Although there are many, even conflicting definitions given for philosophy, it may also be most general terms defined as an inquiry into ultimate reality, causes, and principles underlying being and thinking. In this course will be dealt with Theories of Being, Knowledge, and Values; and especially (Personal attitude toward life; Method of reflecting thinking; View of the whole; Logical analysis of language; A group of problems as well as the answers to them).
The main objective of this course is to introduce the science of Psychology, to make the students to be familiar with the theoretical approaches in psychology and with the psychological processes as sensation, perception, consciousness memory, cognition, motivation and emotion.
This course is a continuation of PSY 101 and will cover the following topics: human development, health psychology, personality, psychological assessment, psychological disorders and treatments, and social psychology. The major aim of this course will be to gain the knowledge of interpretation of the topics above in the light of major theoretical approaches in psychology as cognitive, psychodynamic, behaviourist and socio-cultural.
This course is a survey of basic topics relating to the biological bases of behaviour, including topics relating to the physiology of neuronal and synaptic transmission, neurochemistry, neuro-endocrinology and developmental neurobiology.
Developmental Psychology is one of the largest fields of psychology which explores the changes in human behaviour and development from conception to death in the light of biological, psychological and social influences. The aims of this course are to understand the main theoretical and practical themes of human development from conception to late childhood in the light of cultural and cross-cultural aspects.
This course is a continuation of PSY221. The goals of this course are to understand the main theoretical and practical themes of development from adolescence and adulthood years in the light of the cultural and cross-cultural factors.
A historical overview of theories, methods, and research topics in social psychology, Topics to be covered include social perception, social attitudes and attitude formation and change, interpersonal attraction.
This course is a continuation of Social Psychology I and as such includes topics of group and group processes, conformity, cooperation competition, inter group conflicts, helping and aggression. Issues in health psychology, psychology of law, psychology of work and environmental psychology will also be covered.
A course designed to acquaint students with be theories of learning and related research. Primary concerns of the course relate to classical and operant conditioning, reinforcement and reinforcement schedules, discrimination ad generalization.
The aim of this course is to familiarise the students with cognitive processes of attention and memory. Topics to be covered in the course include factors relating to attention, short term and long term memories, organisation and structure of long term memory, factors relating to encoding, storing and retrieval of information.
This course is a study of basic research methods in psychology with emphasis on experimentation. Different experimental designs and appropriate statistical procedures to analyse data, interpretation of results and report writing will be studied.
This course includes an introduction to research methods in psychology; basic concepts such as theories, hypothesis, variables, sampling, data collection procedures, data analysis, interpretation and generalization of results. Basic features, advantages and disadvantages of experimental and correlation research will also be discussed in some detail.
This course deals mainly with the qualitative techniques of data collection- observation. Unstructured interviews and depth interviewing. The aim is to teach the students the specialized skills necessary in application of these techniques.
The field of Psychology of education is concerned with the psychological aspects of teaching and learning processes. The aim of this course is to explain the role of intelligence, personality and context on students performance and motivation in the educational settings.
Basic principles in psychological testing and measurement will be covered in this course. Topics included in the course are test construction, reliability and validity indexes of tests, test standardisation. The course also emphasizes intelligence testing, aptitude testing, personality tests and inventories.
The major aim of this course is to provide comprehensive understandings of what are the psychological processes and principles at working settings and how these are related to people’s working habits and behaviors.
The course is about a critical examination of the theories of personality and an examination of the procedure and sampled instruments employed in personality assessment. Projective tests, personality inventories will be surveyed with classroom demonstration and application. Scoring and interpretation of test performance will also be practiced.
This course aims to familiarise students with issues and developments in the study of major behaviour in relation to the physical environment. Theories and research procedures in the study of person-environment transaction will be surveyed. Topics of the course include environmental perception and cognition, environmental stressors, pollution, crowding, territoriality and personal space.
This course is an overview of human problems ranging from minor problems in adjustment to severely disabling disorders; primary focus on research findings relevant to assessment, aetiology, prognosis and management.
Thus course is a study of “normal” adjustment problems encountered in everyday life. Topics include fear and anxiety, sleeping difficulties, sexual adjustment, self-control, interpersonal relations, and adjustment at work, social adjustment, love, marriage, and parenting.
Contemporary practice of clinical psychology with emphasis on theories and techniques of behavioural assessment and the management of psychological disorder.
