germ10201 - Heartland Community College

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Heartland Community College
Humanities & Fine Arts
Course Syllabus for Students
Course Prefix and Number: GERM II
Course Title: German II
Credit Hours: 4
Lecture Hours: 4
Laboratory Hours: 0
Days and times the course meets: TR 10:00-11:00
Catalog Description:
Prerequisite: GERM 101 or equivalent. A continuation of GERM 101, with emphasis on
expanding the basic conversational vocabulary and more detailed study of grammatical
principles and syntactic patterns.
Instructor Information:
Instructor name: Dr. Bodo Fritzen
Phone number to contact instructor: (309)-268-8619
Instructor e-mail address, if one: bodo.fritzen@heartland.edu
Location of instructor’s office: ICB 2017
Hours and days of instructor’s office hours: MWF 8:45-9:45; TR 12:00-1:00
Textbook:
Required: KONTAKTE, 5th ed
KONTAKTE-ÜBUNGSHEFT 5th ed
Course Objectives (Learning Outcomes):
After completing this course students should be able to
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Understand and use both simple and somewhat more complex phrases and
vocabulary on a variety of subjects.
Engage in simple conversations on a number of everyday topics.
Formulate and respond readily to simple questions.
Formulate simple descriptive sentences, use the negative form, and employ
present, past, and future tenses as well as the perfect forms of these tenses.
Become more proficient in pronunciation skills so that the student will be more
easily intelligible to a native German speaker.
Acquire an awareness of and respect for other peoples by being exposed to reallife situations involving other cultures
Course/Lab Outlines:
1. Kontext und Funktionen
talking about your day-to-day life as a student
enjoying vacations
celebrating birthdays, holidays, and social get-togethers
using informal language forms
Vokabular
activities on and off campus
additional vocabulary items from the Dialoge, Geschichten, and Lesestücke in the
chapter
Dialoge
Duzen wir uns!
Eine Verabaredung für eine Party
Den Führerschein machen
Texte
Theoretische Führerscheinprüfung
Anzeigen
Geschichten und Nacherzählungen
Markus braucht eine Wohnung
Thomas hat Schwierigkeiten
Lesestücke
Ein Tag für eine Studentin in Deutschland
Skiferien
Kultur
German universities and Hochschulen
dating
getting a driver's license
car inspection
services of the student union
finding an apartment in a university town
government support for students
fast food in Germany
Grammatik
forms: du- and ihr-forms of all verb types
du-forms of present, future, simple past, present perfect, and würde-forms
informal commands
informal possessive adjectives: dein and euer vs. Ihr
informal personal pronouns; du, dich; ihr, euch
informal reflexive pronouns: dich, euch
2. Kontext und Funktionen
sustaining speech
narrating in writing with attention to simple style
discussing for or to whom you do, say, or write things
discussing gifts and gift-giving traditions
sending a message
Vokabular
verbs of giving, saying, sending, and showing
things given, said, sent, and shown and their receivers
vocabular from the Dialoge, Geschichten, amd Lesestücke
Dialoge
Was hast du Thomas gekauft?
Ich soll dir ausrichten, daß...
Connie erzählt ihrer Freundin über Ali.
Texte
Telefonanrufe
Ruf doch mal an!
Postsparbuch
Bremen
Geschichten und Nacherzählungen
Was kaufen wir den Eltern und den Verwandten?
Familie Krüger zieht nach Bremen
Lesestück
Geschenke
Kultur
IDs in Germany
flowers and flower shops in Germany
preparing for Christmas
when to make phone calls
guest workers in Germany
what Germans do and give on holidays
moving in Germany
the German post office and its services
Grammatik
forms: the dative case:
the definite article and der-words
the indefinite article and ein-words
personal and reflexive pronouns
W-words and weak nouns
the accusative case: review
word order:
ordering direct and indirect objects
negation with indirect objects
inverted word order for emphasis and stylistic variation
combining sentences
omitting common elements in sequential clauses
coordinate word order after und, aber, oder, nicht, sondern denn
subordinate word order after daß, wenn, als, ob, W-Wörter
3. Kontext und Funktionen
talking about your physical well-being
turning down a request or invitation politely
expressing discomfort, pain, regret, and dissatisfaction
expressing reactions
expressing how to take care of yourself
naming destinations and locations in and outside of a city
describing your apartment or house
Vokabular
parts of the body and verbs related to personal hygiene
nouns of location and destination: continents, countries, and cities
points within a city, town, or village
rooms of a house and points within rooms (furniture)
eating and drinking implements
basic modes of transportation
vocabulary from the Dialoge, Geschichten, and Lesestücke
Dialoge
Wie kommen wir zum Hotel?
Fahren Sie nach Aaschaffenburg?
Geschichten und Nacherzählungen
Ein guter Kompromiß fürs Wochenende
Ankunft im Hotel
Wiedershen in Frankfurt
Lesestücke
Wie sieht eine deutsche Stadt aus?
