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Montevideo Courses – 2022-23 Yearlong

Studying abroad can be a more meaningful and invigorating learning experience than at home—both inside and outside of the classroom. You may be more curious and alert than you usually are so use this heightened energy to enhance your studies as well as your cultural and geographical explorations. You may also encounter different teaching styles and course processes; be prepared to adapt and to learn.

Academics

Students may enroll in 12 to 18 credits per semester comprised of Spanish or Portuguese language plus electives in Latin American studies, business and gender studies. All students must complete a minimum of one language course, although we strongly encourage students to complete an entire language track.

Course availability is contingent upon student enrollment and is subject to change.

Click the course title to view course details, description, and availability.

Spanish Language Tracks (Both Semesters)

USAC offers intensive language courses grouped into tracks in which courses are taught sequentially (back-to-back) within one semester. If you have already taken the first course in a track, you do not have to take it again for credit, but you must audit it to be prepared for success at the next level. All students are required to spend the beginning of the fall and spring semesters taking the first course in a track, which allows for rapid acquisition of language and culture. Language courses are small and typically have a maximum enrollment of 15 students each. All language courses focus on the skills of speaking, reading, writing, and listening.

Track I: 8 credits

Prerequisite: None

  1. Elementary Spanish I
  2. Elementary Spanish I

Track II: 6 credits

Prerequisite: 2 semesters of college Spanish

  1. Intermediate Spanish I
  2. Intermediate Spanish II

Track III: 6 credits

Prerequisite: 4 semesters of college Spanish

  1. Spanish Composition I
  2. Spanish Composition II

Track IV: 6 credits

Prerequisite: 6 semesters of college Spanish

  1. Advanced Spanish I
  2. Advanced Spanish II

      Language Courses

      • Fall
        Spanish 100-level 4 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 100-level 4 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course is designed to help learners of Spanish to develop basic communicative competence and critical thinking skills. It offers an intensive study and practice of the productive and receptive language skills in the oral and written modes. The main emphasis of this track is on communication.

      • Fall
        Spanish 100-level 4 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 100-level 4 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course is designed to help learners of Spanish to develop basic communicative competence and critical thinking skills. It offers an intensive study and practice of the productive and receptive language skills in the oral and written modes. The main emphasis of this track is on communication.

        Prerequisite: one semester of college Spanish

      • Fall
        Spanish 200-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 200-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course is designed to help learners of Spanish to develop basic communicative competence and critical thinking skills. It offers an intensive study and practice of the productive and receptive language skills in the oral and written modes. The main emphasis of this track is on communication.

        Prerequisite: two semesters of college Spanish, or equivalent

      • Fall
        Spanish 200-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 200-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course is designed to help learners of Spanish to develop basic communicative competence and critical thinking skills. It offers an intensive study and practice of the productive and receptive language skills in the oral and written modes. The main emphasis of this track is on communication.

        Prerequisite: two semesters of college Spanish, or equivalent

      • Fall
        Spanish 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        The focus of this course is to improve learners´ written abilities through the analysis and the production of different types of texts. In addition, several grammatical topics will be reviewed in order to enhance and refine the learners´ grammatical competence.

        Prerequisite: four semesters of college Spanish

      • Fall
        Spanish 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        The focus of this course is to improve learners´ written abilities through the analysis and the production of different types of texts. In addition, several grammatical topics will be reviewed in order to enhance and refine the learners´ grammatical competence.

        Prerequisite: five semesters of college Spanish

      • Fall
        Spanish 400-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 400-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        These two advanced courses of Spanish have been designed for students who may manage in daily tasks and interactions, but still need to improve their control over different oral and written registers. In addition, these courses will offer them the opportunity to enhance their vocabulary in specific and technical areas, and to improve grammatical accuracy in their oral and written expression.

        Prerequisite: six semesters of college Spanish

      • Fall
        Spanish 400-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 400-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        These two advanced courses of Spanish have been designed for students who may manage in daily tasks and interactions, but still need to improve their control over different oral and written registers. In addition, these courses will offer them the opportunity to enhance their vocabulary in specific and technical areas, and to improve grammatical accuracy in their oral and written expression.