A continuation of PSY441
Major theories and approaches are discussed in the course. Also, some basic methods and techniques of counselling are introduced. Counselling in education, health centres, work settings etc. are also discussed.
Basic principles of psychotherapies are covered under this course. Major types of psychotherapies, and applying psychotherapy to major mental disorders are discussed.
The aims of this course are to get knowledge about the etiology of child abuse, its typologies, consequences, intervention, prevention and treatment, the legal system, its prevalence in different countries, resiliency to abuse, and the issues related with the child abuse research.
This course aims to examine the theoretical perspectives in the developing field of health psychology. The course will examine recent research on the effects of psychological processes on health. Topics covered will include: health beliefs and attributions, stress, stress and illness, pain management, excessive eating and drinking, smoking and drug use, and the role of psychology in HIV and cancer treatment and recovery.
A psychological view of legal system is given. Mental Disorders and responsibility of mental patients for their acts are discussed.
The major aim of these Internships is to give students a practical orientation in their field of interest. Observations and practice at various setting, such as psychiatric clinics and nursery schools. The students are required to participate in weekly discussion sessions with the supervising staff member of the department.
Each student must complete an independent project which will exhibit his/her ability to perform scholarly research. The student must also defend the dissertation in an oral examination.
This course is designed for students from other departments in order to give them a general knowledge of sociology. This course provides an introduction to basic principles, concepts and theories of sociology, place of sociology among social sciences and examination of various culture, institutions and social places.
A continuation of SOC101
This course analyses the factors affecting the aged individual. Emphasis is placed on physiological, cognitive, sensory, personality and interpersonal changes occurring with age.
This course is a survey of broad range of interaction between animal and everyday intact setting; specific attention to the evaluation of the characteristics of such settings on behaviour.
This course will explore the range and historical development of different theoretical perspective, shifting themes and dominant methodologies in psychology as they bear upon issues of gender and sexuality. The controversies surrounding the nature of “femininity” and “masculinity”, issues of rape, pornography and violence will also be covered.
This course studies the effects of psychoactive drugs on behaviour and includes legal and ethical aspects of studying drug effects on behaviour.
In this course the principles underlying the so-called moral behaviour in the application of psychology will be discussed ın the light of world wide valid rules and regulations.
The aims of this course is to have a scope on the concepts of normality in human development, developmental risk, and risk mechanisms. A range of developmental disorders ( Pervasive developmental disorders, Mental Retardation, Attention Deficit and Hyperactivity Disorder, Learning Disorders etc) will be examined by means of early detection and prevention, diagnosis and intervention.
This course deals with the increasing role psychology plays in the criminal justice system. Areas covered include evaluation of eyewitness testimony, jury selection consultants, coping with pre-trial publicity, evaluation of attempts to detect deception (e.g., polygraphs, voice stress analysers, integrity tests, etc.), instant defences, competency evaluations, and evaluation of efforts to decrease recidivism.
The aim of the four-year B.A. Degree program is to teach students the theories and techniques of translation and interpreting, and to provide them with the necessary cultural background and skills for a career in translation and conference interpreting. Upon successful completion of the program students are awarded the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Translation and Interpreting. The program provides sound vocational training in translation and interpreting from English into Turkish and Turkish into English. Courses specifically designed to lay a foundation for linguistic ability and to heighten awareness in the target and source cultures are offered to students as support to a wide range of courses in written translation, audiovisual translation and interpreting.
An understanding of the need for the management of data as an organizational resource. Introduction to the fundamental concepts of data processing. Students’ skills in the application of computers and their knowledge of hardware and software are enhanced.
The history of the establishment of the Republic of Turkey after the defeat and collapse of the Ottoman Empire at the end of the 1914-18 World War I. Teaching of the Principles of Atatürk; the chronological account of the Republican Revolution in the light of these principles.
Basic elements of public speaking. Principles of effective speech and methods for developing communicative skills. Message preparation, overcoming stage fright, audience analysis, non-verbal communication, effective use of language, reading from text, objectives in speaking and choice of topics, planning and preparation of speeches, short oral presentations.
The aim is to improve the students’ reading comprehension skills through exposure to authentic texts and help them establish the link between vocabulary, language structure and meaning.
Techniques and practice in recording the content of oral presentations in English. Understanding rapid speech, recording of details, and summarizing. Preparation for consecutive and bilateral interpreting.