Wohnen in Deutschland
In einem Haus
Kultur
the BRD as part of the European Community
castle and fortresses
the retail business in the Federal Republic
the cathedral in Köln
what rules tenants should observe
a house and its rooms in the Federal republic
privacy in a house or an apartment
looking for an apartment in a newspaper
table manners
Grammatik
forms: verbs with dative objects
dative of ownership: with clothing and parts of the body; with original
works
verbs of hygiene with dative rerlexive pronouns
the verb tun + dative idioms
expressing reactions with the dative, an adjective, and sein
dative prepositions: aus, außer, bei, mit, nach, seit, von, zu
dative postpositionL gegenüber
word order:
with gehen, sehen, höen, lassen + infinitive
with prepositional phrases
negation of prepositional phrases
4. Kontext und Funktionen
discussing the generation gap
working out a problem with a superior
locating things and putting them in places
getting things ready before guests arrive
asking for and giving directions
furnishing a room or apartment
Vokabular
review of vocabulary in Chapter 10
vocabulary items from the Dialoge and Geschichten
key verbs:
setzen/sitzen, legen/liegen, hängen/hängen, stellen/stehen
objects with prominent horizontal or vertical dimensions
kitchen-and tableware
crossing streets, bridges, mountains, and borders
Dialoge
Statt zu arbeiten, telefonieren Sie ständig!
Sie müssen über die Brücke genhen!
In München
Wann ist die Abfahrt?
Texte
Welche Stadt liegt an welchem Fluß, See oder Meer?
Aus einer Broschüre zum Goethehaus
Barockfest
Geschichten und Nacherzählungen
Kinder, Kinder!
Die neue Wohnung
Lesestück
Wüzburg-Bischofsstadt, Universitätsstadt, Weinstadt
Kultur
special problems in German schools
the summer break for students
smoking in the German-speaking countries
der Bodensee (Lake Constance)
closing days for sighseeing and restaurants
the cities of Frankfurt, Tübingen, and Würzburg
Grammatik
forms: two-way prepositions: an, auf, hinter, vor, neben, zwischen, in über, unter
da- and wo-compounds
infinitive phrases
infinitive constructions with um...zu, ohne...zu, (an)statt...zu
word order: infinitive phrases and constructions
prepositional phrases: time, manner, place
5. Kontext und Funktionen
communicating emotions
identifying and commenting on familial and romantic relationships
discussing what you think about events and things
discussing errors of several types
being in a hurry
needing to relax
getting gracefully through the following basic survial situations:
arriving in the airport
exchanging currency
buying train tickets
storing baggage
traveling by train
using a pay phone
visiting and staying with a German family
Vokabular
vocabulary items from the Dialoge and Geschichten
idioms:
Verbs and adjectives with prepositions
reflexive verbs: accusative and dative
reflexive verbs with prepositions
Dialoge
Herzlich willkommen!
Wir müssen Geld umtauschen
Was kosten die Fahrkarten, bitte?
Eines Tages...
Habt ihr euch ein Visum besorgt?
Texte
Ankunft im Flughafen
Im Speisewagen
Information für Reisende
Geschichten und Nacherzählungen
In der Schlange am Bahnschalter
Bei der Gepäckaufbewagrung
Wenn man mit dem Zug fährt
In der Telefonzelle
Zu Besuch bei den Verwandten
Lesestück
Ankunft im Flughafen
dealing with more survival situation:
asking for and giving directions in a city
getting information about studying in Germany
shopping for food and ordering in a restaurant
meeting and conversing with a stranger while traveling
going to a doctor when sick
crossing the border into East Berlin
Vokabular
vocabulary related to colds, flu, allergies, and minor ailments
vocabulary items from the Dialoge, Geschichten, and Lesestücke
Dialoge
Können Sie mir den Weg sagen?
Könnten Sie uns etwas empfehlen?
Richtung Berlin
Was fehlt Ihnen denn?
Geschichte und Nacherzählung
Jeff informiert sich
Lesestück
Ein Stück Geschichte: Der Neunte November 1989
Kultur
student exchange programas
health insurance in the German-speaking countries
Berlin, 9 November 1989
Grammatik
forms: review of modal verbs: present and past tenses
general subjunctive for modalas verbs and wissen (present and past)
modal verbs and compound tenses (double infinitives): present and past
perfect future with werden
adjectives and adverbs:
positive degree: (eben)so/nicht so + positive degree + wie
comparative degree: with noch, alas, and immer
regular/monosyllabic/irregular adjectives and adverbs
superlative degree:
with am
adjectives and adverbs ending in -d,
-t, and s-sounds
false superlatives: höchst/äußerst + positive degree
secondary case endings:
after der- and ein-words
all degrees
strings of adjectives
word order: modals in subordinate clauses
6. Kontext und Funktionen
reading and writing in the simple past
discussing unreal conditions
retelling what someone else has said
changing perspective: passive
Vokabular
vocabulary items from the reading selections and the
Lesestücke
Lesestücke und Biographie
„Das Brot“ von Wolfgang Borchert
Berlin
Anna Seghers
Die Gründung der DDR
Wolf Biermann
Auszug aus „Schuldig gerboren“ von Peter Sichrovsky
Die DDR-Schriftstellerin Gabriele Eckart
Kultur
literature:
postwar experiences (Woofgang Borchert: Das Brot)
history: Berlin
the founding of the German Democratic Republic
Biographies: Anna Seghers and Wolf Biermann
Germans and Germany today: the different generations and Germany's past
Peter Sichrovsky: Susanne, 42, die Hoffnungsvolle
Gabariele Eckart: East and West Germany
Grammatik
forms: simple past: all verb types
passive voice: all tenses, and with modal verbs
expressing the agent with von, mit, and durch
general subjunctive: with würde-construction
(review); all verb types
special subjunctive: third person forms for all verb types
Methods of Instruction: (Optional)
Course Policies: (The following are optional)
Method of Evaluation (Tests/Exams, Grading System):
Course grades will be a compilation of scores on in- and out-of-class exercises, quizzes,
and a final exam.
