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CGCE Fall 2017 Courses Offerings

Tentative Class Schedule for Fall 2017

Class Dates: September 6 - December 21, 2017

Registration begins: July 10, 2017

Course information will be added as it becomes available

MOD=Mod Hall, WILSN=Wilson, BATES=-Bates, PAR=Parenzo, ELY=Ely, HMC=Horace Mann Center, WRWRD=Woodward Building

Courses marked with "PR" in the "Prereq" column have prerequisites that must be met before you may enroll.
Hover mouse pointer over Pre-req, Core and course numbers to see pre-reqs, core requirments fulfilled by the course
and course descriptions.

Last updated on Tuesday, October 24, 2017 10:14 AM

Art
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
ART 0104-501(21600)DESIGN FUNDAMENTALS(3.0 )
FULL
AAPP09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Wainright
ART 0106-501(21604)ART SURVEY: PREHIST-MIDDLE AGE(3.0 )
FULL
AAPP09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEF. Lund
ART 0107-501(21605)ART SURVEY:RENAISSANCE-PRESENT(3.0 )
FULL
AAPP09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEI. Imeh
ART 0108-501(21599)COMPUTER GRAPHICS I(3.0 )
FULL
AAPP09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEB. Keim
ART 0204-501(21607)POTTERY 1(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Thu,5:05-8:00PMDOWER-168L. Siska
ART 0299-501(21603)ST: LATIN AMERICAN ART(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,5:05-6:20PMDOWER-268C. Donovan
ART 0299 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
ART 0304-501(21608)POTTERY 11(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Thu,5:05-8:00PMDOWER-168L. Siska
ART 0330-501(21606)ANATOMY FOR ARTISTS(3.0 )
CANCELLED
PRStaff
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Biology
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
BIOL 0106-501(21466)
BIOL 0106 Biology Today (4)
An introduction to the study of cells, cellular reproduction, inheritance and the gene, molecular genetics, and the development of organisms. Concentrates on human genetics and development. Investigates the role of biotechnology in genetics and development.
BIOLOGY TODAY(4.0 )
FULL
LSCI09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINED. Doe
BIOL 0237-501(21467)
BIOL 0237 Human Anatomy and Physiology I (4)
Utilizes a general approach to the human body with emphasis on structure and function to show ways in which various organ systems interact. The integumentary, skeletal, muscular, and nervous systems and sense organs are studied.
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I(4.0 )
CANCELLED
PRLSCIStaff
BIOL 0390-501(21362)
BIOL 0390 Teaching Secondary School Biology (3)
This course emphasizes inquiry-based instruction in a culturally-diverse secondary biology classroom.� Students will be introduced to the Next Generation Science Standards, will design lessons using innovative pedagogical techniques, and will develop a range of formative and summative assessments.� Students will be expected to construct a thematic unit that demonstrates their ability to teach biology at the secondary level.� Students will practice their planning and implementation skills as a function of proper classroom management and demonstrate those skills during in-class presentations and during the field experience.� Course activities will emphasize reflective teaching and encourage effective lesson planning for all secondary students.� A 30-hour pre-practicum field experience in a secondary biology classroom is required.� This course may be used to satisfy biology elective requirements but does not count toward a 300-level biology major requirement.
TCH SEC SCHOOL BIOLOGY(3.0 )
CANCELLED
PRStaff
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
BIOL 0540-501(21468)
BIOL 540 Environmental Science (3)
The effects of human actions in the environment. How these actions can be directed to maintaining and restoring biological diversity with the goal of human survival in a constantly changing world. A detailed study of how this material can be integrated into the modern secondary school biology curriculum will be required. The lab will include methods of environmental investigation.
ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE(3.0 )
CANCELLED
ONLINEStaff
BIOL 0590-501(21363)
BIOL 590 Methods of Teaching Secondary School Biology (3)
This graduate course emphasizes inquiry-based instruction in a culturally-diverse secondary biology classroom. Students will be introduced to the Next Generation Science Standards, will design lessons using innovative pedagogical techniques, and will develop a range of informative and summative assessments. Students will be expected to construct a thematic unit that demonstrates their ability to teach biology at the secondary level. Students will practice their planning and implementation skills as a function of proper classroom management and demonstrate those skills during in-class presentations and during field experience. Course activities will emphasize reflective teaching and encourage effective lesson planning for all secondary students. This graduate course is cross-listed with BIOL 0390 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes, and expectations at an advanced level. Thirty hours of pre-practicum experience in secondary biology classroom is required
TCHNG METH:SEC SCHOOL BIOLOGY(3.0 )
CANCELLED
Staff
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Business Management - Master of Science in Accountancy
Students can register for a course after the first class meeting by permission of instructor only
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
ACCT 0625-501(21726)
ACCT 0625 Financial Statement Disclosure and Analysis (3)
This course exposes students to the financial reporting and disclosure practices of U.S. companies in the contemporary operating environment. Topics may include current issues in asset valuation, and measurement of liabilities and stockholders� equity including the measurement of comprehensive income. Student�s skills in analyzing accounting information to make investment, credit, solvency, and other management decisions will be developed through the use of actual companies� financial information.
FIN STATEMENT DISCLOSURE/ANALY(3.0 )11/21-11/21Tue,6:30-9:15PMWILSN-403R. Alzubaidi
ACCT 0625-Meets In Person 9/19, 10/10, 10/31, 11/21 and 12/5 (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
ACCT 0628-501(21727)
ACCT 0628 Fraud Examination (3)
A basic course introducing the concepts of asset misappropriation, fraudulent financial statements, corruption schemes, and tax fraud. Topics include the motivations behind fraud, methods for detecting and preventing fraud, the CPA�s responsibilities regarding the detection of fraud, and ways accountants and managers can prevent, detect, and report fraudulent schemes. Examines the forensic accountant�s role in the investigation and resolution of various types of fraud. Guest speakers and videos with commentary by those who have perpetrated frauds will be included.
FRAUD EXAMINATION(3.0 )
CANCELLED
Staff
ACCT 0628-Meets on 9/14,9/28,10/12,10/26,11/9,11/30,12/14 (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
ACCT 0630-501(21728)
ACCT 0630 Foundations in Ethics: Applications to Business and the CPA Profession (3)
This course covers the basic tenets of ethical and professional conduct including an introduction to the psychology of moral development, judgment and values, and the role of rules of ethics. Focus is on the AICPA Code of Professional Conduct, AICPA and SEC independence rules, as well as current developments in the ethics environment for CPAs. Course provides a basis for aiding business professionals in effectively managing situations involving ethical behavior and in developing corporate policies regarding business ethics. An examination of the ethical dilemmas and conflicts involved in recent corporate scandals will be included.
FOUNDATIONS IN ETHICS(3.0 )09/12-09/12Tue,6:30-9:15PMWILSN-401M. Maggio
ACCT 0630 meets in person 9/12, 10/3, 10/24 and 11/14 (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
ACCT 0635-501(21729)
ACCT 0635 Contemporary Professional Accounting Problems (3)
Examines current professional accountancy problems and current accounting theory with primary topics changing from semester to semester. The course may include review of recent professional standards, ethics, auditor independence, the Sarbanes-Oxley Act, legal liability of the accountant, tax compliance, C.P.A. and C.M.A. examination problems, and the information technology environment of the accountant
CONTEMP PROF ACCTG PROBLEMS(3.0 )09/26-09/26Tue,6:30-9:15PMWILSN-403E. Moore
ACCT 0635-Meets in person 9/26,10/17,11/7,11/28,12/12 (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
ACCT 0636-501(21730)
ACCT 0636 Federal Income Taxation II (3)
Course emphasizes the federal income taxation of corporations and partnerships with an introduction to the income taxation of estates and trusts. Topics include the implications of tax policy, income determination, deductions and credits, acquisition and disposition of property and resulting implications for gains and losses. Tax planning and tax research will be included. The skills to prepare reasonably complex tax returns are developed.
FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION II(3.0 )09/07-09/07Thu,6:30-9:15PMWILSN-403T. Foley
ACCT 0636-9/7,9/21,10/5,10/19,11/2,11/16 and 12/7 (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
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Business Management/Economics
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
ACCT 0104-501(21399)
ACCT 0104 Principles of Accounting I (3)
Development of a framework of concepts underlying the preparation of corporate financial statements which are useful to investors, economists, the general public, and other interested external parties. The balance sheet and income statement as conventionally reported by American corporations are studied as to methodology for their preparation, their interpretation, and their strengths and limitations.
PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING I(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINER. Alzubaidi
ACCT 0310-501(21400)
ACCT 0310 Federal Income Taxation (3)
A first course in Federal Taxation which provides an overview of past and present Internal Revenue Codes. Emphasis is on personal and business income tax procedures and preparation. Exclusions, deductions and income from proprietorships, partnerships, rental units, trusts and estates, dividends and interest are included.
FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINET. Kurty
ACCT 0315-501(21401)
ACCT 0315 Financial Reporting I (3)
Advances the depth of accounting concepts pursued in the accounting principles courses. The course begins with an overall review of basic financial concepts and the essentials of the accounting process. It continues with a more indepth view of income recognition and measurement, accounting changes and errors, and a detailed look at various asset accounts and their relationship to the income statement. Balance sheet accounts covered include cash, receivables, and inventory.
FINANCIAL REPORTING I(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINER. Goulet
ECON 0101-501(21402)
ECON 0101 Principles of Macroeconomics (3)
An introduction to economic analysis with emphasis on the application of economic principles to an understanding of contemporary problems. Topics to be discussed include: the nature of a market economy, national income, employment and fiscal policy, characteristics of the American monetary and banking system, economic growth and international trade. ECON 0101 and ECON 0102 may be taken in any order.
PRIN OF MACROECONOMICS(3.0 )
CANCELLED
SOCUStaff
ECON 0102-501(21403)
ECON 0102 Principles of Microeconomics (3)
Emphasis on the economics of the firm and resource allocation. Topics to be discussed include: the price and output determination under pure competition, pure monopoly, monopolistic competition, and oligopoly, the resource market, international trade, and an evaluation of American capitalism. ECON 0101 and ECON 0102 may be taken in any order.
PRIN OF MICROECONOMICS(3.0 )SOCU09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEH. Sackett
ECON 0102-502(21929)
ECON 0102 Principles of Microeconomics (3)
Emphasis on the economics of the firm and resource allocation. Topics to be discussed include: the price and output determination under pure competition, pure monopoly, monopolistic competition, and oligopoly, the resource market, international trade, and an evaluation of American capitalism. ECON 0101 and ECON 0102 may be taken in any order.
PRIN OF MICROECONOMICS(3.0 )SOCU09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEH. Sackett
ECON 0305-501(21404)
ECON 0305 Introduction to Econometric Methods (3)
A study of the application of statistical methods and techniques to economic conditions. The primary focus of the course is the formulation, interpretation, and critical analysis of regression methodology. Topics include: hypothesis testing, multiple regression, specification errors, multi-collinearity, and autocorrelation.
INTRO TO ECONOMETRIC METHODS(3.0 )
FULL
PRARSN09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Chuku
FINC 0207-501(21406)
FINC 0207 Financial Management (3)
Introduces basic concepts of corporate financial management. The course encompasses practical, as well as theoretical, aspects of corporate finance, with an emphasis on the decision making functions of the financial manager and the process of valuation. The objective of the course is to give students specific skills to analyze and interpret financial data and to develop an understanding of the nature of investment and financing decisions in business organizations. Topics covered include; financial statement analysis, the time value of money, the valuation of financial securities such as stocks and bonds, and capital budgeting analysis.
FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEL. Nguyen
FINC 0207-502(21927)
FINC 0207 Financial Management (3)
Introduces basic concepts of corporate financial management. The course encompasses practical, as well as theoretical, aspects of corporate finance, with an emphasis on the decision making functions of the financial manager and the process of valuation. The objective of the course is to give students specific skills to analyze and interpret financial data and to develop an understanding of the nature of investment and financing decisions in business organizations. Topics covered include; financial statement analysis, the time value of money, the valuation of financial securities such as stocks and bonds, and capital budgeting analysis.
FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINER. Goulet
FINC 0305-501(21405)
FINC 0305 Introduction to Econometric Methods (3)
A study of the application of statistical methods and techniques to economic conditions. The primary focus of the course is the formulation, interpretation, and critical analysis of regression methodology. Topics include: hypothesis testing, multiple regression, specification errors, multi-collinearity, and autocorrelation.
INTRO TO ECONOMETRIC METHODS(3.0 )
FULL
PRARSN09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Chuku
MGMT 0101-501(21407)
MGMT 0101 Introduction to Business (3)
An introduction to the field of Business Management. The course covers types of businesses, their organization, and the general functions of financial management, production management and marketing management. (For non-business majors or students considering enrollment in the major.)
INTRO TO BUSINESS(3.0 )
CANCELLED
ONLINEStaff
MGMT 0107-501(21408)
MGMT 0107 Software Applications in Management (3)
Examines software designed for management including spreadsheets, data-base packages, and mainframe communications. Provides practical experience and systems theory necessary for managerial decision-making. Fundamentals of computer literacy and logical thinking, as they relate to management, are emphasized.
SOFTWARE APP IN MGMT(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEM. Naidorf
MGMT 0221-501(21409)
MGMT 0221 Business Management: A Survey of Organizational Development and Management Principles (3)
Provides a general probe into the role of management in business, exploring concepts of management used in business, various issues of Business Management structures and the organization of management. Topics to be studied include: an examination of a systems approach to management, human behavior, personality conflict in organizations and techniques of creative management. The course shall touch upon several leadership development strategies, models of executive action in business policy or control, and provide a broad comprehensive overview of current issues concerning women, minorities and social responsibility in the field of Business Management.
BUSINESS MANAGEMENT(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEG. Merlo
MGMT 0250-501(21410)
MGMT 0250 Quantitative Approaches to Business Decisions (3)
Covers the application of quantitative techniques to business problem-solving and decision making. Subjects include linear programming, probabilities, simulations, PERT, queuing, and game theory. The application of these analytical tools to business decision problems such as: distribution, inventory control, product mix, scheduling, competitive strategy, and forecasting is covered through case analysis. Approximately 1/3 of the course is devoted to case work.
QUANT APPROACH TO BUS DEC(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEA. Furnelli
MGMT 0301-501(21411)
MGMT 0301 Labor Relations (3)
Examines the legal relationship between employer and employee. Uses text reading and case analysis to cover labor legislation, union organizations and practices, unfair labor practices, employment discrimination, and affirmative action programs.
LABOR RELATIONS(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEP. Ettman
MGMT 0321-501(21412)
MGMT 0321 Management Information Systems (3)
A broad introduction to the use of computer-based information systems in all functional areas of a business. Students learn how information systems may be developed, used, and managed to support the strategic, tactical, and operational decision-making processes in an organization.
MANAGEMENT INFO SYSTEMS(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINED. Bakuli
MGMT 0325-501(21415)
MGMT 0325 Business Policy and Strategy (3)
Emphasizes management planning and control techniques in solving business problems and in determining strategy for sales and profit growth. An integrated case study approach will be used. The course will illustrate the many factors that influence complex business decisions. FOR SENIORS ONLY.
BUS STRATEGY AND POLICY(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINER. Wilson
MGMT 0338-501(21416)
MGMT 0338 International Business (3)
Provides an opportunity to bring the tools and information gained in previous courses to the task of solving managerial problems in international and foreign environments. Focuses on an analysis of market opportunities, methods of entry in foreign business areas, and related business problems.