The objective of this course is to compare and contrast Turkish and English within the framework of translation to understand the influence of one language on the other in terms of grammar and usage. This course shall provide the necessary basic skills, techniques and strategies involved in two-way translation.
The course aims to improve the students’ skills in various types of paragraph and composition writing that include explanation, comparison and contrast and cause and effect relationships.
Application of all theoretical approaches covered in TRA 101. Extensive discussions and practice with different communicative purposes: various types of informative and persuasive speeches, addresses for special occasions, speaking in small groups and debates. Long oral presentations.
The course aims to improve the students’ skills in understanding and solving authentic English texts which are structurally and semantically more complex.
The objective of this course is to analyse complex structures of the language and to enable the students to perform translation activities via emphasis on usage and style regarding the structural aspect of English.
Although translation is never a word-for-word transfer process, words are the building blocks of language and translation. Thus, vocabulary is one of the major tools in both the comprehension and reformulation phases of translation. So as to facilitate the translation process, the translator has to have a good amount of vocabulary stored in their active memory, besides having a good command of the dictionary. This course aims at enabling translation students to have a comprehensive amount of vocabulary, to recall words readily, during interpreting especially, and to use the dictionary efficiently and accurately.
A survey of western civilizations and philosophy reflecting Western thinking.
Understanding the basic concepts in contemporary western literature; analysis and criticism; introducing some samples of representative master pieces.
Brief history of translation. Theory and practice at the introductory level. Problems of equivalence. Text types and relevant techniques of translation. Exercises and presentations in class as well as written assignments.
Structural features of Turkish. Principles of syntax, word derivation, and spelling rules. Conceptualization and techniques of written expression. Turkish usage and readings. Presentations, written assignments, and class discussion.
Principal schools of linguistics in the 20th century. The basic concepts, principles and methods. Branches of linguistics with their fields of application; associations with other relevant disciplines. Linguistic analytical methods applied at both sentential and textual levels, followed by semantic analysis. General terminology and the formation of a Turkish terminology for linguistics.
This course aims at developing students' awareness and understanding of the terminology in the field of social sciences and concentrates on practice in the translation of topics such as international politics, international organizations, history, music, art, theatre, etc.
This course aims at combining aural comprehension of English speeches with the ability to translate the gist of what is heard into Turkish. Speeches on various topics shall be dealt with to heighten the students’ awareness of register and intonation in oral translation and to expand their knowledge of terminology.
Extensive discussions and practice with different communicative purposes: various types of informative and persuasive speeches, addresses for special occasions, speaking in small groups and debates. Long oral presentations.
The aim of this course is to teach the basic concepts of semantics, the fundamental movements of philosophy and psychology, and discourse theory. Students study various texts of social sciences and literature
Translation of business language (English and Turkish) with emphasis on technical terms from economics, management, banking, commerce, insurance, and business law. Format, style and expression in business documents (contracts, proxies, etc.). Translation of articles from Turkish and English newspapers. Exercises and presentations in class as well as written assignments.
Translation of legal English (English and Turkish) with emphasis on technical terms from the field of law. Format, style and expression in legal documents (contracts, proxies, etc.). Exercises and presentations in class as well as written assignments.
Training in the skills of ad hoc interpreting of written texts (English-Turkish, Turkish-English). Intensive practice with authentic conference material using terminology from different fields.
Methodological approach to research. Designing a research project in translation studies: selection, planning and techniques of research. Focus on interconnecting different theories with appropriate research.
Introduction to theoretical reflection on translation and relevant current issues. Approaches specific to the cultural paradigm in translation studies in which context, situation and power relations are foregrounded.
This course aims at enabling students to acquire mastery in sight translation and consecutive interpreting. The techniques of effective listening, note-taking and memory development are introduced to students. Speeches on various topics are dealt with for the practice of sight translation and consecutive translation.
Theoretical/practical introduction to the basic processes and strategies of simultaneous interpreting with a brief history of the profession. Simulated interpreting in translation booths. Graded audio recordings of authentic conference material.
Translation of medical English (English and Turkish) with emphasis on technical terms from the field of medicine. Format, style and expression in medical reports and certificates. Exercises and presentations in class as well as written assignments.
Theoretical approaches to technical translation. Intensive practice with texts related to science, technology and major industries. Exercises and presentations in class as well as written assignments.
This course shall consist of written translation from English into Turkish of literary materials including literary articles, poems, short stories, screenplays and plays.
