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IDS 101.04:

Decisions, Decisions

Class: MWF 12:40-1:40pm, WLT 134

 

 

 

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Sammy Basu PhD

Professor of Politics

sbasu@, x6264

Office: Smu 317 & MWTh 10:00-11:20

 

 

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Lauren Branch

OD Leader and Peer Mentor

 

 

 

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Ian Galligar

Writing Associate

 

 

                Course Description

 

Have you ever thought about thinking?  about how you know what you think you know?  about how you arrive at the judgments that you do?  about what it means to make good decisions?  Moreover, can the quality of your judgments and choices be improved?  can you learn to make better decisions?  Abundant recent theoretical and empirical work in fields including cognitive science, economics, neuroscience, and psychology has shed light on our mental processes of decision-making.  In this course we will consult Daniel Ariely’s Predictably Irrational, Daniel Kahneman’s Thinking Fast and Slow, and George Lakoff and Mark Johnson’s Metaphors We Live By, among others in trying to decide about the nature of decisions.  We will also use their theories, concepts, and distinctions regarding reasoning, intuitions, and emotions, in our reading of two very different fictional representations of the complexity of decision-making: Don De Lillo’s White Noise, a caustic portrayal of the anxieties and mysteries that infuse everyday life in an apocalyptic contemporary America, and The Conference of the Birds, a theatrical adaptation of the 12th c. Sufi allegorical fable in which birds, symbolic of our all-too-human foibles, discover the nature of the divine in trying to decide who will be their king.  We will see the play performed and throughout the course make some white noise of our own.

 

 

 

 

Student Learning Objectives:

 

 

1

To develop students’ abilities to read closely.

 

This course includes a novel, a theatrical adaptation, and a social science text in behavioral economics, all of which will be read in their entirety.

 

There will also be periodic brief timely readings.

 

Students will also be reading and commenting on one another’s written drafts.

 

 

2

To develop students’ abilities to discuss reflectively.

 

Most of our class periods are organized around discussion that is informed in turn by the assigned readings, or other material shared in class.

 

Students will also be expected to attend and participate in various co-curricular activities and events, with the assistance of the Peer Mentor.

 

 

3

To develop students’ abilities to write effectively.

 

There will be three writing assignments, each of which will be go through a process of drafting, and receive feedback from the Professor, the Writing Associate, and peers in class.

 

There will also be occasional informal in-class writing.

 

 

4

To develop students’ abilities to think critically.

 

Ultimately, the measure of the reading, discussion, and writing undertaken for the class is that students become more adept at making arguments supported by claims, reasons, and evidence and more agile in anticipating and responding appropriately to counter-arguments and implications.

 

 

 

Grading Policies:

 

 

75%

3 writing assignments (each)

 

includes

-       timely drafts

-       online uploading and presentation

 

 

25%

Participation

 

includes

-       summer writing assignment

-       informal in-class writing

-       meaningful contributions to class discussion

-       co-curricular involvement and reflection

 

 

 

Credit Hour Compliance:

 

 

 

Students will spend 2-3 hours on the course, including reading, writing and relevant co-curricular activities for every hour of in-class time.

 

 

 

Disability Accommodation:

http://www.willamette.edu/dept/policies/selected/students/disability.html

 

 

 

Willamette does not discriminate on the basis of disability in any of its programs, services or activities. The school will not deny any otherwise qualified student with a disability the opportunity to participate in, or benefit from, any aid, benefit or service that Willamette provides. Willamette will also strive to accommodate students with disabilities on an individual basis. Willamette will make whatever reasonable accommodations it can to accommodate students with disabilities, unless the accommodations would pose an undue burden to the school.

 

 

 

Religious Accommodation:

http://www.willamette.edu/dept/chaplain/events/holidays.html

 

 

 

Willamette University recognizes the value of religious practice and strives to accommodate students’ commitment to their religious traditions whenever possible. When conflicts between holy days or other religious practice and academic scheduling arise, every effort should be made to allow students to adhere to their tradition, including, when possible, excusing class absences and allowing make-up work. A student anticipating the need to miss a class for religious reasons should alert the faculty member within the first two weeks of the semester, and the two of them should determine the next course of action. Any unresolved difficulty should be referred to the Office of the Chaplains.

 

 

 

Honor Code and Plagiarism:

http://www.willamette.edu/cla/dean/ethic/index.html

 

 

 

“We will hold ourselves to the highest standards of moral, academic excellence.  We will proudly submit only our original work.  We will never attempt to give ourselves or others an unfair advantage.  We will commit to upholding our honor and the value of our work.  Through this commitment we will serve as an example to our peers.”

