Degree Course Established Year
UG BA English 2002
A. Detail of Courses :
Sl. No. Semester Subject code and Title
1 I ENG-CC-1110 History of English Literature
2 I ENG-MC-1110 Introduction to the Study of English Literature
3 I VAC EVS(Eng)
4 III ENG-C-211 American Literature
5 III ENG-C-212 Popular Literature
6 III ENG-C-213 British Poetry and Drama: 17th and 18th Centuries
7 III ENG-S-214a English Language Teaching
9 III ENG-G-215 Language and Linguistics
10 IV ENG-C-221 British Literature: 18th Century
11 IV ENG-C-222 British Romantic Literature
12 IV ENG-C-223 British Literature: 19th Century
13 IV ENG-S-224a Translate Studies
14 IV ENG-S-224b Creative Writing
15 IV ENG-G-225 Language, Literature and Culture
16 V ENG-D-314a Literature Criticism
17 V ENG-C-312 British Literature: The Eazrly 20th Century
18 V ENG-C-311 Womens's Writing
19 V ENG-D-313Ab Literature of the Indian Diaspora
Sl. No. Course/ Paper Title Semester Code No. Course objective
1 Enviroment Science BA I EVS VA 1210
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Sl. No. Course/ Paper Title Semester Code No. Course objective
1 English Language & Communication Skills BA I ENG-AE-1110
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Sl. No. Course/ Paper Title Semester Code No. Course objective
1 Introduction to English Poetry BA I ENG-MD-1110
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Sl. No. Course/ Paper Title Semester Code No. Course objective
1 English Language & Teaching BA I ENG-SE-0010
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Sl. No. Course/ Paper Title Semester Code No. Course objective
1 Scientific Writing In English BA V ENG-CC
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Semester   -   I

Course: ENG-CC-1110

Title : History Of English Literature

Course Outcome
Course: ENG-MC-1110

Title : Introduction To The Study Of English Literature

Course Outcome
Course: VAC

Title : EVS(Eng)

Course Outcome
Semester - III

Course: ENG-C-211

Title : American Literature

Course Outcome
  • Understand the depth and diversity of American literature, keeping in mind the history and culture of the United States of America from the colonial period to the present (17th century to 21st century)
  • Understand the historical, religious and philosophical contexts of the American spirit in literature; social-cultural-ecological-political contexts may, for example, include the idea of democracy, Millennial Narratives, the Myth of Success, the American Adam, the Myth of the Old South, the Wild West, Melting pot, Multiculturalism, etc.
  • Appreciate the complexity of the origin and reception of American literature, given its European and non-European historical trajectories, particularly in relation to writers of European (Anglo-Saxon, French, Dutch and Hispanic) descent, as well as writers from black and non-European (African, American Indian, Hispanic-American and Asian) writing traditions
  • Critically engage with the complex nature of American society, given its journey from specific religious obligations and their literary transformations (such as Puritanism, Unitarianism, Transcendentalism, etc.) to the growth of ant i- or non-Christian sensibilities
  • Critically appreciate the diversity of American literature in the light of regional variations in climate, cultural traits, economic priorities.
  • Explore and understand the nature of the relationships of human beings to other human beings and other life forms in relation to representative literary texts in various genres
  • Relate the African American experience in America (both ante-bellum and postbellum) to issues of exclusion in societies relevant to their learning experience
  • Analyze the American mind from global and Indian perspectives and situate the American in the contemporary world.
Course: ENG-C-212

Title : Popular Literature

Course Outcome
  • Trace the early history of print culture in England and the emergence of genre fiction and best sellers
  • Engage with debates on high and low culture, canonical and non-canonical literature, articulate the characteristics of various genres of non-literary fiction
  • Investigate the role of popular fiction in the literary polysystem of various linguistic cultures
  • Investigate the role of popular fiction in the literary polysystem of various linguistic cultures
  • Use various methods of literary analysis to interpret popular literature
Course: ENG-C-213

Title : British Poetry and Drama: 17th and 18th Centuries

Course Outcome
  • Identify the major characteristics of the Comedy of Manners and Mock-Heroic poetry
  • Demonstrate in-depth knowledge and understanding of the religious, socio-intellectual and cultural thoughts of the 17th and 18th centuries
  • Examine critically keys themes in representative texts of the period, including Sin, Transgression, Love, Pride, revenge, sexuality, human follies, among others
  • Examine critically keys themes in representative texts of the period, including Sin, Transgression, Love, Pride, revenge, sexuality, human follies, among others
  • Analyze literary devices forms and techniques in order to appreciate and interpret the texts.
Course: ENG-S-214a

Title : English Language Teaching

Course Outcome
  • Identify and classify strategies used by a teacher to teach language
  • Demonstrate clear understanding of the syllabus, its structure and development understand the structure of a textbook and its use
  • Articulate the reasons for different types of tests the teacher administe
  • Demonstrate the ways in which technology can be used for learning language
Course: ENG-G-215