TRA403 - Simultaneous Interpreting II
Acquisition of professional skills in actual conference situations. Off campus training under the instructor's supervision.
This project will consist of a large-scale piece of translation from English into Turkish with an intention to combine all skills learned and practiced during the program. Students will also be required to analyse their project experience in an extended piece of writing.
This course concentrates on synchronised translation for dubbing purposes. Students shall work on authentic materials such as feature films, documentaries, and TV programs.
Review of current information technology (IT) and its impact on contemporary communication. Various IT-related concepts (Internet, www, e-mail, Telnet, FTP, hypertext, browser, homepage, URL, etc.) and the use of computer technology in accessing information for translating/interpreting purposes. Software localization practices (various software translation and glossary maintenance applications, current international software localization challenges/opportunities).
English-Turkish and/or Turkish-English translation of a recorded conference text, or a text on interpreting (each of substantial length), or a scholarly research project, under the supervision of a faculty member, on a topic related to interpreting
The importance of intercultural communication and its impact on translation and interpreting business
This programme combines a survey of the subject, from the medieval period to the present day - Shakespeare and Milton, Austen and the Brontës - with a range of innovatory approaches to specific topics. The objectives of the programme are: acquire in-depth knowledge of English and American Literature from selected sources, develop critical abilities, see how Literature depicts human nature, relationships, social and political developments and the world around us. introduce students to a wide range of literary texts and to make them enthusiastic and responsive readers enable students to analyse and argue persuasively, and to become independent and self-motivated scholars equip students with the skills required for further research or for those professions (including teaching, the public sector, the media and business) which require critical and analytical skills, powers of communication and an awareness of the broad meanings of culture. be able to work in different contexts: individually, within seminars and as members of small groups with collective responsibility for producing oral or written analysis
The aim is to improve the students’ listening and speaking skills through different activities; such as, exposure to authentic texts, reading comprehension, speaking; listening to poetry; speaking tasks through active student participation.
The course aims to introduce activities to improve the students’ listening and speaking skills; Students will be expected to produce speaking activities and oral presentations.
The aim is to improve the student’s ability to use the language; teach the language structure, show the relation between the structure and vocabulary and raise student awareness to get the meaning through the structure.
The course aims to improve the student’s language skills at the text and context level; It also aims to assist students in making a connection between context and text style, establishing language structures and to use them in context to produce a text.
Types of writing paragraphs and structure of paragraphs, writing techniques, analysing, making the plan of a paragraph, summarising comment and answering the exam questions as paragraphs.
A study of the cultural history of England, in the context of Western civilization. In keeping with this, the development of the British society and literature from the early ages until the 19th century is covered through the study of major social, political and historical developments and their reflections in the literature of the relevant periods.
Gaining a deeper understanding of the reading texts. Backing statements and ideas with credible evidence, Finding logical reasoning and arguments in a text, Justfying the thesis statement. Evaluating texts critically.
American history and culture from colonial to contemporary period with reference to social, political, philosophical and scientific developments are given by means of a thorough study of the several issues for demonstration.
A historical survey of literary theory and criticism: the classical tradition with emphasis on Aristotle, Renaissance and neoclassical criticism, humanism and classical realism, the development of modern criticism.
An overview of twentieth century literary and criticism starting off with Russian formalism, Marxism, reader responses to criticism, structuralism, post-structuralism, modernism and post- modernism.
Understanding the basic concepts in literature; analysis and criticism; introducing different ages and schools in literature, analysis of some samples of representative master pieces.
Readings in the major mythologies of the world. Examination of the nature of myth with emphasis on relevant anthropological considerations and on the use creative writers, past and present, have made of mythological themes
The social structure (class, nationalities and ethnic groups, identities), family structures, town and country cultures, customs and traditions, education system, National Health Service, working Britain (employment, unemployment, unions), and the forces of law and order (the police, the army, paramilitary Organisations, the traffic administration) in contemporary Britain are explored.
In this course, first, the origins of the short story from the Middle Ages to the beginning of the twentieth century is dealt with. Then, the characteristics of the short story as a modern genre is established through the works of Poe, Chekhov and Maupassant, the forerunners of this genre. Finally, along with representative texts by major twentieth century British writers, short stories by outstanding American, European and Turkish writers are studied.