 

 

 

Expectations:

 

 

 

Expectations of Students and Obligations of Professor, e.g.

Attendance & Participation

 

 

 

Decision Rule: where class consensus is necessary it should be by a majority of 12 out of 15.

Absences: For any absence, regardless of reason or excuse, a 250-word summary (of the reading/themes of the class missed) is due at the start of the following class attended.

Punctuality: Students should arrive on time.  If a student is more than 5-minutes late at the start of class, he or she will have to do a dance to the music in his/her own soul.

Seating: Students who arrive early should arrange seats in a semi-circle appropriate for discussion.

Technology: Cell phones can be on but should be on silent/buzz etc.  Professor reserves the right to answer a phone if it rings.  Laptops in class are fine but use of them should not be distracting to others; if it is it will be confiscated!

Food: Food in class is fine but consumption of it should not be distracting to others.

Mutual Respect: Students are to refrain from using racial or ethnic epithets or slurs and also from calling out particular students in terms of their identity.  We may however talk about the existence of such language and the stereotypes that support them in ways that are consistent with the course.

 

Swearing: occasional and appropriate is ok.

 

Taboo subjects: none

 

 

Learning Center

 

 

Course Readings:

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Predictably Irrational:

The Hidden Forces That Shape Our Decisions

Rev Ed. Harper (2009)

Daniel Ariely,

(1967- )

Israeli-American Professor of Psychology

http://danariely.com/

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White Noise

Penguin Classics (2009)

 

Don DeLillo

(1936- )

American author of fourteen novels, including Falling Man, Libra and White Noise, three plays, and numerous short stories and essays.

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The Conference of the Birds

Dramatic Pub Co (1982)

 

(in WISE)

 

Farīd al-Dīn ʿAṭṭār (1142?- c.1220) Persian Muslim Sufi poet who composed some 45,000 distichs (couplets) and many prose works.

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Peter Brook

(1925- )

English theatre and film director, renown for innovative cross-cultural adaptations

Jean-Claude Carriere

(1931- )

French screenwriter and actor, collaborator with director Luis BuĖuel and Peter Brook

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ALSO

 

 

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Brain Facts: A Primer on the Brain and Nervous

System 7th Ed.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Hacker, Diana., & Sommers, Nancy.

A Pocket Style Manual (6th ed.). 

Bedford/St. Martin's (2011).

 

 

 

 

Schedule:

 

Summer Assignment:

‘Three postcards’ [see email or WISE announcement]

 

 

 

Opening Days (OD):

 

Thurs,

Aug 22nd 

 

 

4:15-5:30pm Class

 

Introductions

Course

Pedagogy

Honor Code

Social Contract

Communication Norms

 

Assignment:

Complete the Plagiarism and Cheating Tutorial on WISE

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Fri

Aug 23rd

830-1015am prep time

 

 

1030-Noon Convocation: ‘How not to spend the next four years’

 

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David Helfand

 

President (2008-present)

Quest University, Canada.

President American Astronomical Society.

On leave from Dept of Astronomy,

Columbia University.

 

 

 

130-300pm Class

Liberal Arts Education

 

Sat

Aug 24th

830-1030am prep time

 

1030-Noon Class

http://thewildernessdowntown.com

leaving the nest

Reading your Three Postcards.

 

 

Assignment: create your first college level resume by starting here

Direct any and all questions you might have to the Career Center. 

http://www.willamette.edu/dept/careers/needhelp/index.html   

They will help you through each step to your final draft.  Please drop your final copy in the assignment drop box by 4pm on Sunday Aug 25

 

 

 

Noon-200pm Lunch with Class & OD leaders in Goudy

 

Mon

Aug26th

900-1030am Class

How did you decide on Willamette and why did Willamette choose you?

      With Michael Beseda, VP Enrollment and University Communications

Liberal Arts education at Willamette.

 

 

 

1030-300pm Advising Appointments [to be scheduled] Smullin 317

1030

Alex

1220

Brittany

1240

 

100

Clancy

120

Ryan

140

Steven

200

Caleb

220

Maddy

240

Michaelyn

 

 

 

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Regular Schedule begins

 

 

Wed

Aug 28th

Our Readings.