INTRNATL BUSINESS(3.0 )
FULL
PRGDIV09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Bellenoit
MGMT 0342-501(21419)
MGMT 0342 Entrepreneurship (3)
Students gain valuable experience in innovating and creating new business or not-for-profit opportunities. They will learn to find and develop new projects, to design new products and services, and to translate their ideas into comprehensive, workable business plans.
ENTREPRENEURSHIP(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEB. Knipes
MRKT 0231-501(21420)
MRKT 0231 Marketing Management (3)
A developmental survey into the field of marketing in business, which will study the roles of marketers in business and society as a whole. Concentration shall be placed on defining marketing, the role of a marketing executive, the various systems of marketing, and the economic factors that affect marketing. In order to probe these questions, the course shall examine consumer behavior, purchase decision making, product pricing, policy and planning, channels of distribution in business, and marketing institutions and organizations. Further dimensions of advertising, marketing research, analysis, forecasting, and marketing information flows, controls, and performance shall be explored.
MARKETING MANAGEMENT(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Raschilla
MRKT 0307-501(21421)
MRKT 0307 Marketing Research Techniques (3)
Reviews the specialized techniques for conducting marketing research and how they contribute to marketing strategy. Material covered includes quantitative and qualitative research, simulation, forecasting, survey preparation, and secondary source analysis.
MARKETING RESEARCH TECHNIQUES(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINET. Waskiewicz
MRKT 0328-501(21422)
MRKT 0328 Principles of Advertising (3)
Vital to the world of modern business is an understanding of the role of advertising. This course provides a study of the techniques and practices of advertising today. Strategies and procedures for campaign design and execution will be examined. Students will take an advertising idea through the various stages of planning, visualizing and writing advertising copy.
PRIN OF ADVERTISING(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINED. Hughes
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Communication
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
COMM 0101-501(21629)
COMM 0101 Introduction to Mass Communication (3)
Provides students with a comprehensive survey and critical analysis of mass communication. This is accomplished through the study of the history and structure of mass media industries and an examination of social, economic, political, cultural, and global factors that create the context in which media operate.
INTRO TO MASS COMMUNICATION(3.0 )
FULL
SOCU09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Boniface
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Computer and Information Sci.
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
CAIS 0346-501(21630)
CAIS 0346 Systems Analysis and Design (3)
Tools and techniques supportive of the stages of typical Systems Development Life Cycles, including investigation, requirements, determination, process and data modeling, and application and interface design. Emphasis will be on the development of deliverables through the detailed design stage. Development and implementation issues, documentation, project management, and alternative methodologies will also be considered.
SYS ANALYSIS AND DESIGN(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Wed,5:30-8:00PMWILSN-304J. Carabetta
CAIS 0396-501(21631)
CAIS 0396 Computer Science Internship A (3)
An on-campus internship experience for computer science and computer information systems majors. This experience will involve 8-10 hours per week.
COMP SCIENCE INTERN A( .0 )09/06-12/21K. Haar
CAIS 0396 - Approved Internship Application Required
CAIS 0397-501(21632)
CAIS 0397 Computer Science Internship B (3)
An internship experience which may be on or off campus depending on availability. Students might participate in a major system design project on-campus or might be interning at a business location in the Greater Springfield Area.
COMP SCIENCE INTERN B( .0 )09/06-12/21K. Haar
CAIS 0397 - Approved Internship Application Required
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Criminal Justice
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
CRJU 0101-501(21312)
CRJU 0101 Introduction to Criminal Justice (3)
A survey of the American Criminal Justice System as a socio-political institution. The police, criminal courts, and correctional and rehabilitative endeavors will be analyzed within the framework of empirical research from the perspectives of the social sciences. Required of all first-year students in the Criminal Justice major.
INTRO TO CRIM JUSTICE(3.0 )
FULL
SOCU09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Jones
CRJU 0101-502(21313)
CRJU 0101 Introduction to Criminal Justice (3)
A survey of the American Criminal Justice System as a socio-political institution. The police, criminal courts, and correctional and rehabilitative endeavors will be analyzed within the framework of empirical research from the perspectives of the social sciences. Required of all first-year students in the Criminal Justice major.
INTRO TO CRIM JUSTICE(3.0 )
CANCELLED
SOCUStaff
CRJU 0201-501(21314)
CRJU 0201 Law Enforcement and Society (3)
The structure and function of law enforcement agencies in contemporary society will be analyzed in their sociological context. Particular emphasis will be placed on the role of the police within the framework of the Criminal Justice System.
LAW ENFORCEMENT AND SOCIETY(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINED. Price
CRJU 0205-501(21315)
CRJU 0205 American Judicial System (3)
An examination of the development of law and the American legal system. The problems related to the meaning and uses of law; the organizational hierarchy of the courts; and the role of the courts in the criminal justice system.
AMER JUDICIAL SYSTEMS(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEA. Perry
CRJU 0205-502(21316)
CRJU 0205 American Judicial System (3)
An examination of the development of law and the American legal system. The problems related to the meaning and uses of law; the organizational hierarchy of the courts; and the role of the courts in the criminal justice system.
AMER JUDICIAL SYSTEMS(3.0 )
CANCELLED
PRStaff
CRJU 0303-501(21931)
CRJU 0303 Patterns of Criminality (3)
The U.S. Department of Justice Index Crimes will be studied along with other crimes, which will be selected on the basis of their contemporary administrative significance and their effect on the criminal justice system in particular.
PATTERNS IN CRIMINALITY(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEK. Tobin
CRJU 0303-502(21937)
CRJU 0303 Patterns of Criminality (3)
The U.S. Department of Justice Index Crimes will be studied along with other crimes, which will be selected on the basis of their contemporary administrative significance and their effect on the criminal justice system in particular.
PATTERNS IN CRIMINALITY(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEK. Tobin
CRJU 0304-501(21317)
CRJU 0304 Prevention and Control (3)
An in-depth examination of the criminal justice system and the efforts it has exerted in an attempt to prevent and control criminal behavior. Course will focus on the traditional methods including probation and parole as well as recent trends in crime control and prevention: the utilization of community based treatment programs and attempts by many criminal justice agencies to avoid the processing of individuals through the system.
PREVENTION AND CONTROL(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEB. Cho
CRJU 0340-501(21324)ST:FEDERAL CRIMINAL LAW(3.0 )
CANCELLED
PRONLINEStaff
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
CRJU 0603-501(21290)
CRJU 603 Research Methods (3)
Examines the logic of scientific inquiry and the nature and process of social research as applied to criminal justice. Concentrates on theory, concepts, methodological techniques, and demonstration of their reliability and validity. Attention will also be given to methods of sampling design, techniques of data collection, and methodological problems.
RESEARCH METHODS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,4:00-6:25PMHMC-03C. Kudlac
CRJU 0603 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
CRJU 0606-501(21289)
CRJU 606 Criminological Theory I (3)
An overview of sociological, psychological, economic, environmental, and biological theories about the etiology of crime. Theories will be examined in terms of the context in which they were presented and their implications for criminal justice practices.
CRIMINOLOGICAL THEORY I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,6:30-9:15PMHMC-01B. Cho
CRJU 0606 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
CRJU 0647-501(21946)
CRJU 647 Capstone Project in Crimal Justice (3)
The capstone experience is a focused study and applied research under the direction of a faculty advisor. The student must submit an abstract for approval to the faculty advisor before undertaking the project. The Capstone must demonstrate a student�s ability to apply the knowledge and skills acquired in the academic program to real world issues and problems. The work will include an abstract of approximately 150 words and an annotated bibliography. It is expected that the paper will be approximately twenty-five pages in length. The final academic activity must represent graduate level work and demonstrate competency in areas such as research, written communication, integrative and analytical thinking skills, and problem solving and decision-making ability. Capstones must contribute to the current body of knowledge in the field of criminal justice.
CAPSTONE PROJECT(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21G. Michael
CRJU 0698-501(21291)
CRJU 0698 - ST:LEADING CHANGE IN CJ SYSTEM (3.0)
PRACTITIONERS IN THE FIELD OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE WORK IN A PROFESSIONAL ENVIRONMENT WITH INCREASING CONFLICT AND THE ABILITY TO PLAN FOR AND MOTIVATE CHANGE IS A CRITICAL SKILL SET. THIS COURSE WILL EXAMINE TRANSFORMATIONAL CHANGE IN THE CRIMINAL JUSTICE SYSTEM. STUDENTS WILL CRITICALLY EXPLORE TOPICS INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO: LEADERSHIP THEORY, FOLLOWERSHIP THEORY, SYSTEMS THINKING, THEORY OF CHANGE, AND ADVANCED CONCEPTS RELATED TO VALUES, ETHICS, AND COURAGE.
ST:LEADING CHANGE IN CJ SYSTEM(3.0 )
CANCELLED
Staff
CRJU 0698-Fulfills MPA-CJ Track Requirement (Hybrid Plus - 50% + online)
CRJU 0698-502(21292)
CRJU 0698 -ST: HIGH PROFILE POLICE SHOOTINGS (3.0)
An objective study of police shootings including Michael Brown, Sean Bell, Amadou Diallo, Walter Scott, Philando Castile, Alton Sterling, and many others that have galvanized public opinion on both sides of this issue. The course will examine why these shootings occur from the perspective of the both the police and the community, and topics will include contagion shooting, implicit bias, black rage, use of force continuum, de-escalation, etc. Other issues discussed will be police legitimacy, transparency, accountability, and relevant court cases.
ST:HIGH PROFILE POLICE SHOOTIN(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,4:00-6:25PMHMC-03B. Rizzo
CRJU 0698-503(21293)
CRJU 698 Special Topics (3)
This course offers an in-depth study of a limited or specialized area within the criminal justice discipline. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor and the interest of the students. This course may be repeated if course content differs.
ST:UNDERCOVER AGENTS 4TH AMEND(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEA. Perry
CRJU 0699-501(21971)
CRJU 699 Thesis (6)
A capstone option for the graduate program, a thesis is undertaken with the department�s permission and the supervision of a thesis advisor, a member of the graduate faculty approved by the department Chair and the Graduate Dean. The thesis experience allows students to select a topic relevant to the field, perform a literature review, choose a research methodology and determine a process for data evaluation. Thesis completion should occur within an academic year.
THESIS IN CRIM JUSTICE(6.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21A. Perry
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Education
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
EDUC 0221-501(21517)
EDUC 0221 Introduction to Students with Exceptional Learning Needs (3)
This course will focus on students who meet the criteria for categories of disabilities that are identified by education law, as well as students with other exceptional learning needs.� An exploration of case studies of individuals in the context of schools will facilitate an understanding of laws, history, litigation, individualized education programs, Response to Intervention (RTI), and Universal Design for Learning (UDL) principles.� Course participants will explore strategies for developing differentiated learning experiences that address learner variability while maintaining high expectations for all students.� Race, ethnicity, gender, and economic status are examined as they apply to students with exceptional learning needs.� Historical and current approaches to the education and inclusion of students will exceptional learning needs will be considered, including topics of identification, referral, evaluation, placement, and the use of assistive technologies.� A 15-hour field experience is required.
INTRO STDNT EXCEPT LEARN NEEDS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-6:55PMBATES-22D. Cruse
EDUC 0301-501(21553)
EDUC 0301 Methods of Teaching Mathematics, Elementary 1-6 (2)
This course is designed to prepare pre-service teachers to teach mathematics effectively to diverse learners at different levels of readiness in elementary classrooms grades 1-6.� the course will develop teacher candidates' ability to facilitate elementary students' understanding and application of mathematical concepts in engaging and meaningful ways.� Throughout the course candidates will read and discuss case studies written by practicing elementary teachers and analyze video of authentic elementary school mathematics instruction.� Emphasis will be placed on National Council of Teachers of mathematics supported pedagogy and assessment and on the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics grades 1-6.� Course participates will design a lesson plans that includes measurable learning outcomes and best instructional practices in mathematics for elementary students.
MTHDS TEACH MATH: ELEM(2.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Wed,4:25-6:55PMPAR-202K. Nielsen
EDUC 0302-501(21555)
EDUC 0302 Methods of Teaching Mathematics, Early Childhood PreK-2 (2)
This course is designed to prepare pre-service teachers to teach mathematics effectively to diverse learners at different levels of readiness in elementary classrooms grades PreK-2.� The course will develop teacher candidates' ability to facilitate early childhood students' understanding and application of mathematical concepts in engaging and meaningful ways.� Throughout the course candidates will read and discuss case studies written by practicing early childhood teachers and analyze video of authentic elementary school mathematics instruction.� Emphasis will be placed on National Council of Teachers of Mathematics supported pedagogy and assessment and on the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics grades Prek-2.� Participants will design a lesson plan that includes measurable outcomes.
MTHDS TEACH MATH: ECED(2.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Thu,4:25-6:55PMPAR-202K. Rice
EDUC 0303-501(21519)
EDUC 0303 Early Literacy and Reading (3)
This course provides the prospective teacher with an introduction to early literacy and reading development.� The course emphasizes a foundation in the major components of reading.� Content includes beginning theoretical principles and research based strategies for assessment and diagnostic practices as well as instructional strategies for phonological awareness, phonics and other word recognition strategies, fluency, vocabulary and comprehension.� The interaction between readers and texts of different genres are explored and the needs of English language learners are embedded throughout the curriculum.� Note: The course is aligned with the objectives of the Massachusetts Test of Educator Licensure (MTEL) in Foundations of reading, Field 90.� Students should take this course prior to taking this MTEL.
EARLY LITERACY AND READING(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Tue,4:00-6:30PMPAR-208D. Callahan
EDUC 0303-502(21901)
EDUC 0303 Early Literacy and Reading (3)
This course provides the prospective teacher with an introduction to early literacy and reading development.� The course emphasizes a foundation in the major components of reading.� Content includes beginning theoretical principles and research based strategies for assessment and diagnostic practices as well as instructional strategies for phonological awareness, phonics and other word recognition strategies, fluency, vocabulary and comprehension.� The interaction between readers and texts of different genres are explored and the needs of English language learners are embedded throughout the curriculum.� Note: The course is aligned with the objectives of the Massachusetts Test of Educator Licensure (MTEL) in Foundations of reading, Field 90.� Students should take this course prior to taking this MTEL.
EARLY LITERACY AND READING(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-6:55PMWILSN-211D. Callahan
EDUC 0305-501(21521)
EDUC 0305 Literature and the Language Arts (3)
Provides the prospective teacher with an introduction to literature and language arts programs. Emphasis is on the communication skills of listening, speaking, reading, writing, viewing, and visually representing. The relationship of children�s literature in the total language arts program in early childhood and elementary education is presented.
LITERATURE AND LANGUAGE ARTS(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Mon,4:30-6:50PMPAR-204B. Godin Conz
EDUC 0306-501(21523)
EDUC 0306 Elementary Curriculum and Instruction (3)
This course offers a foundation in elementary curriculum design, development, and implementation.� course participants will investigate how educators design and teach units that are anchored in rich content and authentic learning and assessment experiences.� culturally responsive curricula and teaching practices that meet the needs of all learners are explored and implemented through readings, discussions and guided activities in unit and lesson development.� Differentiation and Universal Design for Learning (UDL) are practices applied to a backwards design approach to curriculum development.� course participants create well-structured lessons with measurable outcomes anchored in the big ideas of academic disciplines.� they explore a range of informal and formal assessment methods and teaching approaches as they work in the field to create inclusive learning environments that value diversity, empower students as learners, support the success of all students, and embrace family and community collaboration.� Throughout the course, participants engage in critical reflection relative to their work in both the course and the elementary classroom.� They develop the capacity to use observation anecdotal notes, and feedback from the course instructor and supervising practitioner to improve their developing practice and sense of professionalism.� A 30-hour field experience in an elementary setting is required.