Title : Language & Linguistics

Course Outcome
  • Recognize/understand the structure and various parts of the language
  • Understand the existence of language in the form of different dialects based on a set of established factors
  • Identify the various functions a language performs and the roles assigned to it
  • Understand that all languages behave alike and develop a tolerance for other languages
  • Understand that making errors is a process of learning and not hesitate to use language for the fear of making errors
Semester - IV

Course: ENG-C-221

Title : British Literature 18th Century

Course Outcome
  • explain and analyze the rise of the critical mind
  • Trace the development of Restoration Comedy and anti-sentimental drama
  • Examine and analyze the form and function of satire in the eighteenth century appreciate and analyze the formal variations of Classicism
  • Map the relationship between the formal and the political in the literature of the neoclassical period
Course: ENG-C-222

Title : British Romantic Literature

Course Outcome
  • Understand Romanticism as a concept in relation to ancillary concepts like Classicism
  • Understand the Romantic period in English literature in terms of its social, philosophical, intellectual, literary backgrounds including German and French influences
  • Analyze and understand the main characteristics of Romanticism
  • Appreciate the canonical and representative poems and prose of the writers of the Romantic period.
  • Develop skills of critical analysis and interpretation of selected poems in order to understand the theme, language, style, and elements of prosody.
  • Appreciate and analyze the sensibility of the British Romantic period: common man, equality, freedom, sense of community and fraternity.
  • Relate Romantic literary texts to other forms of expression such as painting, for instance.
Course: ENG-C-223

Title : British Literature 19th Century

Course Outcome
  • Identify and analyze the socio-economic-political contexts that inform the literature of the period
  • Comment on the historical and political awareness of literary texts as reflected in the transition from nature to culture across various genres
  • Understand the conflict between self and society in different literary genres of the period
  • Link the rise of the novel to the expansion of Colonialism and Capitalism
  • Understand the transition from Romantic to Victorian in literature and culture link the Victorian temper to political contexts in English colonies
  • Link the changes in the English countryside to changes brought about in similar settings in India.
Course: ENG-S-224a

Title : Translation Studies

Course Outcome
  • Critically appreciate the process of translation
  • Engage with various theoretical positions on Translation think about the politics of translation
  • Assess, compare, and review translations translate literary and non-literary texts
Course: ENG-S-224b

Title : Creative Writing

Course Outcome
  • Recognize creativity in writing and discern the difference between academic/non creative and creative writing
  • Develop a thorough knowledge of different aspects of language such as figures of speech, language codes and language registers so that they can both, identify as well as use these; in other words, they must learn that creative writing is as much a craft as an art
  • Develop a comprehensive understanding of some specific genres such as fiction, poetry, drama and newspaper writing
  • Distinguish between these as well as look at the sub divisions within each genre(such as in poetry, different forms like sonnets, ballads, haiku, ghazal, etc)
  • Process their writing for publication and so must have the ability to edit and proofread writing such that it is ready to get into print
Course: ENG-G-225

Title : Language, Literature and Culture

Course Outcome
  • See literature as a fine form of expression.
  • Use literature for analysis to understand the use of language.
  • See language as a major source of transmitting culture
  • See language as a major source of transmitting culture
  • Show how cultures and languages are interrelated especially through their presentation of differences Contents
Semester - V

Course: ENG-D-314Aa

Title : Literacy Criticism

Course Outcome
Semester - V

Course: ENG-C-312

Title : British Literature: The Early 20th Century

Course Outcome
 Course: ENG-C-311

Title : Women's Writing

Course Outcome
Course: ENG-D-313Ab

Title : Literature Of The Indian Diaspora

Course Outcome
Faculty Recharging Strategies
Name Qualification  
Mr. Luhish Lushai MA, NET
  • Seminar : 5
  • Workshops: 4
  • Conference: 1
  • Invited Talk: 4
  • Editing: 2
Daikho Athishu MA, NET
  • Seminar: 5
  • Workshop: 3
  • Editing: 4
Samsom Mossang MA, NET
  • Seminar: 8
  • Workshop: 3
  • Publication: 2
Dr. Ratul Mahela MA, NET, PhD
  • Seminar: 3
  • Workshop: 4
  • Publication: 6
  • Conference: 6
Ms. Binnya Matey MA, NET, M.Ed
  • Seminar: 5
Ms. Monica Basar MA, NET, B.Ed (Persuing)
  • Seminar: 7
Sr. Kanga Margaret H MA
  • National and State Level Seminar involving neighboring colleges.
  • Staging of One Act Plays every year.
  • Observation of important International Literary Events.
  • Department Library
  • Classroom with ICT facility
  • To encourage all the faculty members to register for Ph.D.
  • To create opportunity for the registered members to complete their Ph.D.
  • To use smart classroom with IT facilities in teaching-learning process.
  • To make English the language of the department.
  • To have a department library with ICT resources.
  • To encourage students to participate in inter-college literary events.
  • Exchange programmes for staff and students.
  • Annual Study tours for students and staff to important colleges and universities in the country.
  • Remedial Classes on ‘Basic English Grammar’