Dan Ariely (17min) and Predictably Irrational, pp.xi-xxii (introduction)

Paul (2012). ‘Your Brain on Fiction’ [Handout and/or in WISE]

Don DeLillo (7min) and White Noise, ix-xviii (Intro), pp.3-4 (ch1)

Attar (and Brook), The Conference of the Birds (2min), preface

 

 

 

Eg. Plato (428-348BCE), Greek philosopher: reason

Eg. Adam Smith (1723-1790), Scottish philosopher and political economist: self-interest

 

Thu

Aug 29

Advising meetings

1000

Scott

1020

1040

Traci

1100

Cheyenne

1120

Brendan

1140

Janelle

1200

Matt

1230

Laura

 

 

Fri

Aug 30

Predictably Irrational, introduction, pp.xi-xxii, pp.1-23 (ch1)

- ‘relativity’, visual example

 

Reading Questions for Ariely

 

Main Claims/concepts, causes/reasons, evidence/examples

 

 

 

Eg. House buying

Zillow

 

Eg Faces, Ariely

 

Eg CEO salaries and why does this matter?

 

Red Light, Green Light

 

 

 

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Everyday Life & Fear: or amusing ourselves to death

 

Mon

Sep 2

No Class – Labor Day

 

 

Wed

Sep 4

White Noise, part one, pp.5-46 (ch2-10)

 

Reading Questions for DeLillo

 

 

1.     cast of characters?

2.     decision-making qualities of lead?

3.     decision-making qualities of characters as articulated by lead?

4.     decision-making qualities of characters made evident by behavior?

5.     general pronouncements on humanity by lead or other characters?

6.     confirmation of Ariely’c claims thus far?

7.     other or contradictory dynamics?

8.     what does DeLillo mean by white noise?

9.     what do you recognize in yourself?

 

 

Eg. Kip Kinkel (1998) Springfield Oregon

Eg. Dakota (2013) in Hillsboro Oregon

Eg. Rajneesh (1981-1985) in Antelope Oregon

Eg. Hitler speaking

 

 

Fri

Sep 6

Predictably Irrational, pp.25-74 (ch2-3)

 

 

Eg. Black pearls

Eg. Starbucks coffee sizing

Eg. Plato’s Republic and the Myth of Er (draws)

Eg. John Oliver

Eg. Gift certificates

Eg. Credit cards

Eg. WU Gen Ed QA requirement

 

 

 

Lauren on making the most of the co-curricular and extra-curricular

Drafting your Willamette Plan

 

 

Mon

Sep 9

White Noise, part one, pp.47 -104 (ch11-20)

 

 

Eg. Heinrich Himmler

 

Be prepared to respond to the 9 reading Q regarding pp.3-104.

 

 

 

We are fragile creatures in a world of hostile facts.

We must endure the irony of being the most advanced creatures on earth yet also as such doomed by knowledge of own death.

Family and crowds and society itself shelter us from uncertainty, arbitrariness and death, but do so through misinformation and arbitrary artifices.

White noise: info/message overload and brain fade, ... [more to be said about this]

Instead, learn to look and listen as children do.

What does it take to realize and then want to do this?

 

Tues

Sep 10

Last Day to Add/Drop Full Sem. & 1st Half Semester courses

 

Wed

Sep 11

Predictably Irrational, pp.75-118 (ch4-5)

 

 

Eg. Norman Rockwell, Freedom from want,

Eg. Seinfeld and maid

Eg. Filene’s Basement Running of the Brides

Eg. Burning Man and here and here

Eg. WU and sa

John Locke (1632-1704) (2T 5.27) v Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1712-78) (SC III.XV)

 

Fri

Sep 13

Predictably Irrational, pp.167-182 (ch8)

Paper One discussed and distributed.

 

Eg. Stanford Marshmallow Experiment (1972)

Eg. The Marshmallow Study Revisited (2012)

Eg. White Noise or this

Eg. asthma (2012)

Eg. cancer rates

Eg. PBDEs, the causal process, the US, and the EPA (2011), CDC&P (2012), to do

Eg. Causes of death

 

 

 

White Noise is normalcy that goes unnoticed.

Though artificial and constructed fundamental features of the status quo are experienced as natural or inevitable.

In effect, as a result, we make decisions that we don’t deliberate upon.