ELEM CURR AND INSTRUC(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Tue,6:55-9:40PMPAR-205M. Curro
EDUC 0308-501(21524)
EDUC 0308 Early Childhood Curriculum (3)
This course offers a foundation in early childhood curriculum design, development, and implementation.� Course participants will examine how early childhood educators design and teach standards-based units of study that are anchored in rich content and authentic learning and assessment experiences.� Culturally responsive curricula and teaching practices that convey high expectations and meet the needs of all learners are explored through readings, discussions, and guided activities.� Differentiation and Universal Design for Learning (UDL) practices are applied to a backward design approach to curriculum development.� As part of the course, students apply course knowledge, skills, and understandings in an early childhood field placement.� Course participants create well-structured lessons with measurable outcomes and explore a range of informal and formal assessment methods and teaching approaches.� In their field placement, students practice skills for effective and respectful partnerships with families, and work to create safe and inclusive learning environments that value diversity, empower students as learners, encourage positive behavior, and embrace collaboration with school colleagues and the community.� Throughout the course, students engage in critical reflection relative to their work in both the course and the early childhood classroom.� Students develop the capacity to use observation, anecdotal notes, and feedback from course instructor and supervising practitioner to improve their developing practice and sense of professionalism.� A 30-hour field experience in an approved Prek-2 setting is required.
EARLY CHILD CURRICULUM(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Tue,6:55-9:40PMPAR-205M. Curro
EDUC 0309-501(21527)
EDUC 0309 Children�s Literature (SAMPLE)
(3) This course is designed to provide teachers with a background of the major objectives and purposes for children�s literature in today�s classroom. Major emphasis will be given to a review of various types of children�s literature, ways to share literature effectively with children, the use of media to encourage more reading, and to the establishment of library centers within the classroom setting. Areas of specialization such as award winning books, key illustrators, poetry, and traditional literature also will be included.
CHILDRENS LITERATURE(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEK. Itterly
EDUC 0314-501(21529)
EDUC 0314 Classroom Management (3)
Students will learn strategies for organizing and managing a classroom in order to create an environment that is conducive to learning and is both respectful and inclusive of all community members.� The beliefs of teachers and the effects of those beliefs on students are examined and challenged.� Roles and responsibilities of the classroom teacher to empower all students are introduced and practiced.� Emphasis is on democratic practices, teacher language, proactive planning, and the philosophy behind the management of the classroom.� Reactive practices taught have a positive (non-punitive) problem-solving orientation.� Equity, community, care, respect, and inclusion are consistent themes.
CLASSROOM MANAGEMENT(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Tue,3:50-6:20PMPAR-208M. Henley
EDUC 0314 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
EDUC 0318-501(21531)
EDUC 0318 Reading in the Content Areas (3)
Approaches reading as a tool in the content areas of the curricula. All of the major subject matter areas will be explored. The general reading abilities involved in these areas as well as the specialized reading needs will be examined. The objectives, techniques, procedures, and material will be identified and utilized. Designed for teachers in the intermediate-and secondary-level programs.
READING IN THE CONTENT AREAS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-7:00PMWILSN-418S. Berkowitz
EDUC 0319-501(21535)
EDUC 0319 Principles of Teaching and Learning (3)
This course introduces students to planning procedures and methods leading to the creation of lessons that are consistent with professional standards and state curriculum frameworks for early childhood, elementary, and special education PreK-8 educators.� The course responds to four fundamental questions:� How do children learn? What are we going to each and why? How are we going to teach and why? how will we know that learning has occur?� To address the above questions this course specifically teaches: classroom interaction strategies to accommodate diverse learning styles, needs, interests, and levels of readiness; engaging teaching strategies that are accessible to all students; approaches to grouping that create and maintain a safe collaborative learning environment; culturally responsive teaching strategies that set clear and high expectations; and assessment methods that reflect depth of content and quality of effort and work.� A 30-hour field experience is required.
PRINC. OF TEACHING AND LEARNING(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Mon,4:30-6:55PMPAR-208M. Tager
EDUC 0321-501(21533)
EDUC 0321 The Middle School and its Students (3)
Research has indicated that middle school students have unique needs because of the rapid changes that occur during this age. This course is designed to help you understand the cognitive, physical, emotional, social and moral development of the early adolescent both with and without special needs. Understanding growth and development is the first step to designing a school that meets young adolescent needs. These needs must be translated into appropriate school practices in order for the middle school concept, interdisciplinary planning, team teaching, the integrated and integrative curriculum, cooperative learning, advisory groups, the exploratory curriculum, peer mediation, and appropriate instructional and classroom management strategies for the middle school student.
THE MIDDLE SCHANDITS STUDENTS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,4:30-6:54PMPAR-205M. Kennedy
EDUC 0363-501(21537)
EDUC 0363 Sheltered English Immersion (3)
This course will provide pre-service teachers with the knowledge, skills and dispositions essential to effectively shelter their content instruction to ensure that the prospective English language learners (ELLs) in their classrooms will successfully access curriculum and achieve academic success.� This course will also help future teachers understand the social and cultural issues that contribute to the schooling of ELLS, expand their knowledge of how language functions within academic content teaching and learning, and how children and adolescents acquire a second language.� This course will provide candidates with research-based protocols, methods and strategies to integrate subject area content with language and literacy development.� The course will take into account the MA�English Language Development (ELD) World Class Instructional Design and Assessment (WIDA) standards in order to support ELL students' success with all Massachusetts curriculum standards for PreK-12 learners.
SHELTERED ENGLISH IMMERSION(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Wed,4:15-6:45PMBATES-223A. Hafner
EDUC 0370-501(21538)
EDUC 0370 Language and Communication Development and Intervention (3)
This course will examine language and communication with an emphasis on continuity and variation in development.� Students will be introduced to the developmental process of acquiring oral and written language and communication skills.� In addition students will examine the impact of exceptional learning needs and cultural and linguistic diversity on language and communication development and use.� Students will explore strategies for assessing and supporting language and communication skills, including the use of augmentative and alternative communication approaches and other assistive technologies.� Students will consider language and communication teaching from a Universal Design for Learning perspective and will be exposed to culturally responsive interventions that support oral and written language proficiency and communicative competence.
LANG/COMM DEV AND INTERVENTION(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Tue,4:00-6:30PMBATES-113H. Jellison
EDUC 0376-501(21540)
EDUC 0376 Developmental Disabilities and Self-Determination (3)
The purpose of this course is to explore educational, social, and legal issues that affect the opportunities of individuals with developmental disabilities.� A developmental disability is a delay or failure to progress through the milestones of childhood at a typical rate.� Educational assessment and programming will focus on the developmental domains of motor, psycho-social, communication, and cognitive functioning.� A key aspect of working effectively with students with developmental disabilities is collaboration with families.� this course will explore the realities of having a child with a disability and what schools, specifically teachers, can do to support the child and the family.� A continuum of educational and community services will be described in order to acquaint students with options needed to promote learning and self-determination throughout their lifetime.
DEV. DISABL AND SELF DETERM.(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-6:55PMPAR-208B. Goff
EDUC 0380-501(21870)
EDUC 0380 Critical Multicultural Education (3)
The course provides a foundation in the theory and practice of Multicultural Education.� Students are guided in an examination of the ways in which socially constructed categories of difference shape the perspectives and opportunities of groups in the United States.� These categories include, but are not limited to: race, class, gender, ability status, and sexual orientation.� The course explores the role that education plays in relationships between social groups and institutional power.� Students will be introduced to critical theories and practices such as culturally relevant teaching.
CRITICAL MULTICULTURAL EDUC(3.0 )UDIV09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-7:00PMPAR-109N. Hidalgo
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
EDUC 0503-501(21520)
EDUC 503 Early Literacy and Reading (3)
This graduate course provides the prospective teacher with an introduction to early literacy and reading development . The course emphasizes a foundation in the major components of reading. Content includes beginning theoretical principles and research based strategies for�assessment and diagnostic practices as well as instructional strategies for phonological awareness, phonics and other word recognition strategies, fluency, vocabulary and comprehension.� The interaction between readers and texts of different genre are explored and the needs of English language learners are embedded throughout the curriculum . This graduate course is cross-listed with EDUC 0303 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations at an advanced level.� Pre�or Co-Requisite: EDUC 0519�or 0554 or equivalent Note: The course is aligned with the objectives of the Massachusetts Test of Educator Licensure (MTEL) in Foundations of Reading, Field 90. Students should take this course prior to taking this MTEL. � � � �
EARLY LITERACY AND READING(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Tue,4:00-6:30PMPAR-208D. Callahan
EDUC 0503-502(21902)
EDUC 503 Early Literacy and Reading (3)
This graduate course provides the prospective teacher with an introduction to early literacy and reading development . The course emphasizes a foundation in the major components of reading. Content includes beginning theoretical principles and research based strategies for�assessment and diagnostic practices as well as instructional strategies for phonological awareness, phonics and other word recognition strategies, fluency, vocabulary and comprehension.� The interaction between readers and texts of different genre are explored and the needs of English language learners are embedded throughout the curriculum . This graduate course is cross-listed with EDUC 0303 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations at an advanced level.� Pre�or Co-Requisite: EDUC 0519�or 0554 or equivalent Note: The course is aligned with the objectives of the Massachusetts Test of Educator Licensure (MTEL) in Foundations of Reading, Field 90. Students should take this course prior to taking this MTEL. � � � �
EARLY LITERACY AND READING(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-6:55PMWILSN-211D. Callahan
EDUC 0505-501(21522)
EDUC 505 Literature and Language Arts (3)
Provides the prospective teacher with an introduction to literature/language arts programs. Emphasis is on the communication skills of listening, speaking, reading, and writing. The relationship of children�s literature in the total language arts program in early childhood and elementary education is presented.
LITERATURE AND LANGUAGE ARTS(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Mon,4:30-6:50PMPAR-204B. Godin Conz
EDUC 0506-501(21525)
EDUC 506 Elementary Curriculum and Instruction (3)
This graduate course offers a foundation in elementary curriculum design, development, and implementation.� Course participants will investigate how educators design and teach units that are anchored in rich content and authentic learning and assessment experiences. Culturally responsive curricula and teaching practices that meet the needs of all learners are explored and implemented through readings, discussions and guided activities in unit and lesson development. Differentiation and Universal Design for Learning (UDL) are practices applied to a backwards design approach to curriculum development. Course participants create well-structured lessons with measurable outcomes anchored in the big ideas of academic disciplines. They explore a range of informal and formal assessment methods and teaching approaches as they work in the field to create inclusive learning environments that value diversity, empower students as learners, support the success of all students, and embrace family and community collaboration. Throughout the course, participants engage in critical reflection relative to their work in both the course and the elementary classroom. They develop the capacity to use observation, anecdotal notes, and feedback from the course instructor and supervising practitioner to improve their developing practice and sense of professionalism. This graduate course is cross-listed with EDUC0306 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations at an advanced level. A 30-hour field experience in an elementary setting is required.
ELEM CURR AND INSTRUCTION(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Tue,6:55-9:40PMPAR-205M. Curro
EDUC 0508-501(21526)
EDUC 508 Early Childhood Curriculum (3)
This graduate course offers a foundation in early childhood curriculum design, development, and implementation. Course participants will examine how early childhood educators design and teach standards-based units of study that are anchored in rich content and authentic learning and assessment experiences. Culturally responsive curricula and teaching practices that convey high expectations and meet the needs of all learners are explored through readings, discussions and guided activities. Differentiation and Universal Design for Learning (UDL) practices are applied to a backward design approach to curriculum development. As part of the course, students apply course knowledge, skills, and understandings in an early childhood field placement. Course participants create well structured lessons with measurable outcomes and explore a range of informal and formal assessment methods and teaching approaches. In their field placement, students practice skills for effective and respectful partnerships with families, and work to create safe and inclusive learning environments that value diversity, empower students as learners, encourage positive behavior, and embrace collaboration with school colleagues and the community. � Throughout the course, students engage in critical reflection relative to their work in both the course and the early childhood classroom. Students develop the capacity to use observation, anecdotal notes, and feedback from course instructor and supervising practitioner to improve their developing practice and sense of professionalism. � This graduate course is cross-listed with EDUC 0308 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations at an advanced level. � T hirty hours of field experience in an approved PreK-2 setting is required.
EARLY CHILDHOOD CURRICULUM(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,6:55-9:40PMPAR-205M. Curro
EDUC 0509-501(21528)
EDUC 509 Children's Literature (3)
This course is designed to provide teachers with a background in children's literature and its use intoday's classroom. Emphasis will be given to a review of various types of children's literature, ways to share literature effectively with children, the use of media to encourage more reading, and� the establishment of library centers within the classroom setting. Areas of specialization such as award-winning books, key illustrators, poetry and traditional literature will also be included in this course.
CHILDREN'S LITERATURE(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEK. Itterly
EDUC 0513-501(21543)
EDUC 513 Evaluation Techniques In Education (SAMPLE)
(3) Appraisal of the development and significance of educational measurements. Emphasis is on uses and limitations of standardized tests; construction, validation, and limitations of classroom tests, analysis, interpretation, and utilization of test results.
EVAL TECHNIQUES/EDUC(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-6:55PMWILSN-314I. LaRoche
EDUC 0514-501(21530)
EDUC 514 Classroom Management (3)
This course introduces students to strategies for organizing and managing a classroom that will engage their future students in active learning. Creating an inclusive community in the classroom requires explicit proactive planning. There is an emphasis on democratic practices, empowering teacher language, observing students carefully, building relationships, as well as the philosophy behind the management of the classroom. The course asks students to critically examine their beliefs and change those that limit the opportunities for student voice and empowerment. The course teaches non-punitive practices of positive behavior supports that have a skill-building, problem-solving orientation. Equity, community, care, respect, and inclusion are consistent themes. Pre-requisites EDUC 0519 or EDUC 0544 or by permission.
CLASSROOM MANAGEMENT(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,3:50-6:20PMPAR-208M. Henley
EDUC 0514 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
EDUC 0515-501(21554)
EDUC 515 Methods of Teaching Mathematics PreK-6 (2)
This graduate course is designed to prepare pre-service teachers to teach mathematics effectively to diverse learners at different levels of readiness in PreK-6 classrooms. The course will develop teacher candidate's ability to facilitate elementary students' understanding and application of mathematical concepts in engaging and meaningful ways. Throughout the course, candidates will read and discuss case studies written by practicing elementary teachers and analyze video of authentic elementary school ,mathematic instruction. emphasis will be placed on National Council of Teachers of Mathematics supported pedagogy and assessment and on the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics grades PreK-6. Participants will design a lesson plan that includes measurable outcomes. This graduate course is cross listed with EDUC 0301 Methods of Teaching Mathematics, Elementary 1-6 and EDUC 0302 Methods of Teaching Mathematics PreK-6 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations at an advanced level.
METHODS OF TEACHING MATH PK 6(2.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Wed,4:25-6:55PMPAR-202K. Nielsen
EDUC 0515-502(21556)
EDUC 515 Methods of Teaching Mathematics PreK-6 (2)
This graduate course is designed to prepare pre-service teachers to teach mathematics effectively to diverse learners at different levels of readiness in PreK-6 classrooms. The course will develop teacher candidate's ability to facilitate elementary students' understanding and application of mathematical concepts in engaging and meaningful ways. Throughout the course, candidates will read and discuss case studies written by practicing elementary teachers and analyze video of authentic elementary school ,mathematic instruction. emphasis will be placed on National Council of Teachers of Mathematics supported pedagogy and assessment and on the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics grades PreK-6. Participants will design a lesson plan that includes measurable outcomes. This graduate course is cross listed with EDUC 0301 Methods of Teaching Mathematics, Elementary 1-6 and EDUC 0302 Methods of Teaching Mathematics PreK-6 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations at an advanced level.