Final grades will be determined according to the following scale:
92 to 100% = A
83 to 91% = B
74 to 82% = C
65 to 73% = D
Below 65% = F
Grading Policy:
Participation (or Attendance): required
Class Participation: required
Incompletes: none
Extra Credit: none
Make-up of tests and assignments:none
Deadlines: must be met
Required Writing and Reading:
Short compositions (paragraph length), letters, descriptions, and reports, in German, usually
based on reading selections.
Reading materials for this course are of four types:
1. Dialoge, which contextualize target grammar and vocabulary in typical cultural settings.
Students will also read these aloud to practice pronunciation, sentence stress, and
sentence melody.
2. Geschichten and Nacherzählung, or situational stories and dialogs for intensive reading.
These stories are written at a level of difficulty slightly above the abilities of students to
create with the language, but class activities should lead the students to the point where
they can retell them, thus encouraging them to experiment with creating meaning in
German.
3. Lesestücke, selections for extensive reading to develop general comprehension skills.
4. Authentic texts and graphic items from German-speaking countries. Students will work
with these items interactively (e.g., filling out a form, choosing from a schedule, ordering
merchandise, etc.)
Student Conduct:
Academic Integrity and Plagiarism
Academic Integrity
Academic integrity is a fundamental principle of collegial life at Heartland Community College
and is essential to the credibility of the College’s educational programs. Moreover, because
grading may be competitive, students who misrepresent their academic work violate the right of
their fellow students. The College, therefore, views any act of academic dishonest as a serious
offense requiring disciplinary measures, including course failure, suspension, and even expulsion
from the College. In addition, an act of academic dishonesty may have unforeseen effects far
beyond any officially imposed penalties.
Violations of academic integrity include, but are not limited to cheating, aiding or
suborning cheating or other acts of academic dishonesty, plagiarism, misrepresentation of data,
falsification of academic records or documents and unauthorized access to computerized
academic or administrative records or systems. Definitions of these violations may be found in
the college catalog.
Plagiarism
Plagiarism is the presenting of others’ ideas as if they were your own. When you write a paper,
create a project, do a presentation or create anything original, it is assumed that all the work,
except for that which is attributed to another author or creator, is your own. Plagiarism is
considered a serious academic offense and may take the following forms:
1
Copying word-for-word from another source and not giving that source credit.
2
Paraphrasing the work of another and not giving that source credit.
3
Adopting a particularly apt phrase as your own.
4
Using an image or a copy of an image without crediting its source.
5
Paraphrasing someone else’s line of thinking in the development of a topic as if it
were your own.
6
Receiving excessive help from a friend or elsewhere, or using another project as
if it were your own.
Note that word-for-word copying is not the only form of plagiarism.
The penalties for plagiarism may be severe, ranging from failure on the particular piece
of work, failure in the course or expulsion from school in extreme cases.
[Adapted from the Modem Language Association’s MLA Handbook for Writers of
Research Papers. New York: MLA, 1995: 26]
Support Services:
Heartland Library Information
The Library, located in the Students Commons Buildings at the Raab Road campus, provides Heartland students
with a full range of resources including books, online journal databases, videos, newspapers, periodicals, reserves,
and interlibrary loan. Librarians are available to assist in locating information.
For more information please call the Library (309) 268-8200 or (309) 268-8292
Tutoring Center
Heartland Community College offers tutoring in various forms at no cost to
Heartland students at the Academic Support Center (ASC) in Normal and at the Pontiac
and Lincoln Centers. Tutors are available at convenient times throughout the week.
Study groups, group tutoring facilitated by a specially-trained tutor, are also available by
request. For more information about services available at each location, please call the
ASC in Normal (309) 268-8231; the Pontiac Center (815) 842-6777; the Lincoln Center
(217) 735-1731.
Testing Center
The Testing Center provides a quiet environment for students to complete make-up exams, online exams, and exams
for students with special accommodations. Students may be able to complete exams in the Testing Center if
arrangements are made with their instructor. For more information, contact the Testing Center at (309) 268-8231.
Course Calendar:
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