 

 

Mon

Sep 16

Deciding on Information and Resources

Willamette University LibGuide

Meet in Hatfield Library

 

Doreen Simonsen

Humanities/Fine Arts Librarian

dsimonse@willamette.edu

(503) 375-5343 (phone)

(503) 370-6141 (fax)

 

 

2-5pm

WU Internship and Volunteer Fair

http://www.willamette.edu/dept/csl/students/volunteerfair/index.html

 

 

Tues

Sep 17

Last Day to choose CR/NC grading on 1st Half Sem. Courses

 

Wed

Sep 18

Predictably Irrational, pp.183-198 (ch9)

 

 

Jean Buridan (ca 1300-ca1358) and his ass

US Congressional Gridlock, public confidence, overall, and reasons

 

Fri

Sep 20

Back to White Noise and Writing Assignment – Peer Review

 

 

 

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Everyday Life & Total Transcendence: or taking a Sufi trip

 

Mon

Sep 23

Paper One Due
Grade Distribution:  

A 1

A- 3

B+ 4

B 3

B- 2

C+ 1

 

Meet in Theatre Lobby, with

Bobby Brewer-Wallin

Associate Professor Theatre / Costume Design

www.bobbybrewerwallin.com

 

 

Dead can Dance - Yulunga (6.30min)

 

 

Wed

Sep 25

The Conference of the Birds, (1, 6.45min)

 

Maneq al-ayr by Farīd al-Dīn ʿAṭṭār, in full Farīd al-Dīn Muammad ibn Ibrāhīm ʿAṭṭār, also called Farīd al-Dīn Abū amīd Muammad

(born 1142?, Nīshāpūr, Iran—died c. 1220, Mecca, Arabia [now in Saudi Arabia]), 

 

 

 

Mystic Mint Cookies and here

Louis CK on cell phones

 

 

Illustration ca 1600

Illustration through calligraphy 2009

Illustration by Peter Sis 2011

Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan, ‘Sea of Vapors’ (4min)

and Michael Brook, ‘My Heart, My Life’ (6min)

Nitin Sawhney, ‘Homelands’ (6min)

 

 

Thu

Sep 26

Wu Theatre Play Preview

7:30pm – Optional

 

 

 

 

Fri

Sep 27

The Conference of the Birds, (2)

Also

Read: M.A. Roque, ‘Birds: metaphor of the Soul

 

 

Mysticism

Islamic Mysticism: An Introduction to Sufi Islam (6.23min)

Talking about Jesus with a Sufi Mystic (9min)

The Essential Writings of Christian Mysticism

Are you a Christian Mystic?

 

 

Sun

Sep 29

Wu Theatre Play Performance – attendance required

2-5pm, we attend Play and stay for Talk-Back afterwards

 

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Mon

Sep 30

The Conference of the Birds, (3)

The original work, theatrical adaptation, and impacts of Sufism today

 

Read: MZ Varul. 2013. ‘The Sufi ethics and the spirits of consumerism.’

 

 

 

Other forms of response: paintings, life in Iran today

 

 

Wed

Oct 2

God

 

 

James Kellenberger. 1999. ‘The fool of the Psalms and religious epistemology,’ in WISE

 

 

Fri

Oct 4

Religion

 

 

Jeremy Waldron. 1993. ‘Religious Contributions in Public Deliberation,’ in WISE

 

Pew: religion and politics

           

 

 

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Everyday Life & Collective Death: or getting to the apocalypse through chemicals

 

 

Mon

Oct 7

White Noise, part two (1) pp.107-56 (ch21)

 

Eg. Love Canal, Niagara Falls, New York, 1978, 1979, 1990, 2013 and vid (11min)

 

Eg. Hurricane Katrina, this, eg, this, this, this, and this

 

Eg. E-waste (2008), 2010, 2013

 

Eg. Bhopal, India (1984, 2012)

Eg. Hungary (2010)

Eg. South Korea (2012)

Eg. Abidjan, Ivory Coast (2012)

Eg. America’s 28 most polluted places (2010)

Eg. Picher, Oklahoma (1981, 2006)

Eg. Lousiana Sinkhole (2013)

Eg. Alberta, Canada (2013)

Eg. Detroit toxic cloud (2013)

 

 

Wed

Oct 9

continued

 

 

 

 

Fri

Oct 11

Predictably Irrational, pp. 199-270 (ch10-12)

 

 

 

 

Mon

Oct 14

Predictably Irrational, pp.271- 308 (ch13-14)

 

Dan Ariely: ‘The Truth about Dishonesty’ (animated; 11 min); ‘On Cheating’ (2009) (10 min)

The Willamette Ethic and the Honor Codestudent-generated

Princeton Honor Code

 

 

Wed

Oct 16

Your Principles of Life

Paper Two assigned

 

 

 

 

Fri

Oct 18

Mid-Semester Day, no CLA classes, No CC class

 

 

 

 

 

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Everyday Life & Murder: or how to make very bad decisions

 

 

Mon

Oct 21

White Noise, part three, pp.159-201 (ch22-27)

 

 

Supermarket Persuasion

Fruit Marketing

 