METHODS OF TEACHING MATH PK 6(2.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Thu,4:25-6:55PMPAR-202K. Rice
EDUC 0518-501(21532)
EDUC 518 Reading in the Content Area (SAMPLE)
(3) The course provides theoretical background and practical knowledge of reading instruction in the content areas of the curricula (e.g., mathematics, science and social studies). It also provides the background necessary for developing in children and adolescents the strategic and critical reading ability necessary to comprehend expository texts (information texts). A major course theme is the development of an active purposeful response by developing readers to content area texts published in various media (textbooks, newspapers, multimedia, and the internet). The course is appropriate for intermediate elementary level through the secondary level.�
READING IN THE CONTENT AREAS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-7:00PMWILSN-418S. Berkowitz
EDUC 0519-501(21536)
EDUC 519 Principles Of Teaching And Learning (SAMPLE)
(3) Introduces educational planning procedures including: modes of teaching, classroom interaction strategies, media, grouping for instruction, classroom interaction behaviors, Individual Educational Plans, community resources, and parent-teacher conferencing. The course also emphasizes the selection and development of evaluation measures to assess student learning. The application of methodology, concepts, and skills and the ability to modify teaching strategies will be demonstrated in a required thirty hour (minimum) field experience.
PRIN. OF TEACHING AND LEARNING(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Mon,4:30-6:55PMPAR-208M. Tager
EDUC 0521-501(21534)
EDUC 521 Software Development for Teachers (3)
This course stresses advanced programming techniques and BASIC, and the writing of programs to assess student needs, diagnose learning difficulties, present instructional material and monitor student progress. The course advocates a systems approach to classroom management and instruction which requires extensive use of menu-driven software, sequential and relative files and job queuing. Some work in microcomputer assembly language will also be included.
THE MID SCHL AND IT'S STUDENTS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,4:30-6:54PMPAR-205M. Kennedy
EDUC 0540-501(21518)
EDUC 540 Introduction to Students with Exceptional Learning Needs (3)
This graduate course will focus on students who meet the criteria for categories of disabilities that are identified by education law, as well as students with other exceptional learning needs. An exploration of case studies of individuals in the context of schools will facilitate an understanding of laws, history, litigation, individualized education programs, Response to Intervention (RTI), and Universal Design for Learning (UDL) principles. Course participants will explore strategies for developing differentiated learning experiences that address learner variability while maintaining high expectations for all students. Race, ethnicity, gender, and economic status are examined as they apply to students with exceptional learning needs. Historical and current approaches to the education and inclusion of students with exceptional learning needs will be considered, including topics of identification, referral, evaluation, placement, and the use of assistive technologies. This graduate course is cross-listed with EDUC 0221 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations at an advanced level. �15 hours field experience required.
STU W/EXCEPTIONAL LRNG NDS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-6:55PMBATES-22D. Cruse
EDUC 0570-501(21539)
EDUC 570 Language and Communication Development and Intervention (3)
This course will examine language and communication with an emphasis on continuity and variation in development. Students will be introduced to the developmental process of acquiring oral and written language and communication skills. In addition students will examine the impact of exceptional learning needs and cultural and linguistic diversity on language and communication development and use. Students will explore strategies for assessing and supporting language and communication skills, including the use of augmentative and alternative communication approaches and other assistive technologies. Students will consider language and communication teaching from a Universal Design for Learning perspective and will be exposed to culturally responsive interventions that support oral and written language proficiency and communicative competence.
LANG/COMM DEV AND INTERVENTION(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Tue,4:00-6:30PMBATES-113H. Jellison
EDUC 0576-501(21541)
EDUC 576 Developmental Disabilities and Self-Determination (3)
The purpose of this course is to explore educational, social and legal issues that affect the opportunities of individuals with developmental disabilities. A developmental disability is a delay or failure to progress through the milestones of childhood at a typical rate. Educational assessment and programming will focus on the developmental domains of motor, psycho-social, communication, and cognitive functioning. A key aspect of working effectively with students with developmental disabilities is collaboration with families. This course will explore the realities of having a child with a disability and what schools, specifically teachers, can do to support the child and the family. A continuum of educational and community services will be described in order to acquaint the student with the least restrictive options needed to promote and enhance learning. Educational assessment and programming will focus on the developmental domains of motor, psycho-social, communication and cognitive functioning.
DEV. DISAB/SELF DETERMINATION(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-6:55PMPAR-208B. Goff
EDUC 0580-501(21871)
EDUC 580 Multicultural Education (3)
This graduate course provides a foundation in the theory and practice of Multicultural Education. Students are guided in an examination of the ways in which socially constructed categories of difference shape the perspectives and opportunities of groups in the United States. These categories include but are not limited to, race, class, gender, ability status and sexual orientation. The course explores the role that education plays in the relationships between social groups and institutional power. Students will be introduced to critical theories and practices such as culturally relevant teaching. This graduate course is cross-listed with EDUC 0380 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations at an advanced level.
CRITICAL MULTICULTURAL EDUC(3.0 )09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-7:00PMPAR-109N. Hidalgo
EDUC 0595-501(21625)
EDUC 595 Professional Development: Special Topics in Education (3)
A graduate special topics course designed to meet the professional development needs of an external educational partner, such as a school or school district. This course may be included in a Westfield State University graduate degree program only if it meets the requirements of that degree, the review and approval of a program advisor based on a final project or portfolio related to the course, and the program advisor's inclusion of the course on an approved program of study.
ST:SEI STANDALONE(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-6:55PMBATES-221O. Escalera
EDUC 0598-501(21545)
EDUC 598 Special Topics in Education (3)
An in-depth examination of current issues and concerns in education. Advisor�s permission is required in order to include a special topics course in a graduate program of study.
ST:FOUNDATIONS OF SPECIAL ED(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,11:15-12:30PMPAR-208B. Goff
EDUC 0623-501(21546)
EDUC 623 Practicum II: Reading Teacher: Literacy Leader and Coach (3)
Practicum II is a semester long commitment designed to meet the needs of the Reading Specialist in his/her role as school literacy leader and coach within the literacy program of a school or school system. Candidates engage in an array of supervised professional tasks intended to move them from the role of teacher to the roles of literacy leader and coach. Additional requirements involve attending and reflecting on local reading council professional meetings and a regional or national literacy conference. A practicum of 100 hours is required.
PRACT II: RDNG TCHR: LIT LDR(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-6:55PMBATES-123S. Berkowitz
EDUC 0623 Requires Instructor Permission
EDUC 0631-501(21547)
EDUC 631 Sheltered English Immersion (3)
This graduate course will provide the knowledge, skills and dispositions essential to effectively shelter content instruction to ensure that the English language learners (ELLs) will successfully access curriculum and achieve academic success. This course will also explore the relevant policies and laws as well as the social and cultural issues that contribute to the schooling of ELLs and the diversity of ELL populations. Knowledge of how language functions within academic content teaching and learning, and how children and adolescents acquire a second language will also be addressed. Course participants will plan instructionally diverse lessons based on assessment data within the context of a standards-based curriculum. The course will examine research-based protocols, methods and strategies to integrate subject area content with language and literacy development. Course participants will apply the MA English Language Development (ELD) World Class Instructional Design and Assessment (WIDA) standards necessary to support ELL students' success with all Massachusetts curriculum standards for Pre-K-12 learners. This course also requires the completion of a critical inquiry research project further exploring one of the strategies covered. A field experience is required and might be shared with another field experience course. Prerequisites: EDUC 0519, 0554 or the equivalent or experience in teaching.
SHELTERED ENGLISH IMMERSION(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-6:55PMBATES-221O. Escalera
EDUC 0632-501(21548)
EDUC 632 Research in Education (3)
Stresses the use of appropriate research and evaluation methodology in education. Structured to aid school personnel in the preparation and understanding of educational research. Points of emphasis will include the nature of research, selection and delimitation problems, appraisal of educational literature, necessary statistical concepts as well as participant observer approaches and research design.
RESEARCH IN EDUCATION(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,4:30-6:55PMBATES-225S. Leibowitz
EDUC 0633-501(21549)
EDUC 633 Social Cultural Theories: Foundations of Education (3)
A comprehensive survey and critical analysis of the philosophical, sociological, historical and economic foundations of current major views regarding the nature and aims of education, curriculum design and validation, school organization and policy, and teaching-learning. The foundations of current proposals for school reform will be examined in depth. Documented 10 hour field experience is required.
SOC CULTURAL THEOR:FOUND OF ED(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,4:30-6:55PMWILSN-400J. Nowicki
EDUC 0643-501(21557)
EDUC 643 Issues and Concerns About the Young Child's Needs (3)
The course is designed to study and review the issues and concerns that deal with the social, racial, sexual, and cultural needs of young children. It will review the levels of growth and development of young children as they relate to academic achievement. It will discuss the influence of state and local agencies as they deal with the issues surrounding child abuse, neglect, parenting, home relationships, self-esteem and the rights of the young child.
ISSANDCONC/YNG CHILD'S NDS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-6:55PMBATES-113J. Irizarry
EDUC 0645-501(21550)
EDUC 645 Practicum I: Clinical Experiences in Reading Elementary (3)
Practicum I is designed to guide initial licensure candidates enrolled in the Reading Specialist Program to diagnose and develop interventions fro PreK-12 pupils experiencing literacy difficulties. Candidates are supervised as the assess (using multiple assessments) and teach two individual case study students considered at-risk for literacy success at two different levels using� a clinical model. They are also required to teach small and large groups of students at different grade and proficiency levels. Practicum I is supervised by both an on-site Massachusetts licensed Reading Specialist (the Supervising Practitioner) and a University Program Supervisor in candidates' schools or in summer school setting. Eligible candidates may choose to enroll in either Practicum I Elementary (EDUC 0645) or Secondary (EDUC 0646). Practicum I requires 150 hours. Candidates are not required to take any time away from full time teaching positions.
PRAC I:CLIN EXP RDING ELEM(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-6:55PMBATES-123S. Berkowitz
EDUC 0645 Requires Instructor Permission
EDUC 0653-50A(21551)
EDUC 653 Multicultural Theory and Practice: English Language Learners (0.5)
English Language Learners are a growing population in public schools and they face unique challenges. Thus, the purpose of the seminar will be to have students (a) observe the ways in which categories of difference such as race and gender shape the experiences and opportunities of English Language Learners in the United States; (b) explore the relationships of linguistically diverse groups to social, economic, and institutional power and the role education plays in these relationships; (c) critically examine their own social positions and the ways in which their cultural assumptions and value systems inform their interactions with P � 12 students and families from racial and linguistic backgrounds different from their own; and (d) develop more equitable perspectives and approaches to teaching and working with and across linguistic differences represented in their classrooms. Students will share their field observations and reflections in the seminar, and the instructor will provide content and facilitate discussions and self-reflections on these observations based on multicultural educational theory and practice. A field experience of 10 hours in a classroom or other educational program that services P � 12 students, such as some community-based programs, after-school or summer-school programs, is required.
MULTICULTURAL ENGL LANG LRNRS( .5 )09/06-10/18ONLINEONLINEM. Vanasse
EDUC 0653-50A- A Session course meets Sept. 2-Oct. 18
EDUC 0654-50B(21552)
EDUC 654 Multicultural Theory and Practice: Exceptional Learners (0.5)
This course addresses racial disproportionality in Special Education. Thus, the purpose of this field experience and seminar is to provide several opportunities for advanced licensure candidates to explore the relationship between race and exceptionality in their practice. Students will critically examine their own social positions and reflect upon ways in which their cultural assumptions, beliefs, and value systems enhance or hinder their interactions with students and families from racial backgrounds different from their own. Students will share the field observations and reflections in the seminar, and the instructor will provide content and facilitate discussions and self-reflections on these observations based on multicultural educational theory and practice. A field experience of 10 hours in a classroom setting or other educational program that services P � 12 students, such as some community-based programs, after school or summer-school programs, is required.
MULTICULTURAL EXCEPTIONAL LRNR( .5 )10/19-12/21ONLINEONLINEM. Vanasse
EDUC 0654- B Session Course- Meets Oct. 19-Dec. 21
EDUC 0656-501(21559)
EDUC 656 Diagnosis of and Intervention for Literacy Difficulties: Grades 3-12 (3)
This course is designed to support literacy teachers' knowledge of best literacy assessments and instructional practices for struggling readers in grades 3-12. Students will apply this knowledge and skill by administrating appropriate assessments to diagnose strengths and needs of a grade 3-12 student and by designing and implementing a literacy program to meet needs. The field-hours requirement will allow students to practice tiered intervention practices. The final course outcome is a written case study. Effective software applications and electronic, digital and on-line assessment and instructional resources in literacy are included. Thirty (30) field-hours are required. Prerequisites: An undergraduate or graduate level course in teaching reading.
REMEDIAL READING:MATRL AND MTHDS(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-6:55PMPAR-205S. Grimaldi
EDUC 0656 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
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English
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
ENGL 0101-501(21301)
ENGL 0101 English Composition I (3)
A writing course that provides instruction in the process of composing academic essays. Students strengthen techniques in three stages - pre-writing, drafting and revising - in order to compose well-structured papers written in proficient American English. While responding to the first-year read and other texts, students learn and practice the fundamentals of rhetoric, ways to incorporate texts into their writing, critical reading of texts, and sentence and paragraph development.� In addition to writing informally throughout the semester, writers compose at least 16 pages of formal writing and produce a final portfolio that includes at least one major assignment focused on the first-year read.� All students must take this course the first semester of their freshman year.
ENGLISH COMPOSITION 1(3.0 )CMP09/06-12/21Mon,6:30-9:15PMBATES-118G. Neikirk
ENGL 0101-502(22054)
ENGL 0101 English Composition I (3)
A writing course that provides instruction in the process of composing academic essays. Students strengthen techniques in three stages - pre-writing, drafting and revising - in order to compose well-structured papers written in proficient American English. While responding to the first-year read and other texts, students learn and practice the fundamentals of rhetoric, ways to incorporate texts into their writing, critical reading of texts, and sentence and paragraph development.� In addition to writing informally throughout the semester, writers compose at least 16 pages of formal writing and produce a final portfolio that includes at least one major assignment focused on the first-year read.� All students must take this course the first semester of their freshman year.
ENGLISH COMPOSITION 1- PLUS(3.0 )CMP09/06-12/21Mon,6:30-9:15PMBATES-118G. Neikirk
ENGL 0103-501(21302)
ENGL 0103 Speech (3)
A course that gives students an opportunity to practice the fundamental principles of oral communication. It includes experience in organizing and delivering various kinds of talks, participating in group and panel discussions, and evaluating speech habits. Voice quality, articulation, and pronunciation are studied.
SPEECH(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Mon,6:30-9:15PMBATES-113W. Lucey
ENGL 0212-501(21303)
ENGL 0212 British Literature from 1780 to the Present (3)
Students read British classics from the late eighteenth century to the present, by authors such as Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Mary Shelley, Dickens, Lawrence, and Woolf. This course emphasizes identifying the connections between literature, history, philosophy, and the arts. Literary and intellectual currents of the Romantic, Victorian, and post-war periods are examined closely. Essential for the serious student of literature and required of all English majors.
