Physics: standard 1stsemester graduate 

Mathematics: undergraduate 

Have you already had field theory?If you learned only QED (or worse yet, just scalar field theory), or just Feynman diagrams, or you used only canonical quantization (which is never used for field theory in research papers anymore), you took a 1960's field theory course. The present course includes required modern topics:

Field theory's useful for other subjectsThis course is oriented toward particle physics, but field theory is often applicable to other areas of physics, like:
 
Have you really had field theory?Even all the above guarantees only a 1970's course. (Welcome to the 21st century!) You get more in this course than elsewhere:

Are you interested in string theory?This course is not research level, but intended to include all the material prerequisite to morespecialized courses in theoretical highenergy physics.E.g., this is not a string theory course. But if you plan on doing strings, and think you don't need to learn particles, think again: String theory requires understanding standard field theory topics like all the stuff listed on the left with a "❤". Some of these will be briefly reviewed in our string theory course, but string theory is hard enough if you know field theory, so why make it harder? 
First semester ("Part One"): symmetry

Second semester* ("Part Two"): quanta

See also an overview of the course.
Auditors are encouraged to try the homework.
Universityrequired statements:
These statements are required in all University syllabi. (They are the same in all course syllabi, so just read it once.)