Research techniques, its general terminology, the ways of using the library and electronic sources, as well as how to choose a topic (how to focus), conduct source research (bibliography technique), prepare a working bibliography (on bibliography cards), note cards, and an outline; and write a rough draft in the proper essay format (footnote, quotation, etc) by using the MLA style sheet constitute the main work in this course.
The brief survey of the historical,social, cultural and literary developments from the Anglo-Saxon period to the end or the Renaissance covering the exemplary poetry
The course aims at a detailed study of British poetry and prose writings within the literary and social contexts of the 17th and 18th centuries with reference to major literary figures and their works,. The course also aims at enabling the students to develop a critical approach to the texts studied.
Students will read and discuss works by canonical and sub-canonical authors and innovators of the novel during the semester. Through so doing we will study not only the important figures in the novel's development but also the main novel genres produced as the novel developed. This course aims at developing the students' interpretive strategies of early English novel.
The development of the British novel from the early 20th century to the 1900s is studied through the appreciation of novels by major British novelists ranging from Virginia Woolf to George Orwell and William Golding in the light of the social, political, scientific and philosophical developments of the period.
After providing an introduction to the rise of theatre in England, the characteristic dramatic seen in the Middle Ages, that is mystery, miracle and morality plays, are handled with reference to representative works. Next, the Elizabethan period, and the developments in drama and theatre are dealt with. The examination of the Jacobean period and finally, the Restoration period and developments in drama and theatre are explored.
British plays written between the 19th century and the 1960s and their critical awareness of drama.
The aim of the course is to introduce the students to preliminary principles of translation and to develop their translation skills through the translation of various texts with the help of different sorts of dictionaries. In addition, the course also aims at improving the students’ command of English and Turkish.
An intensive thematic and technical study of representative texts from the 1920s to the present by writers like E. O’Neill (Desire Under the Elms), T. Williams (The Glass Menagerie), T. Wilder (The Skin of Our Teeth), A. Miller (All My Sons), L. Hellman (The Children’s Hour), L. Hansberry (A Raisin in the Sun), E. Albee (The Zoo Story) and S. Shepard (The Curse of the Starving Class) will be carried out within the framework of relevant literary theories.
This course studies major samples of poetry and prose from Romantic and Victorian periods within the context of the historical, cultural and socioeconomic backgrounds of both periods.
The course aims to offer a comprehensive knowledge of 20th Century British poetry and prose through the study of works representative of the literary achievements of the time, and also to enable the students to develop a critical approach to the texts studied.
The aim of this course is to introduce the students to the philosophical, cultural, and social developments of the first half of the 20th century as well as the aesthetic and literary movements that influenced the emergence of the Modern novel in Britain.
This course aims to teach English novel from the 1950s to the present with an analytical approach for understanding the contemporary British novel. Major technical innovations, writing modes and themes that have emerged in the novel, especially after the 1960s, will be introduced within the context of post modern social formations, fictional and theoretical developments and cultural debates in England. The course aims to develop the students' analytical ability to interpret the texts of contemporary novels.
British plays written between 1960 -1980 and their critical awareness of drama.
The course is concerned with the study of major developments in British drama from the 1980s to the present times with reference to specific dramatists and their works.
This course studies the poetry of major American poets who have influenced the development of American poetry to teach the students important characteristics of American poetry and its development from the beginnings to the present.
The aim of the course is to introduce the changing attitudes in American novel by explaining the changes in the American cultural background and the changes in the novel techniques.
The history of the establishment of the Republic of Turkey after the defeat and collapse of the Ottoman Empire at the end of the 1914-18 World War I.Teaching of the Principles of Atatürk; the chronological account of the Republican Revolution in the light of these principles.
The teaching of writing, sentence structure and grammar of the language. Organization of paragraphs. Special emphasize on writing styles.
General courses department is established within the Faculty of Humanities. The aim of the department is to assist the faculties of the university by offering core courses that all or most departments share. The courses offered are language courses, basic computer courses and behavioural science courses. At present the department of general courses is a dynamic and evolving department for the accomplishment of its mission of supporting the faculties with varied and up to date courses.
This course provides an introduction to computers, their functionalities, capabilities and limitations. It provides the basic understanding hardware, software and operating systems. In addition it provides students with the skills to work with Word-Processing software professionally.