BRITISH LIT SINCE 1780(3.0 )
CANCELLED
PRLPAStaff
ENGL 0217-501(21304)
ENGL 0217 American Literature Since 1865 (3)
This survey course introduces students to the expansive range of works comprising American literature from 1865 to the present. Students explore diverse voices, genres, and themes that offer a vision of America�s complex plurality. The course considers literature in relation to such artistic, historical, and cultural topics as regionalism, naturalism, realism, feminism, the Harlem Renaissance, developments in poetry, modernism, postmodernism, experimentation, civil rights movements, ethnic identity, and multiculturalism. Intended for serious students of literature, and required of all English majors.
AMERICAN LIT SINCE 1865(3.0 )PRLPA09/06-12/21Tue,6:30-9:15PMBATES-118J. Mitchell
ENGL 0221-501(21305)
ENGL 0221 World Literature (3)
This course introduces the diverse yet underrepresented cultures and literatures from at least three geographical locations of the world to initiate a dialog around global understanding of history and human experience.� This course will help students recognize literary figures, texts, themes, and movements within the given historical period(s) under study, identify literary genres and devices, and draw the connections between different themes and ideas presented in literature.� Through a critical study of literary texts, either in English or in translation, this course will establish a foundation to promote intellectual growth by strengthening students' abilities to think analytically and creatively about literature and by developing their sensitivity to cultural diversity.� In addition to interpreting and synthesizing representative texts from different literary traditions, students will practice writing reflectively about literary texts and themes by applying the conventions of academic writing to create an essay that is rhetorically cohesive, sufficiently evidenced, and stylistically sound.� Note: This course can be repeated if the themes and texts are different.� Intended for all majors.
WORLD LITERATURE(3.0 )PRLPA/GDIV09/06-12/21Thu,6:30-9:15PMBATES-118M. Sienkiewicz
ENGL 0338-501(21306)
ENGL 0338 Young Adult Literature in the ELA Classroom (3)
This course prepares students for a career as a middle and/or secondary school English teacher, and focuses on the reading and teaching of young adult literature.� Topic addressed include ideas about adolescents and their learning practices; analysis of texts from a range of young adult genres; methods for teaching young adult literature; lesson and unit design.
YOUNG ADULT LIT IN ELA CLASS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,4:00-6:25PMBATES-218S. Sarigianides
ENGL 0350-501(21308)
ENGL 0350 Methods of Teaching English in the Secondary and/or Middle School (3)
This course prepares students for a career as a middle and/or secondary school English teacher.� The course features theories and practice focused on: teaching strategies in speaking, reading, writing, and listening; lesson and unit design; incorporating students' diverse backgrounds into curriculum design and implementation; differentiating to support and to challenge students; assessment techniques; presentation of lessons; collaborating with peers and colleagues; reflection on practice.� A 30-hour field experience in an approved middle or high school are required for this course.
METHODS TCHNG ENG-MID/SEC SCH(3.0 )09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-7:15PMBATES-218S. Sarigianides
ENGL 0392-501(21609)
ENGL 0392 Business and Technical Writing (3)
How to write more powerfully, persuasively, and successfully in business. Students will learn the strategies of writing clear and effective memos, letters, and reports, and easy techniques for using tables and graphs. By the end of the course the student will have a portfolio of writing samples to demonstrate writing skills.
BUS AND TECH WRITING(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEG. Neikirk
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
ENGL 0522-501(21949)SEM: PRACTICUM SEMINAR(1.0 )09/06-12/21Fri,4:30-6:30PMBATES-111S. Sarigianides
ENGL 0538-501(21307)
ENGL 538 Young Adult Literature in the ELA Classroom (3)
This graduate course prepares students for a career as a middle and/or secondary school English teacher, and focuses on the reading and teaching of young adult literature. Topics addressed include ideas about adolescents and their learning practices; analysis of texts from a range of young adult genres; methods for teaching young adult literature; lesson and unit design. This graduate course is cross-listed with ENGL 0338 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations for the advanced level as indicated in the more-detailed guidelines that are distributed for each assignment.
YOUNG ADULT LIT IN ELA CLASS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,4:00-6:25PMBATES-218S. Sarigianides
ENGL 0550-501(21309)
ENGL 550 Methods of Teaching English in Middle/Secondary Schools (3)
This graduate course prepares students for a career as a middle and/or secindary school English teacher. This course features theories and practice focused on: teaching strategies in speaking, reading, writing and listening; lesson and unit design; incorporating students' diverse backgrounds into the cirruculum design and implementation; differentiating to support and to challenge students' assessment techniques; presentation of lessons; collaborating with peers and colleagues; reflection on practice. This graduate course is cross-listed with ENGL 0350 and is differentiated by assignments, learning outcomes and expectations for the advanced level as indicated in the more-detailed asessment guidelines that are distributed for each assignment. Thirty-hours of field experience in an approved middle or high school are required for this course.
METH TCHNG ENGL/MID AND SEC(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-7:15PMBATES-218S. Sarigianides
ENGL 0608-501(21310)
ENGL 608 Theories of Literary Criticism (3)
Designed to give graduate students an understanding of the basic assumptions underlying various critical systems and practical experience in the application of critical theories to evaluation of specific literary works. Some consideration of the history of criticism.
THEORIES OF LITERARY CRITICISM(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,6:30-9:15PMBATES-111G. Brewster
ENGL 0631-501(21311)
ENGL631 - TRAUMA NARRATIVE IN ASIAN AMERICAN LITERATURE (3.0)
THIS COURSE EXAMINES ASIAN AMERICAN LITERATURE, WITH PARTICULAR EMPHASIS ON POST-1965 LITERARY PRODUCTION. THE COURSE AIMS TO GIVE STUDENTS A SENSE OF THE HISTORICAL DEVELOPMENT OF ASIAN AMERICAN LITERARY STUDIES BY INTRODUCING THEM TO THE SPECIFIC THEME OF TRAUMA IN RELATION TO THE SOCIOPOLITICAL STATUS OF ASIANS AS A MINORITY GROUP IN THE UNITED STATES. SINCE THE AESTHETICS OF ASIAN AMERICAN LITERATURE IS LINKED TO THE POLITICS OF ASIAN AMERICAN EXPERIENCES, WE WILL DISCUSS THE RISE OF THE ASIAN AMERICAN MOVEMENT IN THE 1960S; THE EMERGENCE OF DIASPORA AND REFUGEES; STRATEGIES OF TRAUMA NARRATIVE FOR CONTESTING HISTORY, MEMORY, AND CULTURAL AUTHORITY; THE INTERSECTIONS OF RACE AND CLASS; AND OTHER CRITICAL ISSUES REVOLVING AROUND LANGUAGE, GENDER, SEXUALITY, AND STEREOTYPE.
ST:TRAUMA NARR ASIAN AM LIT(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,6:30-9:15PMBATES-111B. Chen
ENGL 0646-501(22006)
ENGL 646 Pre-Capstone Course (1)
Required as preparation for Capstone Experience (ENGL 0626, or ENGL 0647). Student works independently with a graduate faculty member to research and propose a focused study for the Capstone project. Pre-capstone proposal is submitted to the English graduate committee for approval. Student receives a grade of Pass or Research.
PRE-CAPSTONE(1.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21P. Hermansen
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Ethnic and Gender Studies
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
EGST 0101-501(21639)
EGST 0101 Introduction to Comparative Ethnic Studies (3)
This course focuses on the meaning and significance of race, ethnicity and culture in the United States. Students will be exposed to basic concepts in ethnic studies such as ethnicity, culture, race, socialization, cultural assimilation, acculturation, migration, immigration, social protest, and resistance. This course will be taught from an interdisciplinary perspective, thereby allowing students to build a base from various viewpoints and methodologies including but not limited to historical, cultural, political, economic, and sociological.
INTRO TO COMP ETHNIC STUDIES(3.0 )
CANCELLED
UDIVONLINEStaff
EGST 0102-501(21640)
EGST 0102 Introduction to Women�s and Gender Studies (3)
Introduces students to the scholarship and research developed Women�s and Gender Studies. The course will address a variety of issues in the field in an interdisciplinary format, generally focusing on the social construction of gender and women�s lives and experiences as illuminated by the social sciences and humanities. The course will be taught with a global comparative perspective allowing students to examine women�s experiences and the politics of gender with a wide international lens.
INTRO WOMEN'S AND GENDER STUDIES(3.0 )
FULL
GDIV09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Skogsbergh
EGST 0317-501(21641)
EGST 0317 Latino/a U.S.A. (3)
Explores Latino/a experiences in the United States.� This will be done through an interrogation of the construction of 'race' as a legal, institutional and social construction.� In order to center class discussion, we will be focusing on three topics: 1) the latinization of U.S. culture and society; 2) anti-latino/anti-hispanic/anti-immigration policies and resistance to such policies; 3) the racialization of Latinos.� Through the three themes for the course we will explore the following concepts that are important in our understanding of the contemporary realities of Latinos in this country: social construction of race; racial formation; pan-latinismo/latinidad/hispanidad; class-based and gendered racialization; institutional racism; geographies of exclusion; commodification of race and ethnicity; cultural appropriation and resistance; citizenship and race; immigration; and racial profiling.
LATINO/A U.S.A.:MASCULINITIES(3.0 )
CANCELLED
ONLINEStaff
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Geography-Regional Planning
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
GARP 0101-501(21296)
GARP 0101 World Regional Geography (3)
Within a world regional context, the course offers an examination of the patterns and underlying processes comprising both the human and natural realms of geography. Course content deals with the earth, places, people, the natural environment, human-environmental interaction, and the movement of people, goods, and ideas. Special emphasis is given to achieving a degree of literacy in world locations and developing map interpretation skills. The course also introduces various topical specializations in geography such as economic geography, political geography, population geography, physiography, and urban geography.
WORLD REGIONAL GEOGRAPHY(3.0 )SOCU09/06-12/21Thu,6:15-9:00PMWILSN-202B. Conz
GARP 0102-501(21297)
GARP 0102 Physical Geography (4)
Physical Geography is the study of the spatial variations of the physical phenomena on the surface of the Earth. It focuses on the geo-systems of the Earth, including the four major �spheres�: Atmosphere (weather, climatology); Lithosphere (landforms); Hydrosphere (water resources); and Biosphere (flora, fauna). The human-environmental interaction is emphasized. Laboratory and field experiments will explore the various spheres of the Earth and include map interpretation, remote sensing analysis, atmospheric studies, geomorphology investigation, and other human-environment interactions.
PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY W/LAB(4.0 )
FULL
LSCI09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINER. Bristow
GARP 0105-501(21300)
GARP 0105 Introduction to Community Planning (3)
This course examines the history of planning, planning theory, and the specialty areas of planning including physical, social and economic planning. Students learn to identify urban and environmental planning problems, apply specific tools to solve the problems, and develop master plans. Topics covered include land preservation strategies, innovative zoning techniques for affordable housing, economic revitalization techniques, and grant-writing skills.
INTRO COMMUNITY PLANNING(3.0 )SOCU09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINED. Neog
GARP 0210-501(21298)
GARP 0210 Cultural Geography (3)
An examination of the world�s major geographic realms, focusing on characteristics such as language, religion, population growth, and national development which give identity to these realms and often spawn conflict between realms.
CULTURAL GEOGRAPHY(3.0 )
CANCELLED
GDIVStaff
GARP 0244-501(21299)
GARP 0244 Introduction to Geographic Information Systems (3)
provides the fundamental background of a GIS. Students will be introduced to the basic computer skills, map interpretation, and structure of digital graphic databases necessary to develop a GIS. Open to all majors this course trains students to think �Geographically� for a variety of disciplines and to apply these skills in the analysis of real life problems. The course will blend lecture with applied computer labs to learn how to analyze the world.
INTRO TO GEOGRAPHIC INFO SYST(3.0 )
CANCELLED
ONLINEStaff
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History
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
HIST 0101-50A(21500)
HIST 0101 Western Experience I (3)
A survey of pre-modern (pre-1500 A.D.) western civilizations. Major topics include: the �classical� societies of ancient Greece and Rome, the rise of Christian civilization in Europe, and the nature of medieval society and culture.
WESTERN EXPERIENCE I(3.0 )
FULL
SOCU09/06-10/18ONLINEONLINEJ. Dempsey
HIST 0101- A Session Course Meets September 6 to October 18
HIST 0102-50B(21504)
HIST 0102 Western Experience II (3)
A multi-disciplinary approach to understanding the nature of modern (post-1500 A.D.) European civilization. Through lectures and discussions, students will explore demographic, sociological, political, and cultural elements of Europe�s evolution from traditional to modern modes of activity and thought.
WESTERN EXPERIENCE II(3.0 )
FULL
SOCU10/19-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Dempsey
HIST 0102-B Session Course Meets October 19 to December 21
HIST 0120-501(21509)
HIST 0120 The History/Social Studies Teacher (1)
This course is designed for history majors who plan to become middle and high school social studies teachers.� Students are introduced to historiography, the discipline of history, the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks, Common Core and NCSS standards and themes, ethics involved in the teaching profession, the use of technology, and lesson planning.� Students are introduced to social studies subjects and themes including, but not limited to, geography, political science, sociology, and economics.� This course is offered Pass/Fail grading only.
THE HISTORY/SOCIAL STUD. TCHR(1.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,9:45-11:00AMBATES-113N. Aieta
HIST 0121-501(21510)
HIST 0121 The Historian (1)
An introduction to basic historiography and the roles that historians have served in the intellectual growth of the liberal arts and the various professional services that they have rendered to society.� Students will be introduced to the basic skills and functions of the historian; how historical interpretations are developed, challenged, and modified; and the applicability of the historian's skills to various professions and careers.� Students are required to take the History Program Entrance Exam to pass the course.� This course is offered with Pass/Fail grading only.
THE HISTORIAN(1.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,9:45-11:00AMBATES-113N. Aieta
HIST 0131-50B(21505)
HIST 0131 United States History and Government to 1865 (3)
This course traces the history of the United States from the colonial period to the end of the Civil War, surveying the political, economic, social and cultural aspects. Topics include: Native Americans, Colonial Period, American Revolution, United States New Nation, North versus South, American Slavery, Westward Expansion, and the Civil War. The course focuses on major events, presidential administrations, United States Constitution, structure of state and federal government. Not open to students who have taken HIST 0130.
U.S. HISTORY TO 1865(3.0 )
FULL
HSGV10/19-12/21ONLINEONLINEN. Aieta
HIST 0131-B Session Course Meets October 19 to December 21
HIST 0215-50A(21501)
HIST 0215 Introduction to the Middle East, Africa and Asia (3)
This course uses primary sources, biography, short novels, and film to engage students in learning and discussion about the Middle East, Africa and Asia. Topics include the historical method, Arab-Islamic civilization, imperialism and colonialism; Africa�s �triple heritage� indigenous customs, Islam, and interaction with the West; women�s movements) and Buddhism. Themes include social, political, and economic organization, religion, gender, resistance movements, globalization and comparative analysis.
INTRO:ASIA, AFRICA AND MID EAST(3.0 )
CANCELLED
GDIVONLINEStaff
HIST 0215- A Session Course Meets September 6 to October 18
HIST 0277-50A(21622)
HIST 0277 Latin America Since 1800 (3)
This course examines broad themes in modern Latin American history. Topics include: independence movements; political economics, and social patters of development; the Mexican Revolution and its legacy; the role of the military in Latin America; human rights struggles; and the impact of U.S. foreign policy. Special focus on Mexico, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Columbia, Cuba and selected Caribbean and Central American countries.