        Prerequisite: seven semesters of college Spanish

      Fall Semester

      Language and Literature Electives

      • Fall
        Spanish Speech Communications 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish Speech Communications 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        The foundation of successful intercultural negotiation is advanced knowledge and usage of various tools. Typical negotiation strategies are not applicable in multi-cultural settings. Students will explore a variety of readings, case studies, and mock negotiations to acquire the theoretical knowledge and skills to successfully negotiate in multi-cultural settings.

        Prerequisite: four semesters of college Spanish

      • Fall
        Spanish 300-level 1-3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 300-level 1-3 credits Taught in Spanish

        An optional three credit course addressed to students that have already completed two years of Spanish at the college level and want to start participating in the oral activities that the immersion setting facilitates.

        Prerequisite: two semesters of college Spanish

      • Fall
        Spanish 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course constitutes, above all, an invitation to the student to enjoy Latin American literature. Students will become acquainted with the most important literary works from the pre-Columbian period through Modernism. In addition, students will analyze texts from a socio-cultural theoretical perspective to link text with society, culture, politics, and ideology of its time. In this sense, the analysis transcends a purely structuralist approach. This course will also include an independent reading activity of either "El Matadero" by the Argentine writer Esteban Echeverría or Cuentos de amor, de lorazepam y de muerte by the Uruguayan writer Horacio Quiroga.

        Prerequisite: five semesters of college-level Spanish; students who have completed second-year Spanish with strong grades may be considered with home university approval

      • Fall
        Spanish World Languages and Literatures 400-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course will cover topics in Latin American literature to develop students' ability to analyze texts and its relationship to the political and cultural environment of its time. Students will examine the evolution of the short story in different periods and key authors in the production of this literary genre.

        Prerequisite: four semesters of college level Spanish

      Business and Entrepreneurship

      • Fall
        General Business Marketing 400-level 3 credits Taught in English

        This course covers topics related to the specialized field of sports marketing and its role in society. Subjects include sports sponsorships, endorsements, naming rights, licensing, facility design and the fan experience, merchandising, ticket sales and pricing, fan passion, and the role of gambling in sports. The focus of the course is on the business and marketing of sports teams and sports leagues. With Uruguay as one of the top soccer countries in the world and Montevideo as the host city of major sporting events such as marathons, international basketball and tennis games, and the Uruguayan National Soccer League (among others) students will be in a unique environment to observe and apply the sports marketing concepts to a major sports experience with significant cultural relevance to Uruguay and its people.

      • Fall
        Entrepreneurship General Business 300-level 3 credits Taught in English
        Spring
        Entrepreneurship General Business 300-level 3 credits Taught in English

        The entrepreneurial spirit is within each student and is not something that can be taught. Students will enhance the natural entrepreneurial spirit by providing practical skills training and exposing students to the process of turning ideas into products. Students will explore a variety of frameworks and concepts used for discovery, business, and management. Guest speakers are also scheduled throughout the course to ensure students gain valuable information regarding software, tourism, and the food industries.

      • Fall
        Horticulture and Viticulture 200-level 1 credit Taught in English
        Spring
        Horticulture and Viticulture 200-level 1 credit Taught in English

        This field study course provides students with an academic and cultural experience of visiting and learning from vineyards and local wine cellars in the countryside. The aim is to familiarize students with the rich wine culture and development of its industry in Uruguay.

        While visiting the locations, students will learn first-hand about the harvest, growing, and care procedures related to the grapes and vines, bottling, and the packaging process. Also related, they will learn about the business of winemaking, marketing, promotion, shipping, exporting, operations, logistics, etc. In addition, students will explore the differences between small and large families and corporate-run vineyards.

        The vineyards/companies we will visit were chosen purposely for their varying sizes, styles, focuses, and products to provide students with an authentic and thorough learning opportunity.

      Latin American Studies, Gender Studies

      • Fall
        Dance 100-level 1 credit Taught in English and Spanish
        Spring
        Dance 100-level 1 credit Taught in English and Spanish

        This course is addressed to those students who enjoy dancing and wanting to learn about traditional Latin American dances like “Cha chachá”, “Son”, “Bachata” “Merengue”, “Salsa”, “Mambo”, “Tango” and so on. At the same time, the students have the chance to practice Spanish and become more acquainted with the Latin American culture.