 

 

AgeWatch Rankings Global

AgeWatch USA Report Card

USHHS, ‘Profile,’

Jared Diamond, ‘Honor or Abandon,’

Senior Abuse

Senior Hunger

Senior Incarceration

 

 

 

EPA Radiation Protection

Radiation Chart

Project Censored Cell and Microwave

Europe on Cell and Wi-Fi

 

 

Wed

Oct 23

Predictably Irrational, pp.119-166 (ch6-7)

 

 

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Sigmund Freud – Theory of the Psyche, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5

 

 

 

Oregon graduated driving licensing

 

US savings rate, Economist, NYT

American Gun TV Show

V

History of the US from perspective of bullet Cartoon

 

 

Thu

Oct 24

1130-1230, past summer's CC grant recipients talking about their research process

 

 

 

 

Fri

Oct 25

White Noise, part three, pp. 202-68 (ch28-36)

 

Ian – signup sheet

 

 

 

 

Mon

Oct 28

Predictably Irrational, pp.309-22 (ch15)

 

 

 

 

 

Wed

Oct 30

White Noise, part three, pp.269-310 (ch37-40)

 

 

Hitler speaking

Nazi Propaganda (5 min)

Mortality rates in the US

 

 

Fri

Nov 1

No Class - Meetings with Writing Associate on Drafts

 

 

 

 

Mon

Nov 4

Paper Two Due!

 

Brains on Trial: Deciding Punishment, Episode 2 (56min)

 

 

 

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Wed

Nov 6

Brain Facts

The universe inside your head (5min)

What do you think about when you think about brains? (4min)

Antonio Damasio: The quest to understand consciousness. (18:43min)

...Your principles

 

 

 

 

Fri

Nov 8

Brain Facts and the characters in WN and CotB

Your Principles cont’d

Paper Three distributed

 

 

 

RSA: Does Brainstorming work? (2.21min)

Xtranormal: So you want to go to law school (5min)

Brickfilm: How to make Lego animation (3min), Examples

Dvolver

Goanimate

IPhone and Stop-Motion, Video

Powtoon

Prezi

 

 

Mon

Nov 11

Life Principles

Saying something useful about decisionmaking

 

 

 

Harder than it looks

Vine stop-motion examples

Dominique Friqot Our last song video

Mac how to

 

Brain Awareness Video Contest

Online Video Contests

 

 

Wed

Nov 13

Finding the right balance

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Mathilda (Mat) Barreiro

            Director, Academic Support

Learning Commons, Ford Hall 1st floor, 107B
503-370-6505

academicsupport@willamette.edu

 

 

 

Visit the following pages and be prepared to ask questions:

http://willamette.edu/dept/lcenter/resources/index.html

http://willamette.edu/dept/lcenter/resources/online_resources/index.html

http://willamette.edu/dept/lcenter/resources/study_strategies/index.html

 

 

Fri

Nov 15

Getting from here to there

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Jerry Houser, Ph.D.

Career Services Director/Associate Dean

503-370-6413

jhouser@willamette.edu

 

 

 

go to the "My Credentials" page,

watch the videos,

(If not done yet) do the Optimal Resume program,

come with a printout.

http://www.willamette.edu/dept/careers/students/roadmap/credentials.html

 

 

Mon

Nov 18

Academic Advising

 

http://www.willamette.edu/cla/dean/firstyear_students/registration_overview/

http://www.willamette.edu/cla/dean/firstyear_students/gen_ed_summary/index.html

 

There is also a helpful pdf on web registration at:

http://www.willamette.edu/dept/registrar/pdfs/Web%20Advisor%20Registration%20Instructions.pdf

 

Degree Audit Example

 

 

Wed

Nov 20

Lunch off-campus

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O'Sushi

(503) 391-4352

520 State ST

 

 

Fri

Nov 22

Paper Three Presentations

 

 

 

‘Study Techniques’

Team Decision, the Decision Team

Ryan, Brendan, Michaelyn

 

 

 

‘Expectations and Stereotypes’

Team Unplugged

Maddy, Caleb, Traci

 

 

 

‘The Pain of Paying’

Team Macs

Matt, Cheyenne, Steven, Alex

 

 

 

 

 

Mon

Nov 25

Paper Three Presentations (cont’d)

 

 

 

Student Evaluations

 

 

 

‘Procrastination’

Team Wing It

Janelle, Clancy, Scott, Brittany

 

 

Nov 25- Dec 5

Web Registration

 

 

Dec 7, 8, 11

 

Study Days

Dec 9-14

 

Final Examinations