LATIN AMER NATIONS 1825-PRES.(3.0 )SOCU/GDIV09/06-10/18ONLINEONLINEC. Cleaton-Ruiz
HIST 0283-50B(21506)
HIST 0283 Themes in African History (3)
Major themes include: slavery; colonialism; Islam in Africa; modernization theory; resistance and independence movements; women�s experiences; U. S. foreign policy; and Africa in the 21st century. These themes are explored in comparative context using select countries in southern Africa, west Africa, central and east Africa as case studies. Through historical documents, literature, maps, oral histories, and film, students acquire a grounding in African history.
CONTEMP.AFRICAN HISTORY(3.0 )
CANCELLED
ONLINEStaff
HIST 0283-B Session Course Meets October 19 to December 21
HIST 0290-50A(21502)
HIST 0290 Problems in World History (3)
These courses are designed to focus the attention of the student on a specific problem within the scope of historical study the fields of Africa, Asia, or Latin America. The problems will be of contemporary interest; and they will include intensive research, readings, class discussions, and the production of a scholarly paper. The field and problem(s) will be designated prior to the semester in which the course is offered. This course may be taken 3 times for credit.
PROB WLD HIST:MAGICANDWITCHCRAFT(3.0 )09/06-10/18ONLINEONLINEM. Abate
HIST 0290- A Session Course Meets September 6 to October 18
HIST 0290-50B(21507)
HIST 0290 Problems in World History (3)
These courses are designed to focus the attention of the student on a specific problem within the scope of historical study the fields of Africa, Asia, or Latin America. The problems will be of contemporary interest; and they will include intensive research, readings, class discussions, and the production of a scholarly paper. The field and problem(s) will be designated prior to the semester in which the course is offered. This course may be taken 3 times for credit.
PROB WORLD HIS:WAR AND WARRIOR(3.0 )
CANCELLED
ONLINEStaff
HIST 0290-B Session Course Meets October 19 to December 21
HIST 0370-501(21621)
HIST 0370 Problems in African History (3)
Intensive guided research and presentations of written results in a scholarly manner on a major topic of historical interest in African studies. Topics such as nationalism, state formation and colonial institutions may be selected depending on research facilities and student interest. The major topic will be designated in advance of registration. The course may be taken three times for credit.
PROB WOR HIS:ANCIENT MOD EGYPT(3.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEM. Abate
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
HIST 0615-501(21681)
HIST 615 Readings: Modern Europe 1500-1789 (3)
This course will focus on key issues of modern European history, from 1500-1789. Topics to be included are Europe on the eve of the age of colonization, the scientific revolution, and the Enlightenment. Readings will include both documentary and historical works.
RDGS:MODERN EUROPE 1500-1789(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,6:31-9:15PMBATES-123J. Dempsey
HIST 0640-501(21682)
HIST 640 Readings: Topics in World History (3)
This is a variable-content class based on the instructor�s expertise and interests. Topics may include the Ancient World, Islam, History of Religion, the World and the West, Colonization and Decolonization, or the history of selected regions (Africa, Asia, the Middle East, or Latin America). Readings will include both documentary and historiographical works.
RDGS:TOPICS IN WORLD HISTORY(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,6:00-8:45PMBATES-123M. Abate
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Language and Culture Studies
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
LLIT 0202-501(21595)
LLIT 0202 Women Writers of the Americas: US (3)
A study of selected works by women writers of the varied linguistic, national and cultural traditions of the Americas. Special attention to the self-definition of writers either in relation or in opposition to existing literary and cultural traditions. Topic of a given semester may focus on writers of a particular region, or on a selected theme or genre. Taught in English. Students may enroll more than once for credit provided topic is different.
WOMEN WRITERS OF AMERICAS:US(3.0 )
FULL
LPA/UDIV09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEE. Morales-Diaz
LLIT 0202-502(21900)
LLIT 0202 Women Writers of the Americas: US (3)
A study of selected works by women writers of the varied linguistic, national and cultural traditions of the Americas. Special attention to the self-definition of writers either in relation or in opposition to existing literary and cultural traditions. Topic of a given semester may focus on writers of a particular region, or on a selected theme or genre. Taught in English. Students may enroll more than once for credit provided topic is different.
WOMEN WRITERS OF AMERICAS:US(3.0 )
FULL
UDIV/LPA09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEE. Morales-Diaz
LLIT 0220-501(21598)
LLIT 0220 Studies in European Cultures (Varying Topics)
(3) A study of European literature in translation; focuses on writers of selected national or ethnic origin or on selected themes, topics or genres. Class discussions, oral reports, writing assignments and research paper are required. Topic may vary by semester (e.g., The Holocaust, Women in the French Novel, Romanticism). May be taken with different topic more than once.
ST: HOLOCAUST(3.0 )
FULL
LPA/GDIV09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINER. Sternberg
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
LSPA 0516-501(21798)
LSPA 516 Intensive Spanish Conversation (3)
Focuses on helping students improve their conversational skills through active participation in discussions, debates and oral presentations in class.� It also seeks to build students' oral proficiency at the advanced high/superior level according to the guidelines established by A.C.T.F.L. (American Council on the Teaching of Foreign Languages) while increasing their awareness of Hispanic cultures through various forms of cultural production. This course will provide students with a contextualized content-based approach to oral communication resulting in a fluent oral language production. Even though the emphasis of this course is on oral proficiency and not on grammar, syntax, reading or writing, some reading, writing and listening are also practiced.
INTENSIVE SPANISH CONVERSATION(3.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEE. Morales-Diaz
LSPA 0540-501(21597)
LSPA 540 Topics in Hispanic Studies (3)
This course focuses on the advanced study of selected topics in language, cultural studies, and literature. Topics may vary by literary genres, authors and literary movements, by country or by specific linguistic foci such as translation or comparative grammar. Because course varies according to topic it may be repeated with permission of the instructor.
ST: EL CUENTO HISPANICO(3.0 )
CANCELLED
ONLINEStaff
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Mathematics
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
MATH 0108-501(21423)
MATH 0108 Elementary Statistics (3)
An introduction to basic concepts and techniques of statistics for students needing skills for research techniques in education, business, and the physical, life, and social sciences, or simply to understand the mass of statistical information in modern life. Topics include: graphical techniques such as histograms or box plots; measures of location and spread; scatter plots and correlation; sampling and sampling distributions; estimation and statistical inference (confidence intervals and/or hypothesis testing).
ELEMENTARY STATISTICS(3.0 )
FULL
TMTH09/06-12/21Mon,6:30-9:15PMWILSN-319B. Hiney
MATH 0108-502(21425)
MATH 0108 Elementary Statistics (3)
An introduction to basic concepts and techniques of statistics for students needing skills for research techniques in education, business, and the physical, life, and social sciences, or simply to understand the mass of statistical information in modern life. Topics include: graphical techniques such as histograms or box plots; measures of location and spread; scatter plots and correlation; sampling and sampling distributions; estimation and statistical inference (confidence intervals and/or hypothesis testing).
ELEMENTARY STATISTICS(3.0 )
FULL
TMTH09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEM. Connors
MATH 0115-501(21427)
MATH 0115 Mathematics for Business and Social Sciences (3)
An introduction to algebraic modeling, with an emphasis on applications in business and the social sciences. Topics include: using algebraic models to describe the relationship between variables, using graphs to visualize models, and choosing and interpreting various models. Calculus is introduced and is used as a tool for studying the structure of algebraic models.
MATH FOR BUS-SOC SCI(3.0 )
FULL
TMTH09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEC. Gendron
MATH 0301-501(21429)
MATH 0301 Abstract Algebra I (3)
A study of groups, rings, integral domains and fields, with special emphasis on the real and complex fields.
ABSTRACT ALGEBRA I(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Mon/Wed/Fri,11:30-12:20PMWILSN-319P. DeOrsey
MATH 0306-501(21434)
MATH 0306 Modern Geometries (3)
An integrated course consisting of intuitive, synthetic, and analytic approaches to Euclidean and other geometries. Topics will include axiomatic foundations, finite geometries, non-Euclidean geometries, and synthetic projective geometry.
MODERN GEOMETRIES 1(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,3:45-5:00PMWILSN-416V. Ecke
MATH 0334-501(21436)
MATH 0334 Operations Research and Modeling (3)
A study of mathematical modeling and of the models of interest in operations research, which may include distribution problems, linear programming, the simplex method and applications. CPM, network problems, non-linear programming problems, Markov chains, queuing models, and simulation.
OPERATIONS RESEARCHANDMODELING(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,9:45-11:00AMWILSN-416K. Vorwerk
MATH 0337-501(21438)
MATH 0337 Foundations of Secondary and Middle School Mathematics (3)
This course prepares students for teaching the middle and secondary school mathematics curriculum.� Mathematical topics to be considered include: geometry, algebra, basic skills, number theory, probability and statistics and the use of calculators and other forms of technology in the classroom.� There is a focus on development of lesson and unit plans, student assessment, and reflective practice.� Students practice instructional strategies that set high expectations, make knowledge accessible for all students, and create a safe and collaborative learning environment in which student diversity is respected.� A 30-hours field experience is a course requirement and it is recommended that students concurrently take EDUC 0363�.
FOUND.SECOND.SCH MATH(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,2:15-3:30PMWILSN-405J. Wright
MATH 0340-501(21440)
MATH 0340 Mathematical Statistics I (3)
A calculus-based introduction to probability and statistics. Topics include graphical techniques for data analysis (histograms, stem and leaf displays, box plots), set theory, principles of counting, sample spaces, discrete and continuous probability distributions, probability functions, random variables, moment-generating functions, statistical inference (point estimation, decision-making based on confidence intervals/hypothesis testing).
MATHEMATICAL STAT I(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,12:45-2:00PMWILSN-418K. Vorwerk
MATH 0343-501(21442)
MATH 0343 Actuarial Problem Solving II (3)
This course develops an understanding of the fundamental concepts of financial mathematics and how those concepts are applied in calculating present and accumulated values for various streams of cash flows including annuities, perpetuities, loans, bonds, and general portfolios.� The course also introduces financial instruments such as market derivatives and the concept of no-arbitrage.� This course is designed to fully prepare students for the actuarial exam FM/2.
ACTUARIAL PROB SOLVING II(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,11:15-12:30PMWILSN-317J. Johnson
MATH 0390-501(21443)
MATH 0390 Senior Seminar in Mathematics (3)
A capstone experience for senior mathematics majors which unifies many areas of the undergraduate curriculum and serves as a rite of passage into the community of mathematicians. The curriculum is topical in nature and varies by course offering. Topics studied are of contemporary importance and are considered from their historical genesis through their current role in the ongoing development of the field of mathematics.
SENIOR SEM.IN MATHEMATICS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,12:45-2:00PMWILSN-416B. Jennings
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
MATH 0501-501(21433)
MATH 501 Modern Abstract Algebra I (3)
A study of groups, rings, integral domains and fields with special emphasis on the real and complex fields. The instructor and the student shall arrange a field-based pedagogical component whose goal is an exploration of the application of this subject matter to the secondary curriculum.
MODERN ABSTRACT ALGEBRA I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon/Wed/Fri,11:30-12:20PMWILSN-319P. DeOrsey
MATH 0506-501(21435)
MATH 506 Modern Geometry I (3)
An integrated course consisting of intuitive, synthetic, and analytic approaches to Euclidean and other geometries. Topics will include axiomatic foundations, finite geometries, non-Euclidean geometries, and synthetic projective geometry. The instructor and the student shall arrange a field-based pedagogical component whose goal is an exploration of the application of this subject matter to the secondary curriculum.
MODERN GEOMETRY I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,3:45-5:00PMWILSN-416V. Ecke
MATH 0537-501(21439)
MATH 537 Foundations of Secondary and Middle School Mathematics (3)
This graduate course prepares students for teaching the middle and secondary school mathematics curriculum. Mathematical topics to be considered include: geometry, algebra,basic skills, number theory, probability, and statistics and the use of calculators and other forms of technology in the classroom. There is a focus on development of lessons and unit plans, student assessment, and reflective practice. Students practice instructional strategies that set high expectations, make knowledge accessible for all students, and create a safe and collaborative learning environment in which student diversity is respected. A 30 hour field experience is a course requirement. This graduate course is cross-listed with MATH 0337 and is differentiated by assignments and learning outcomes and expectations at an advanced level.
FOUND. SEC/MID SCHOOL MATH(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,2:15-3:30PMWILSN-405J. Wright
MATH 0540-501(21441)
MATH 540 Mathematical Statistics I (3)
Covers mathematical probability theory including: review of set theory, principles of counting, sample spaces and probability functions, random variables, joint probability functions, discrete distributions and continuous distributions. The instructor and the student shall arrange a field-based pedagogical component whose goal is an exploration of the application of this subject matter to the secondary curriculum.
MATHEMATICAL STATISTICS I(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,12:45-2:00PMWILSN-418K. Vorwerk
MATH 0590-501(21444)GRADUATE SEM. IN MATH(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue/Thu,12:45-2:00PMWILSN-416B. Jennings
MATH 0595-501(21979)SA: PILOT:ST TEACHING CALCULUS(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21C. Von Renesse
MATH 0609-501(21873)
MATH 609 Seminar in Mathematics for the Elementary School (3)
Designed to acquaint the elementary teacher with recent fundamental changes in the study of elementary mathematics and their implications for the elementary mathematics curriculum. Emphasis will be placed upon the impact of the 'Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics' (1995) and the 'Curriculum and Evaluation Standards for School Mathematics', (National Council of Teachers of Mathematics, 1989) upon the curriculum. The development of basic number, spatial and geometric concepts in children is discussed within the context of these documents. Instructional activities stress analytic and critical thinking, inferential reasoning, intuitive logic, and the inductive and deductive processes as they relate to mathematical problem-solving.
SA: SEM MATH FOR ELEM SCHOOL(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21V. Ecke
MATH 0690-501(22041)
MATH 690 Graduate Seminar in Mathematics (3)
The depth and diversity of the mathematical backgrounds of middle school and secondary school teachers is used to develop a sophisticated overview of the world of mathematics. Guest speakers, class discussion, research projects and student presentations foster a broader perception and deeper understanding of the conceptual foundation of mathematics. A variety of advanced topics promote the continued mathematical growth and independence of students.
GRADUATE SEMINAR IN MATH(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21B. Jennings
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Movement Science
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
MOVP 0100-501(21593)
MOVP 0100 Introduction to Exercise Science (3)
Through observation and experimentation students will examine the cardiorespiratory, musculoskeletal and nervous systems of the body and the impact of exercise on their functioning. The effect of changing one�s own personal exercise habits on risk factors for cardiovascular disease, longevity and quality of life will be explored.
INTRO TO EXERCISE SCIENCE(3.0 )
CANCELLED
ASCIStaff
MOVP 0211-501(21580)
MOVP 0211 Emergency Medical Technician (4)
This course is designed to provide the student with the theoretical understandings and practical experiences in dealing with medical emergencies. Topics included are rescue breathing, cardiopulmonary resuscitation, airway obstruction, oxygen therapy, soft tissue and internal injuries, ambulance operations, and emergency extrication. Class meets for two (2) hours of lecture and four (4) hours of laboratory. (Upon successful completion of the course students will be able to sit for the EMT-M certification examination conducted by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health Offices of Emergency Services.) Costs associated with required equipment/materials and certification fees are additional and are the responsibility of the student.
EMERGENCY MEDICAL TECHNICIAN(4.0 )09/06-12/21Mon/Wed,6:30-10:30PMWILSN-134M. Tryon
MOVP 0303-501(21594)
MOVP 0303 Health Education in the Elementary School (3)
An investigation of current content and practices necessary for implementation of effective, integrated early childhood and elementary school health education programs. This course provides an exploration of child health status and the vital role the elementary teacher plays in enabling children to acquire healthful lifestyle behaviors as they grow and develop.