      • Fall
        Environmental Science Gender, Race, and Identity Natural Resources 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        Environmental issues impact people in different ways and the current policies to combat these issues are causing greater inequalities among various genders and identities. Students will examine gender inequalities in topics related to water pollution, climate change, and agricultural fumigation, and analyzes the link between women/femininity and nature through the lens of ecofeminism.

        Prerequisite: four semesters of college Spanish

      • Fall
        Anthropology 300-level 3 credits Taught in English

        This course looks at essential topics shaping Latin American society today, including gender, race, indigenous resistance, immigration, and the drug trade. First, students will evaluate each topic's historical development, current characteristics, and manifestations in cultural products like art, film, and telenovelas. Then, through local news sources and interviews with area residents, they will analyze how these topics affect Uruguay and Argentina. In the end, students will be able to discuss the relationship between politics, economics, society, and culture and how general Latin American issues affect different regions in different ways.

      • Fall
        Nutrition 200-level 1 credit Taught in English and Spanish
        Spring
        Nutrition 200-level 1 credit Taught in English and Spanish

        The Latin American Cuisine class is intended for students who enjoy cooking and want to learn how to prepare traditional Latin American dishes like “ceviche”, “picadillo”, “empanadas”, “tres leches”, and so on. Additionally, students will have the opportunity to practice Spanish and become more acquainted with the Latin American culture.

        The program changes depending of the time of the year and the products available in the market. For that reason, the menu will vary every session. The dishes are based on beef, cereals, sea food products, homemade pasta, and dressings.

        This course has an additional fee

      • Fall
        Sociology Women's Studies / Gender Studies 300-level 3 credits Taught in English

        This course introduces the concept of gender and focuses on the role of local feminist organizations in the struggle for gender equality. It is an opportunity to explore the human rights situation for women in Uruguay and Río de la Plata. The course will analyze the main struggles of women’s movements in Uruguay, from the end of the dictatorship (1985) until now. By inviting some critical characters from cultural and political life, attending special events, and visiting women NGOs, the group will have the chance to discuss these topics firsthand with women that are part of these processes.

      • Fall
        Anthropology Other Foreign Language 200-level 1 credit Taught in English
        Spring
        Anthropology Other Foreign Language 200-level 1 credit Taught in English

        This field study course is designed to provide students with an academic and cultural experience of visiting and learning from direct experience. In addition, the aim is to familiarize students with the rich culture and history of the region and Uruguay.

        While visiting different country sites (like the capital city Montevideo or a smaller city or town), museums, iconic buildings, and classic neighborhoods, and through the rich interaction with local people, students will learn first-hand about history and traditions and how the previous explain culture nowadays.

        The places/sites we will visit will be chosen purposely for their relevant historical and cultural significance to provide students with an authentic and thorough learning opportunity.

      • Fall
        Agriculture Geography 300-level 3 credits Taught in English
        Spring
        Agriculture Geography 300-level 3 credits Taught in English

        Food is central to our lives. Food is embedded in culture and acts as a robust binding link in families and societies and even between societies as food products and recipes travel the world. More important-ly, what is less known is that food production and consumption stand at the crossroad of the significant world challenges that humanity faces: hunger, poverty, energy, environment, climate change, and population growth. Finally, access to food is a condition for the political stability of a country, as mass demonstrations against high food prices have shown in recent years.

      Spring Semester

      Language and Literature Electives

      • Spring
        Spanish 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course is for students to improve and develop their knowledge and Spanish skills. Through the practice of speaking and listening to Spanish in different practical situations, as well as textual analysis and interpretation, class debates, newspaper articles, presentations, and interviews with local businesspeople and entrepreneurs, the students will gain new vocabulary and confidence to know and skillfully handle actual business realities not only in Uruguay but in Latin America. Therefore, as a result, the students will have the opportunity to acquire specific knowledge and language of businesses and local markets.

        Prerequisite: four semesters of college Spanish.

      • Fall
        Spanish Speech Communications 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish Speech Communications 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        The foundation of successful intercultural negotiation is advanced knowledge and usage of various tools. Typical negotiation strategies are not applicable in multi-cultural settings. Students will explore a variety of readings, case studies, and mock negotiations to acquire the theoretical knowledge and skills to successfully negotiate in multi-cultural settings.

