Eur: 1648-1848:From Absolutism to En.
Dublin City University
Area of Study
European Studies, History
Taught In English
Course Level Recommendations
ISA offers course level recommendations in an effort to facilitate the determination of course levels by credential evaluators.We advice each institution to have their own credentials evaluator make the final decision regrading course levels.
Recommended U.S. Semester Credits2
Recommended U.S. Quarter Units3
Hours & Credits
A broad survey module which aims to provide students with sufficient competence to understand the course of European history from the period marking the end of the sectarian conflicts of the 16th and early 17th centuries, to the mid 19th century, marked by major political, economic and social transformations.
1. Display knowledge based competence in regard to topics relating to two centuries of European history.
2. Demonstrate comprehension of the main political, intellectual, economic and religious developments which mark this period.
3. Evaluate the historical significance of Europe as itself a concept.
4. Contextualise selected contemporary documents which relate to key module concepts.
5. Engage with self-directed learning and develop abilities in regard to the language and approaches of the discipline of History.
6. Develop critical appreciation of textual/electronic sources of information.
Courses and course hours of instruction are subject to change.
Credits earned vary according to the policies of the students' home institutions. According to ISA policy and possible visa requirements, students must maintain full-time enrollment status, as determined by their home institutions, for the duration of the program.
ECTS (European Credit Transfer and Accumulation System) credits are converted to semester credits/quarter units differently among U.S. universities. Students should confirm the conversion scale used at their home university when determining credit transfer.
Please note that some courses with locals have recommended prerequisite courses. It is the student's responsibility to consult any recommended prerequisites prior to enrolling in their course.