HEALTH EDUC.IN ELEM SCHOOL(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Laing
MOVP 0350-501(21852)
MOVP 0350 Practicum I in Physical Education � Secondary (6)
Supervised observation and student teaching in a secondary school, conduct of classes and extra-curricular activities, development and understanding of school and community. Emphasis on continuity of lessons, units, daily evaluation. Supervision by cooperating school practitioner and Physical Education faculty from the University. Individual conferences and group seminars.
PRACT.I PHYS.ED (SECONDARY)(6.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Staff
MOVP 0352-501(21853)
MOVP 0352 Practicum II in Physical Education � Secondary (6)
Supervised observation and student teaching in a secondary school, conduct of classes and extra-curricular activities, development and understanding of school and community. Emphasis on continuity of lessons, units, daily evaluation. Supervision by cooperating school practitioner and Physical Education faculty from the University. Individual conferences and group seminars.
PRACT.II PHYS ED (SECONDARY)(6.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21Staff
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
MOVP 0610-501(21578)
MOVP 610 Analyzing Physical Education and Sport Instruction (3)
The purpose of this course is to provide information with which to critically analyze the instructional process in physical education. The processes of collecting meaningful information on instruction and objectively evaluating teacher behavior and the effect of such on student learning will be examined.
ANALYZE PHYS ED/SPORT INSTR(3.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEH. Bohler
MOVP 0612-501(21579)
MOVP 612 Organization and Administration of Physical Education (3)
Principles and procedures involved in the management of physical education programs. The course includes an investigation of the financial, personnel, public relations, political, legal, facility, and philosophical aspects of organization and administration.
ORG AND ADMIN/PHYS EDUC(3.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Goldman-Botwin
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Music
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
MUSC 0101-501(21662)
MUSC 0101 Music Appreciation (3)
The study of masterpieces of music from each era, from the Middle Ages through contemporary times. Emphasis is on directed listening and music is analyzed with reference to style characteristics.
MUSIC APPRECIATION(3.0 )
FULL
AAPP09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Blanchard
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Nursing
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
NURS 0301-501(21890)
NURS 0301 Professional Nursing: Concepts and Issues in Globalized Healthcare (3)
This course integrates the student into baccalaureate education and focuses on trends, issues, and evolution of the nursing profession.� A major focus of this course is for students to critically think about the nursing profession, its historical and theoretical frameworks, moral and legal issues, and standards of nursing practice.� Additionally, the course provides the opportunity to explore the challenge of providing care to an increasingly diverse population and the influence of culture on the role of the professional nurse.
PROFESSIONAL NURSING(3.0 )09/07-09/07Thu,5:00-9:00PMWILSN-213C. Blake
NURS 0301- Hybrid- Meets In-Class Intermittent Thursdays (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
NURS 0302-501(21892)
NURS 0302 Advanced Health Assessment (4)
The course is designed to assist RN-BSN students to refine health history taking, psychosocial assessment, physical assessment skills, and clinical reasoning in the assessment of diverse patients across the life span.� Content builds on basic and experiential knowledge of health assessment.� Emphasis is placed on applying critical thinking and diagnostic reasoning skills in assessing and identifying problem symptoms and abnormal findings, and the linking of finds to underlying pathophysiology.� 3 hours lecture/2 hours lab.
ADVANCED HEALTH ASSESSMENT(4.0 )11/16-11/16Thu,5:00-9:00PMWILSN-213S. Scott
NURS 0302- Hybrid- Meets In-Class Intermittent Thursdays (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
NURS 0303-501(21891)
NURS 0303 Quality Improvement and Intra- and Inter-Professional Collaboration (3)
This course focuses on quality and patient safety management in the U.S. health care system using continuous quality improvement.� Topics to be examined include the history of quality, trends in health care quality and patient safety, measurement of quality, analysis of variation and quality practices in different health care environments, administrative responsibilities and structures with respect to production and service quality.� Additionally, this course considers the role of intra- and inter-professional collaboration in quality.
QUALITY IMPRVMNT: PROF COLLAB(3.0 )12/14-12/14Thu,5:00-9:00PMWILSN-213J. Holden
NURS 0303- Hybrid- Meets In-Class Intermittent Thursdays (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
NURS 0305-501(21614)
NURS 0305 Nursing Research (3)
Focuses on nursing research and its impact on evidence based nursing practice. Addresses research terminology, defining researchable nursing problems, identifying variables, hypothesis development and testing and sample selection as well as evaluation of findings. A major component of this course will be discussion of the nurse as the consumer of research. Additionally, the utilization of critical thinking skills will be emphasized to analyze research findings. Students also will be encouraged to explore nursing research that addresses clinical problems in their own nursing practice.
NURSING RESEARCH(3.0 )
CANCELLED
PRStaff
NURS 0305- Hybrid Course- Meets Intermittent Thursdays (Hybrid Plus - 50% + online)
NURS 0307-501(21615)
NURS 0307 The Business of Nursing Care (3)
The course is a comprehensive approach to nursing care delivery systems.� It provides the student with an understanding of processes in health systems and organizations and of the responsibilities involved in maintaining a well-managed health care organization.� Students will examine historical evolutions of the health care industry, organizational theory, organizational performance, principles of� health care economics, financing, third party reimbursement, and the influence of accreditation, regulatory agencies, information systems, and health care policy on the delivery of nursing care services.
THE BUSINESS OF NURSING(3.0 )
CANCELLED
Staff
NURS 0307- Hybrid Course- Meets Intermittent Thursdays (Hybrid Plus - 50% + online)
NURS 0309-501(21616)
NURS 0309 Community Health Nursing (RN-BSN)
(5) Identifies current nursing concepts and focuses on their application in public health and community settings with individuals, families and at-risk populations. The dynamics of health promotion and prevention as impacted by global, societal and cultural influences will be explored. A variety of community agencies will be utilized. 3 hours of classroom and 6 hours of Simlab/clinical are required.
COMMUNITY HEALTH NURSING(5.0 )
CANCELLED
Staff
NURS 0309- Hybrid Course- Meets Intermittent Thursdays (Hybrid Plus - 50% + online)
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Philosophy
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
PHIL 0102-501(21294)
PHIL 0102 Introduction to Ethics (3)
Introduction to philosophy through consideration of classic and contemporary theories of morality and the best life. Topics may include the concepts of freedom, happiness, justice, dignity, virtue, right/wrong, good/bad, alienation, loneliness, obligation, responsibility, rights and duties, as well as the structure of morality. Special attention is given to the fundamentals of critical analysis.
INTRO TO ETHICS(3.0 )
FULL
LPA09/06-12/21Tue,5:30-8:15PMWILSN-300B. Art
PHIL 0109-501(21295)
PHIL 0109 Introduction to Philosophy of Religion (3)
Introduction to philosophy through analysis of religious beliefs and values. Significant topics include the problem of the existence of god(s), the nature of faith, the nature of god(s) and reality, the question of religious revelation, the reliability of religious experience, as well as the sociological and psychology import of religious belief. Special attention is given to the fundamentals of critical analysis and the interpretation of original texts.
INTRO TO PHIL OF RELIGION(3.0 )
CANCELLED
LPAStaff
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Political Science
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
POLS 0101-501(21445)
POLS 0101 American National Government (SAMPLE)
(3) Fundamental course dealing with the Constitution, Congress, President, Supreme Court, and political party systems of the American national government.
AMERICAN NATL GOVT(3.0 )
FULL
HSGV09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEY. Jo
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Psychology
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
PSYC 0101-501(21581)
PSYC 0101 Introduction to Psychology (3)
Overview of the basic theories and facts of human behavior and mental life. Topics include the scientific method, the physiological bases of behavior, sensation and perception, learning and memory, development, personality, social psychology, and abnormal behavior. Psychological knowledge is related to daily problems and everyday life. This course is a prerequisite to all other psychology courses.
INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY(3.0 )
FULL
SOCU09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINER. DesRochers
PSYC 0105-501(21659)RESEARCH METH IN PSYCHOLOGY(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Becker
PSYC 0200-501(21582)
PSYC 0200 Industrial and Organizational Psychology (3)
Concerns the application of psychological principles to the problem of people operating within business or industry. Includes such topics as the nature of organizations, effective leadership styles, communication skills, group dynamics, and the role of leisure time.
INDUSTRIALANDORGANIZATIONAL PSYC(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Szpiler
PSYC 0201-501(21589)
PSYC 0201 Theories of Personality (3)
The major theories of personality, including those of Freud, Jung, Sullivan, Allport, and Rogers, and the evidence used to support them. Comparisons and contrasts of these theories are made and implications drawn will be discussed and applied to counseling, psychotherapy, and education.
THEO OF PERSONALITY(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEE. St. Lawrence
PSYC 0203-501(21586)
PSYC 0203 Adolescent Development (3)
Focuses on the scientific study of the biological, cognitive, social and emotional changes that occur during adolescence, and how development is impacted by sociocultural contexts.� This includes the examination of topics such as puberty, identity formation, self-management, sexuality, family relationships, peer relationships, moral development and decision-making.� This course will also discuss contemporary challenges facing adolescents.� The objective is to deepen students' understanding of adolescence as a developmental period.
ADOLESCENT DEVELOPMENT(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEC. Laliberte
PSYC 0208-501(21587)
PSYC 0208 Adult Development and Aging (3)
A study of human development through the early, middle, and later adult years. The course will focus on the maturational and environmental determinants of changes in sensation and perception, learning and memory, intelligence, cognition, and personality.
ADULT DEVELOPMENT AND AGING(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Jackson
PSYC 0308-501(21591)
PSYC 0308 Statistics for Psychologists (3)
The application of statistical methods to current research problems in psychology. The selection of procedures appropriate to problems, performance of the procedures, interpretation of outcomes, data tabulation and reduction, measures of central tendency and variability, correlation and prediction, tests of significance, t-test, chi square and analyses of variance.
STATS FOR PSYCHOLOGISTS(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINET. Kinstle
PSYC 0318-501(21588)
PSYC 0318 Psychology of Interpersonal Relations and Communications (3)
The major focus is on the nature of interpersonal relationships and how communication influences the formation, destruction and improvement of our relationships. We will bring together the thinking of major theorists and research findings in many areas dealing with interpersonal relations and communications.
PSYCH-INTERPERSONAL RELANDCOMM(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEL. Albright
PSYC 0336-501(21584)
PSYC 0336 Psychology of the Family (3)
A presentation of theories of how family interaction and patterns of response influence personality and behavior. An exploration of the characteristics of �healthy� and �unhealthy� families and the types of individuals they produce. A review of family therapy techniques as a means of treating the �identified patient.� Limited to juniors and seniors.
PSYCH OF THE FAMILY(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINET. Kiefer
PSYC 0341-501(21585)
PSYC 0341 Cognitive Psychology (3)
The psychology of sensation, perception, psycholinguistics, cognition and information processing. Topics include memory, attention, pattern recognition, thinking, problem solving, language, and artificial intelligence. Lectures stress in-depth reviews of the experimental evidence which bears on theories of cognition and language.
COGNITIVE PSYCHOLOGY(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINET. Daniel
PSYC 0356-PC4(21590)
PSYC 0356 Special Topics in Psychology (3)
each offering; students may receive no more than 6 credits for this course number. Offered on an irregular basis. This offering is an in depth study of a limited and/or specialized area within one field of psychology. The exact title will vary according to the specialization of the instructor and the interest of the students.
CE:PSYCHOLOGY OF ADDICTION(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEL. Simpson
PSYC 0356 - - Open to Psyc major/minor w/JR or SR standing
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
PSYC 0522-501(21560)
PSYC 522 Theories Of Counseling (SAMPLE)
(3) A presentation of the philosophies, methods, techniques, and research associated with five or six major contemporary counseling theories such as psychoanalytic, client-centered, rational emotive, and Gestalt. Pre-practicum hours for Licensure are included in the course requirements. In an effort to ensure that school guidance students have experiences working with diverse students in P-12 schools, school guidance students will be required to complete at least 1/3 of their total pre-practicum hours in a diverse school setting.
THEORIES OF COUNSELING(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,4:00-6:45PMWILSN-407A. Vengrove
PSYC 0554-501(21561)
PSYC 0554 - ST: BODY IMAGE DISORDERS (3.0)
Over the last 50 years, an increasing emphasis on physical attractiveness, thinness, and body image has both occurred and become a subfield in psychology. Concurrently, the population has become heavier and there has been an increased awareness of psychosocial disturbances related to body image. This course will briefly review the history of body image scholarship, and focus predominantly on a review of current research, assessment, and treatment strategies related to body image disturbances. The relationship between body image disturbances and eating disorders and/or body alterations will be discussed. Topics will include the image-related concerns of obesity, self-mutilation, the connection between sexual abuse and body image, and working with diverse populations from sociocultural perspectives on body image. Attention will also be given to working with children, adolescents and adults to prevent the destructive psychosocial and physical consequences of living with body image disturbance.
ST: BODY IMAGE DISORDERS(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Wed,4:30-5:45PMWILSN-116R. Hayes
PSY 0554-in class 9/6,9/27,10/4,10/18,11/1,11/15,11/29,12/13 (Hybrid Plus - 50% + online)
PSYC 0589-501(21562)
PSYC 589 Pre-Internship School Adjustment Counseling (1)
This introductory classroom and field-based experience provides students with an overview of pre-internship related to adjustment and counseling services in schools. Students plan pre-internship field based experiences to be executed with their enrollment in PSYC 0524, PSYC 0613, and/or classes and field planning under advisement to ultimately document a minimum of 75 hours pre-internship in school adjustment counseling. Understanding the roles of school adjustment counselors, developing experimental goals, and planning for a professional portfolio are emphasized. A minimum of 15 contact hours is required for this course, distributed between classroom-based planning and field-based observation.
PRE-INTRNS SCHL ADJ COUNSELING(1.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-5:45PMWILSN-109M. Letasz
PSYC 0591-501(21563)
PSYC 591 Pre-Practicum School Guidance Counseling (PreK-8)
(1) This introductory classroom and field-based experience provides students with an overview of pre-practicum related to guidance and counseling services in schools. Students plan pre-practicum field based experiences to be executed with their enrollment in PSYC 0523, PSYC 0601, and PSYC 0613. Understanding the roles of school guidance counselors, developing experimental goals, and planning for a professional portfolio are emphasized. A minimum of 15 contact hours is required for this course, distributed between classroom-based planning and filed-based observation.
PRE-PRAC. GUIDANCE PRE K-8(1.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-5:45PMWILSN-109M. Letasz
PSYC 0592-501(21564)
PSYC 592 Pre-Practicum School Guidance Counseling (5 � 12)
(1) This introductory classroom and field-based experience provides students with an overview of pre-practicum related to guidance and counseling services in schools. Students plan pre-practicum field based experiences to be executed with their enrollment in PSYC 0523, PSYC 0601, and PSYC 0613. Understanding the roles of school guidance counselors, developing experimental goals, and planning for a professional portfolio are emphasized. A minimum of 15 contact hours is required for this course, distributed between classroom-based planning and filed-based observation.
PRE-PRAC. GUIDANCE 5-12(1.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,4:30-5:45PMWILSN-109M. Letasz
PSYC 0601-501(21566)
PSYC 601 Psychological Theories and Practices in Career Development (3)
The student will conduct a thorough examination of vocational theories: programmatic elements, salient research and current issues will be undertaken. Site visitations are a prominent part of the course. Pre-practicum hours for Licensure are included in the course requirements. In an effort to ensure that school guidance students have experiences working with diverse students in P-12 schools, school guidance students will be required to complete at least 1/3 of their total pre-practicum hours in diverse school settings.