        Prerequisite: four semesters of college Spanish

      • Fall
        Spanish 300-level 1-3 credits Taught in Spanish
        Spring
        Spanish 300-level 1-3 credits Taught in Spanish

        An optional three credit course addressed to students that have already completed two years of Spanish at the college level and want to start participating in the oral activities that the immersion setting facilitates.

        Prerequisite: two semesters of college Spanish

      • Spring
        Spanish 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course constitutes, above all, an invitation to the student to enjoy Latin American literature. Students will become familiar with some samples of Modernism's most important literary works. In addition, students will analyze texts from a socio-cultural theoretical perspective to link text with society, culture, politics, and ideology of its time. In this sense, the analysis transcends a purely structuralist approach.

        Prerequisite: five semesters of college-level Spanish; students who have completed second-year Spanish with strong grades may be considered with home university approval

      Business and Entrepreneurship

      • Spring
        General Business Management Supply Chain Management 400-level 3 credits Taught in English

        The course aims to provide a comprehensive overview of the range of issues and pitfalls that must be recognized, assessed, and managed in the wine business industry, all while minimizing production shortfalls and dealing with day to day operational challenges.

        At the end of the semester, students will have a better understanding of wine, the wine industry, and the unique supply chain management protocols. Students will be fully immersed in the community of vineyards and wineries in the region. The course offers in-class lectures, guest speakers, and the opportunity to visit local vineyards and wineries in the countryside. There is also a special harvesting activity in the South Cone scheduled during the course. Students will be offered the opportunity to experience every step of the production process including, growing and care procedures, harvesting, using machinery and technology, bottling, and packaging. There will also be lessons on environmental impacts, and human resources.

        Prerequisite: introductory college-level business course

      • Spring
        International Business Marketing 400-level 3 credits Taught in English

        The course is designed to enable students to develop marketing strategies and plans in and across a range of different international market environments. While extending students' marketing and strategic skills obtained in earlier courses into a global context, students also develop knowledge and skills in international marketing processes.

        Prerequisite: one semester of college-level marketing or business administration

      • Fall
        Entrepreneurship General Business 300-level 3 credits Taught in English
        Spring
        Entrepreneurship General Business 300-level 3 credits Taught in English

        The entrepreneurial spirit is within each student and is not something that can be taught. Students will enhance the natural entrepreneurial spirit by providing practical skills training and exposing students to the process of turning ideas into products. Students will explore a variety of frameworks and concepts used for discovery, business, and management. Guest speakers are also scheduled throughout the course to ensure students gain valuable information regarding software, tourism, and the food industries.

      • Fall
        Horticulture and Viticulture 200-level 1 credit Taught in English
        Spring
        Horticulture and Viticulture 200-level 1 credit Taught in English

        This field study course provides students with an academic and cultural experience of visiting and learning from vineyards and local wine cellars in the countryside. The aim is to familiarize students with the rich wine culture and development of its industry in Uruguay.

        While visiting the locations, students will learn first-hand about the harvest, growing, and care procedures related to the grapes and vines, bottling, and the packaging process. Also related, they will learn about the business of winemaking, marketing, promotion, shipping, exporting, operations, logistics, etc. In addition, students will explore the differences between small and large families and corporate-run vineyards.

        The vineyards/companies we will visit were chosen purposely for their varying sizes, styles, focuses, and products to provide students with an authentic and thorough learning opportunity.

      Latin American Studies, Gender Studies

      • Spring
        Film 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course will cover the birth of the Uruguayan and Argentine cinema. Students will study some of the most significant Uruguayan cinematographic institutions and analyze the form, content, directing, editing, social relevance, and history of recent films from or about Argentina and Uruguay. Emphasis will be placed on the contemporary tendencies of Art Cinema, Documentaries, and Independent Cinema.

        Prerequisite: six semesters of college Spanish

      • Spring
        Sociology Women's Studies / Gender Studies 300-level 3 credits Taught in English

        Women's activism has gained strong visibility in the past few years, particularly enhanced by the power of new technologies and the internet. This course introduces the notions of gender, women's movements, and digital activism, exploring the current strategies of feminists and women's movements to get together and fight against gender violence of all kinds, using the internet and social networks as powerful tools.

