on earth surface processes. One hour laboratory session approximately every other week; a local field trip.
Considers the role of planning in shaping the urban landscape through historical and contemporary examples that illustrate the interplay of modernist and post-modernist approaches to city building. Traces the origins, competing rationalities and lingering effects of planning in the production of urban space. Broaches possibilities for engaging planning critically to address challenges of social and environmental justice in cities today.
Introduction to the geographies of urban social exclusion and segregation after 1750. Using a selection of cities from around the world, the course examines the impacts and implications of urban social inequalities.
Builds on GGR272H1 by providing students with practical spatial analysis methods and the underlying theory needed to understand how to approach various geographic problems using geographic information system (GIS) software and a variety of data types and sources.
A comprehensive examination of the greenhouse warming problem, beginning with economic, carbon cycle, and climate model projections; impacts on and adaptive responses of agriculture, forests, fisheries, and water resources; options and policies to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
Introduction to the work of feminist geographers. The course will explore the relationship between gender and space, emphasizing spatial cognition, architecture, and layout of the city.
Explores the changing global geographies of food by tracing international movements of food through both mainstream and 'alternative' supply chains. The implications for sustainability, food security, community autonomy and health are investigated.
Investigates North American urban political geography, exploring conflicts over immigration, environment, gentrification, homelessness, labour market restructuring, ‘race’ and racism, urban sprawl, nature and environment, gender, sexuality, security, and segregation. Explores competing visions of city life and claims on urban space. The course investigates how these struggles connect to economic, social and environmental politics at larger spatial scales, and considers different theoretical frameworks that geographers have developed to make sense of both the persistence of old problems and the emergence of new ones. Potential field trip, cost: $20.