The main objective of this course is to introduce Basic Application Software such as Presentation and Spreadsheet software. It builds on Word-Processing skills gained in BGS101. (Prerequisite: BGS101)
This Course introduces the fundamental concepts of Information Technology (IT) and the necessary knowledge to use computers. The course will present the basic description on the parts of the computer systems namely hardware, software, data, procedures, and information technology standard devices used to store, input and output data and information. Students will also acquire a multitude of skills to use word processing software and World Wide Web professionally.
The main objective of this course is to introduce Basic Application Software such as Presentation and Spreadsheet software. It gives students the skills necessary to use common application software in their business lives professionally. It builds on Word-Processing skills gained in COMP 103. (Prerequisite: COMP 103)
Advanced writing skills with special attention to those most commonly used in private (business) and government. The aim of the course is to provide information on the standards and formats of managerial correspondence; techniques for preparing informational & analytical reports. (Prerequisite: EGL102)
Thiscourse is an introduction to principles of empirical research; problem identification, hypothesis generation, research design, data collection & analysis. It includes the application of research methods knowledge to managerial, economic, social & political issues. (Prerequisite EGL102)
The aim of this course is to develop students’ reading, writing, listening and speaking skills in English at the beginner’s level.
The aim of this course is to develop students’ reading, writing, listening and speaking skills in English at the pre-intermediate level.
This supportive course develops reading within context through general, graded reading selections with review of structural patterns and paragraph through targeted writing.
This supportive course develops speed and accuracy in reading academic texts, reinforces writing skills with review of structural patterns , paragraph and summary writing and develops logical organisation. (Prerequisite: EGL101)
This course is a commencement course for French language. It includes mainly, the basic elements of French language (alphabet, vocabulary, sentence structures and grammar and conversation) and will be ready to participate in the other French course and it is enough for them to travelto French language countries.
A continuation of FREN101.
GERMAN I is a first course of elementary German for non-native German speakers, who are absolute beginners. The purpose of this course is to develop students’ basic communicative skills and knowledge of the German language and culture. Students will learn the German phonological system, basic conversational topics, vocabulary and grammar.
GERMAN II is a pre-intermediate level course designed to increase the reading, listening, speaking and writing skills learned in German I or equivalent. Students progress logically from spoken to written language, comprehend grammatical structures in context, develop reading skills, increase vocabulary, and become familiar with cultural mores. Course pre-requisite: German 101 or equivalent knowledge.
German III is designed for students who have a basic knowledge of the German language. This intermediate level course will provide more advanced practice in listening, speaking, reading and writing, with emphases on creating and using more complex sentence structures in German. Course pre-requisite: German 101, German 102 or equivalent knowledge.
This course aims to provide the students with the ability to handle basic communication in a Greek speaking environment. Course aims to introduce Greek to students by emphasizing alphabet, pronunciation, elementary grammar, and preparation of students for readings in Modern Greek language.
A continuation of GREK 101.
The struggle waged by the Turkish people to re-establish a State and, the history of the establishment of the Republic of Turkey after the defeat and collapse of the Ottoman Empire at the end of the 1914-18 World War I.
Teaching of the Principles of Atatürk; the chronological account of the Republican Revolution in the light of these principles. Democratic developments and re-structuring during and after World War II.
PSYC100 and SOCY100 together comprise a multi-disciplinary course covering selected topics of psychology and sociology and social psychology to help students to understand human behaviour & organisational behaviour. Human behaviour at the individual, group and societal levels are examined.
A continuation of PSYC 100. (Prerequisite: PSYC 100)
As for HIST100.
As for HIST200.
Identification of the position of the Turkish language among World Languages; Turkish-speaking Lands of the World; An account of the historical development of Turkish; The teaching of writing, sentence structure and the grammar of the language. Special emphasis on explaining and teaching of writing styles. Classroom tasks of in-depth analysis of specimen books by Turkish writers.
Introduction and exposition of the Turkish Sentence structures and descriptive styles for the purpose of enhancing speaking skills. By means of written and oral discourse, the realisation of student-centred tasks for the development of précis, examination and critical skills of the student.
STUDENT CANDIDATES WHO WILL STUDY POST-GRADUATE IN GAU WILL HAVE THE OPPORTUNITY TO CONTINUE THEIR EDUCATION WITH SCHOLARSHIP IN GLOBAL CAMPUSES SITUATED IN 3 CONTINENTS
Photography exhibition under the title of “Time, Place, and Man in Lefkoşa” was held under GAU Faculty of Communication Photography course.
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