        We will study some international and regional examples (like the #NiUnaMenos movement, which started in Argentina and expanded throughout Latin America to fight against femicide and other self-organized activities). The course will have a solid practical basis, attending (if possible) meetings towards the organization of International Women's Day (March 8th). The interaction with some of the leading local groups of these new ways of activism will allow the students to discuss these topics firsthand.

      • Fall
        Dance 100-level 1 credit Taught in English and Spanish
        Spring
        Dance 100-level 1 credit Taught in English and Spanish

        This course is addressed to those students who enjoy dancing and wanting to learn about traditional Latin American dances like “Cha chachá”, “Son”, “Bachata” “Merengue”, “Salsa”, “Mambo”, “Tango” and so on. At the same time, the students have the chance to practice Spanish and become more acquainted with the Latin American culture.

      • Spring
        Latin American Studies 300-level 3 credits Taught in English

        This course evaluates and analyzes the political and social dimensions of health and the environment in Latin America, including the influences of poverty, race, and gender. Students will develop the ability to link environmental and health issues and the social power relationship.

      • Spring
        Political Science Sociology 300-level 3 credits Taught in Spanish

        This course will cover topics in modern Latin American society, including social justice, drug trafficking, and structural corruption. Students will develop the ability to identify specific events that have taken place in Rio de la Plata in the last twenty years, analyze these events through various theoretical perspectives, and hypothesize its impact on future generations.

        Prerequisite: four semesters of college Spanish

      • Fall
        Nutrition 200-level 1 credit Taught in English and Spanish
        Spring
        Nutrition 200-level 1 credit Taught in English and Spanish

        The Latin American Cuisine class is intended for students who enjoy cooking and want to learn how to prepare traditional Latin American dishes like “ceviche”, “picadillo”, “empanadas”, “tres leches”, and so on. Additionally, students will have the opportunity to practice Spanish and become more acquainted with the Latin American culture.

        The program changes depending of the time of the year and the products available in the market. For that reason, the menu will vary every session. The dishes are based on beef, cereals, sea food products, homemade pasta, and dressings.

        This course has an additional fee

      • Spring
        History Political Science Sociology 400-level 3 credits Taught in English

        This course examines the chain of events and situations that led to profound social and political changes in Latin America during the XX Century. Students will analyze the highly influential panorama of the Cold War years and the socio-political situation in the region that led to the Peronist Movement in Argentina and its fall, plus the follow up of military “juntas.” It will also analyze the building of the highly accomplished Uruguayan Swiss-style democracy and the complex circumstances of the irruption of the armed groups of Marxist orientations in the early 60s, the increasing social violence that led to the Uruguayan Civic Military Dictatorship of the 70s and ’80s. Students will draw connections between the two processes and the influence on them of the Cuban revolution, the Chile of Allende, and the Brazilian case in the same period.

        Prerequisite: introductory coursework in college-level political science or history

      • Spring
        Anthropology History 300-level 3 credits Taught in English

        The course introduces the history and culture of the Rio de la Plata region, specifically Uruguay and Argentina, along with Brazil´s south.

        It examines:

        -to the 1850s: the pre-conquest native populations; the Spanish conquest and settlement; colonial institutions; British invasions; Spanish-Portuguese rivalry in the region; the independence movements.

        -from the 1850s to the 1950s: European immigration waves; development of the export economies; democratization; creation of Latin America’s first social welfare state in Uruguay.

        -from the 1950s to present the impact of the Cuban Revolution on the Río de la Plata; the Tupamaro urban guerrillas in Uruguay; and contemporary issues.

        The course also examines the foundation of Buenos Aires and Montevideo, along with the influences of European populations on the cultural patterns that define the culture of Rio de la Plata. Regional worldwide renowned topics such as the Gauchos, the Mate infusion, Tango music, Asado, and Football (soccer) are also addressed, studied, and presented from a historical-cultural point of view.

      • Fall
        Anthropology Other Foreign Language 200-level 1 credit Taught in English
        Spring
        Anthropology Other Foreign Language 200-level 1 credit Taught in English

        This field study course is designed to provide students with an academic and cultural experience of visiting and learning from direct experience. In addition, the aim is to familiarize students with the rich culture and history of the region and Uruguay.

        While visiting different country sites (like the capital city Montevideo or a smaller city or town), museums, iconic buildings, and classic neighborhoods, and through the rich interaction with local people, students will learn first-hand about history and traditions and how the previous explain culture nowadays.

        The places/sites we will visit will be chosen purposely for their relevant historical and cultural significance to provide students with an authentic and thorough learning opportunity.

      • Fall
        Agriculture Geography 300-level 3 credits Taught in English
        Spring
        Agriculture Geography 300-level 3 credits Taught in English

        Food is central to our lives. Food is embedded in culture and acts as a robust binding link in families and societies and even between societies as food products and recipes travel the world. More important-ly, what is less known is that food production and consumption stand at the crossroad of the significant world challenges that humanity faces: hunger, poverty, energy, environment, climate change, and population growth. Finally, access to food is a condition for the political stability of a country, as mass demonstrations against high food prices have shown in recent years.

      To request a course syllabus: syllabus@usac.edu

      Field Studies

      Optional field studies are an excellent way to deepen your academic experience abroad. During your 1-credit field study course, you will participate in carefully planned excursions that allow you to explore the cultural, historical, and natural features of Uruguay. These overnight field experiences, combined with required academic components such as readings, research, and written assignments, will increase your understanding of the sites and locales visited.

      As an experiential learning method, optional field studies complement the larger academic program and provide you with opportunities to learn in new ways, to gain hands-on experience, and to connect your classroom learning to the world around you.

      Optional field studies have an additional fee, are subject to meeting minimum enrollment requirements to run, and may not be available every semester. Refer to the course list above for current field study offerings.

      Internships

      USAC in-person and virtual internships are rich resources for your academic and professional development. Whether onsite or virtually, you will work closely with a USAC Resident Director (RD), an internship coordinator, and a professional supervisor to gain valuable experience and skills that can be applied to your chosen career field. Internships are also a great way to immerse yourself in the culture of Uruguay, deepen your cross-cultural understanding, and help you develop intercultural communication and language skills in an internationally focused organization or other professional work setting.

      Among the many benefits of an internship experience, USAC in-person and virtual internships help you

      • Learn about a career that matches your academic and personal interests
      • Gain practical, hands-on experience
      • Master highly sought-after soft skills such as time management, teamwork, and problem solving
      • Build a network of professional contacts
      • Improve your resume
      • Cultivate intercultural communication skills that are essential in a globalized workforce
      • Develop an understanding of the workplace norms, expectations, and culture of Uruguay

      For eligibility requirements and application information, see the USAC internship page.

      For more information about placement options, see the Montevideo internship page.

      Cultural Enrichment Workshops

      Enhance your studies through non-credit workshops designed to provide opportunities for deeper engagement with unique aspects of Uruguayan life and culture.

      • Fall
        Spring

        Museums are story capsules. Not only are they places where artists' work live, but they are also spaces where different stories are told. Sometimes that includes the history of country (recognizing that perspective and position are important), or the life of an artist. Museums are educational institutions as much as cultural institutions. This workshop will consist of visiting different museums and understanding the goal/mission of each museum. We will explore questions such as, "what is a museum's relationship and/or duty to society to provide accurate and inclusive information?" We will talk about the different types of museums that exist in Uruguay - from artistic, to cultural to social and political, and the way they bridge that connection through their exhibitions.

        (non-credit opportunity)
      • Fall
        Spring

        This workshop will encourage students to photograph all around the city of Montevideo. Each student can choose a type of photography that they are interested in. This includes, but is not limited to: Portraits, landscape, building landscape, street activity. Based on that theme, we will travel to different places together and document our experiences. Each student is encouraged to post at least one photograph per location.

        (non-credit opportunity)

      Quick Details

      2022-23 Application Cycle

      2023-24 Application Cycle

      • Summer: Open
        • Deadline: April 1
      • Summer Comparative Studies: Open
        • Deadline: April 1
      • Fall/Yearlong: Open
        • Deadline: June 1
      • Spring: Open
        • Deadline: October 15

      Eligibility

      Preferred Minimum GPA: 2.5

      Program Type

      Specialty

      Credits

      US Credit

      Program Capacity

      50 students

      Instruction

      English/Spanish

      Passport & Visa

      Passport & Visa Information