PSYC THEOANDPRAC/CAR DEV(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,6:00-8:45PMWILSN-116AC. Soverow
PSYC 0610-501(21565)
PSYC 610 Principles And Practices Of Psychological Testing (SAMPLE)
(3) This course is designed to give students a broad understanding of the theory and application of group and individual psychological testing. Students will examine the theories and rationales of the instruments and will become acquainted with administration, scoring and interpretation of selected group and individual tests. An analysis of the strengths and limitations of each instrument along with administration criteria will be effected. Students will also examine the social implications and ethical considerations of psychological testing. In an effort to ensure that school guidance students have experiences working with diverse students in P-12 schools, school guidance students will be required to complete at least 1/3 of their total pre-practicum hours in diverse school settings.
PRINC ANDPRACT/PSYC TESTING(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,6:45-9:30PMWILSN-116AK. Tobin
PSYC 0621-501(21567)
PSYC 621 Basic and Applied Research (3)
Principles of basic and applied research with emphasis on the logic of causal inference, hypothesis testing, and the design of internally valid studies. Correlational, quasiexperimental, and experimental designs will be covered. This course deals with a review of elementary statistical techniques and advances to correlation, regression, and analysis of variance. Application of knowledge in the review of empirical articles is expected.
BASIC AND APPLIED RESEARCH(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Wed,6:00-8:45PMWILSN-116J. Camilleri
PSYC 0623-501(21569)
PSYC 623 Advanced Counseling (3)
Students will further define and refine their theories and styles of counseling developed in Counseling: Theory and Practice. Basic counseling interpretation, confrontation, and self disclosure, will be discussed and practiced. Role plays and the use of audio tapes will be an essential part of this course.
ADVANCED COUNSELING(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,4:00-6:40PMWILSN-116AR. Burwell
PSYC 0623-502(21571)
PSYC 623 Advanced Counseling (3)
Students will further define and refine their theories and styles of counseling developed in Counseling: Theory and Practice. Basic counseling interpretation, confrontation, and self disclosure, will be discussed and practiced. Role plays and the use of audio tapes will be an essential part of this course.
ADVANCED COUNSELING(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,4:00-6:40PMWILSN-317J. Hanousek
PSYC 0624-501(21570)
PSYC 624 Advanced Counseling with Supervision (4)
Students will further define and refine their theories and styles of counseling developed in Counseling: Theory and Practice. Basic counseling interpretation, confrontation, and self disclosure, will be discussed and practiced. Role plays and the use of audio tapes will be an essential part of this course. Pairs of students will work with assigned individual supervisors. Supervisors will use audiotapes, videotapes, role plays and/or direct observation, and written transcripts to aid students in the development of individual and group counseling.
ADVANCED COUNSELING W/SUPERV(4.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,4:00-6:40PMWILSN-116AR. Burwell
PSYC 0624-502(21572)
PSYC 624 Advanced Counseling with Supervision (4)
Students will further define and refine their theories and styles of counseling developed in Counseling: Theory and Practice. Basic counseling interpretation, confrontation, and self disclosure, will be discussed and practiced. Role plays and the use of audio tapes will be an essential part of this course. Pairs of students will work with assigned individual supervisors. Supervisors will use audiotapes, videotapes, role plays and/or direct observation, and written transcripts to aid students in the development of individual and group counseling.
ADVANCED COUNSELING W/SUPERV(4.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,4:00-6:40PMWILSN-317J. Hanousek
PSYC 0637-501(21573)
PSYC 637 Forensic Counseling: Assessment (3)
The purpose of this course is to review and discuss research and theory on forensic assessment to identify appropriate assessments for various offender populations. Topics will include the assessment of personality, mental disorders, cognitions, attitudes, and recidivism risk. Particular emphasis will be placed on obtaining skills towards evaluating the empirical literature on best practices in forensic assessment.
FORENSIC COUNS: ASSESSMENT(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,6:00-8:45PMBATES-125M. Miele
PSYC 0642-501(21457)
PSYC 642 Behavioral Pharmacology (3)
Behavioral pharmacology is a sub-discipline of behavior analysis that extends the research methods used in the analysis of behavior to those related to drugs and drug abuse. This course will familiarize students with the physiological mechanisms of drug abuse and drug action, drug discrimination, how drugs act as reinforces, and drug abuse interventions. Students will also learn how drugs interact with basic behavioral procedures involved in commonly used behavioral intervention strategies.
BEHAVIORAL PHARMACOLOGY(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21Mon,6:00-8:45PMWILSN-116T. Byrne
PSYC 0646-501(21452)
PSYC 646 Principles of Applied Behavior Analysis (3)
This course presents the principles of behavior change that can be applied to behavioral problems in various settings with differing populations. The philosophy underlying the behavioral approach will be discussed. Strategies will be presented for establishing new behaviors as well as for increasing or decreasing existing behaviors. Behavior analytic methods of data collection and evaluation of change are also covered. Each student will incorporate and apply many of the course principles either at a practicum site or in a self-management project.
PRIN OF APPLIED BEHAV ANALYSIS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,5:15-8:00PMWILSN-109R. Tudor
PSYC 0647-501(21456)
PSYC 647 Autism and Developmental Disability (3)
The purpose of this course is to familiarize students with autism and other developmental disabilities, as well as empirically validated treatment of these disabilities. Characteristics of the disabilities, reliable and valid diagnostic instruments, and etiological theories will be discussed. Behavior analytic treatment that address the theories related to these disorders will be a focus of the course. Students will become familiar with research based teaching methodologies that can be used effectively with those diagnosed with autism and other developmental disabilities.
AUTISM AND DEV. DISABILITIES(3.0 )09/06-12/21Wed,5:00-7:45PMWILSN-112P. Heick
PSYC 0648-501(21455)
PSYC 648 Behavior Analysis Applications: Ethics, Assessment, and Intervention Decisions (3)
The purpose of this course is to provide students with detail regarding ethical considerations in the practice of behavior analysis, conducting behavioral assessments, and selecting intervention strategies. Additionally, behavioral assessment will be covered through readings, literature review, and an applied research project.
BEHAVIOR ANALYSIS APPLICATIONS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,6:00-8:45PMWILSN-112J. Reyes
PSYC 0651-501(21453)
PSYC 651 Single Subject Research Methodology and Design (3)
This course is designed to provide students with knowledge in the theory underlying single subject research methodology and deign as well as the application of single subject designs to problems within educational, clinical and other applied settings. Students will learn how to summarize and critically analyze research articles published in peer�reviewed journals.
SNGL SUBJ RSRCH METH AND DESIGN(3.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,6:00-8:45PMWILSN-109L. Andrade
PSYC 0662-501(21454)
PSYC 662 Clinical Behavior Analysis (3)
This course, for graduate students in Applied Behavior Analysis, focuses on utilizing ABA foundational principals in clinical applications for adult psychiatric populations. All evidenced based treatments will be compared and contrasted with ABA with an eye for finding compatible methods of working. Emphasizing applications to adult clinical populations, students will also look at what defines evidence based treatments; necessary understanding of the DSM 5 in clinical settings and basics of neurological understanding of psychiatric disorders. Some treatment approaches that will be considered in addition to ABA are: Behavior Therapy; Cognitive-Behavior Therapy; EMDR; Dialectical Behavior Therapy; Positive Behavior Support; Acceptance and Commitment Therapy, amomg others. �
CLINICAL BEHAVIOR ANALYSIS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,5:01-7:45PMWILSN-112C. Ciano-Boyce
PSYC 0671-501(21460)
PSYC 671 Thesis I: Applied Behavior Analysis (3)
Thesis I is intended as a continuation course for students who wish to continue their education beyond the master�s degree. With the approval of a thesis advisor, the student develops a significant problem for research and study. In Thesis I: Applied Behavior Analysis, the student devotes her/himself to the development of a methodologically sound research proposal. The thesis proposal will be written in APA format. This proposal must be approved by the Graduate Committee in Psychology prior to enrollment in Thesis II: Applied Behavior Analysis. A minimum of five (5) small group meetings and three (3) individual meetings with the thesis advisor is required.
THESIS I:APPL BEHAV ANALYSIS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Staff
PSYC 0690-501(21574)
PSYC 690 Internship (Mental Health and Forensic Mental Health Counseling)
(3-12) These courses are designed to help the student evaluate and improve skills as a counselor. The major emphasis of these courses will be on the practical and applied, rather than the strictly theoretical, and will include a considerable degree of role playing and presentation of counseling tapes. Students work at a practicum site of their choice in addition to class hours. Students seeking Massachusetts Certification as guidance counselors must see their advisor before registering to get the correct number of course and semester hours. It is recommended that the comprehensive examination be completed before taking the practicum. Offered with variable credit for the convenience of the student and supervisor, these courses may be repeated for credit.
MENTAL HEATH COUNSELING( .0 )09/06-12/21Mon,5:30-7:45PMWILSN-112R. Kantrowitz
PSYC 0691-501(21576)
PSYC 691 Practica (Guidance Pre-K-8)
(2-8) This course is are designed to help the student evaluate and improve skills as a counselor. The major emphasis of these courses will be on the practical and applied, rather than the strictly theoretical, and will include a considerable degree of role playing and presentation of counseling tapes. Students work at a practicum site of their choice in addition to class hours. Students seeking Massachusetts Certification as guidance counselors must see their advisor before registering to get the correct number of course and semester hours. Offered with variable credit for the convenience of the student and supervisor, this course may be repeated for credit.
PRACT:GUIDANCE PREK-8(4.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,5:00-7:45PMBATES-210M. Letasz
PSYC 0692-501(21577)
PSYC 692 Practica (Guidance 5-12)
(2-8) This course is designed to help the student evaluate and improve skills as a counselor. The major emphasis of these courses will be on the practical and applied, rather than the strictly theoretical, and will include a considerable degree of role playing and presentation of counseling tapes. Students work at a practicum site of their choice in addition to class hours. Students seeking Massachusetts Certification as guidance counselors must see their advisor before registering to get the correct number of course and semester hours. Offered with variable credit for the convenience of the student and supervisor, this course may be repeated for credit.
PRACT:GUIDANCE 5-12(4.0 )09/06-12/21Tue,5:00-7:45PMBATES-210M. Letasz
PSYC 0693-501(21458)
PSYC 693 Practicum I: Applied Behavior Analysis (3)
This course is designed to help the student evaluate and improve skills as an applied behavior analyst. Practicum in Applied Behavior Analysis is designed to give students an intensive applied experience concurrent with courses in the Master�s Program. Students work at a practicum site selected under advisement with the Program Coordinator. The student will have a primary supervisor and will work with all of the individuals in that setting (e.g., adults in a group home, students in a classroom). A faculty supervisor will be assigned prior to commencing in the practicum. Student receives a grade of pass or fail.
PRACT I:APPL BEHAV ANALYSIS(3.0 )09/06-12/21J. Reyes
PSYC 0695-501(21459)
PSYC 695 Practicum III: Applied Behavior Analysis (3)
This course is designed to help the student evaluate and improve skills as an applied behavior analyst. Practicum in Applied Behavior Analysis is designed to give students an intensive applied experience concurrent with courses in the Master�s Program. Students work at a practicum site selected under advisement with the Program Coordinator. The student will have a primary supervisor and will work with all of the individuals in that setting (e.g., adults in a group home, students in a classroom). A faculty supervisor will be assigned prior to commencing in the practicum. Student receives a grade of pass or fail.
PRACT III:APPL BEHAV ANALYSIS(3.0 )09/06-12/21J. Reyes
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Public Administration
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
CRJU 0696-501(21652)
CRJU 696 Independent Study for M.P.A (3)
The student engaged in independent study will select and develop topics and readings in the field of criminal justice in cooperation with a professor from the Criminal Justice Department, with the approval of the chairperson and M.P.A. Program Advisor. The independent study must be in accordance with the student�s approved program of study and may be used to prepare for the M.P.A. Capstone project requirement. Course syllabus is dependent upon the topic.
IND STUDY FOR M. P. A.(3.0 )09/06-12/21Staff
CRJU 0696 - Requires Approved Independent Study Form
PADM 0600-501(21646)
PADM 600 Foundations of Public Administration I (3)
This course is the introduction to the M.P.A. program and examines the political as well as the administrative context of public service. The foundations of modern administrative theory, as well as the latest in leadership theory and methods, are examined, along with discussion of how these theories apply situationally. The similarities and distinctions of public service and for-profit management are emphasized, and the myths associated with each will be explored.
FOUNDATIONS OF PUBLIC ADMIN(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Tue,6:30-9:15PMPAR-109M. Wolf
PADM 0608-501(21647)
PADM 608 Organizational Behavior for Non-Profit and Public Organizations (3)
This course looks at human behavior within the context of the formal organization in order to gain a better understanding of the actual human organization and how best to organize, lead, motivate and make decisions in that unique organization. Other topics include effective communication, small group dynamics, and effective human resource management. Students will be asked to observe in a non-profit organization and to write an ethnographic analysis of the human behavior vs. required behavior in that organization.
ORG BEHAV NPFT AND PUB ORG(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Wed,6:00-8:45PMWILSN-314C. Daniel
PADM 0608 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
PADM 0610-501(21648)
PADM 610 Human Resource Management Skills (3)
This course is an advanced examination of skills necessary for managing personnel in the public sector. The course uses theory, case studies, and practical applications to examine the variety of skills needed for successful public administration. The course considers the significance of changes in the workforce, in the structure of the workplace, and in the nature of supervision, and examines changing styles of leadership, including more collaborative, facilitative styles.
HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,6:30-9:15PMWILSN-314R. Merchant
PADM 0622-501(21649)
PADM 622 Information Management (3)
This course examines information management as it relates to the public sector and its constituents. It aims to enhance the public manager�s ability to meet the challenges posed by emerging technologies in the digital age. The course will look first at the context of people who will be entering the workforces who are accustomed to using technology and how to perceive that individual as a contributor to your agency/organization. This course will also explore the public sector�s ability to cope and adapt to the changing needs of technology. We will examine how the public sector uses the Internet and other digital media in order to deliver timely and appropriate information and serve its constituents. Also, we will explore several technology compliance policies in depth and analyze them in order to understand how one would execute the implementation of such in an organizational setting. Also, we study information systems as they apply to the public sector and how those systems relate to technology compliance policies.
INFORMATION MANAGEMENT(3.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEK. Galanis
PADM 0629-501(21650)
PADM 629 Public Relations and Marketing for Non-Profit Organizations (3)
This course aims to help students develop the skills and analytical process essential to planning and implementing public relation strategies for non-profit organizations. Students will be expected to develop a public relations campaign proposal for a non-profit client, engage in case studies, become familiar with the extensive literature in the field of public relations, and write a research paper on a relevant topic.
PUB. REL. MRKT. FOR NONPFT ORG(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,6:30-9:15PMELY-220T. Gardner
PADM 0629 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
PADM 0699-501(21654)
PADM 699 Independent Study in Public Management (3)
This course is designed for graduate student to explore in depth a topic in the field of public management. A plan of study including content and method of evaluation will be developed in consultation between the student and the supervising graduate faculty member. This plan must be submitted in advance of registration to the MPA graduate advisor for his/her approval and consent. The independent study must be in accordance with the student�s approved program of study and may be used to prepare for the MPA Capstone project requirement.
IND STUDY IN PUBLIC MGMT(3.0 )09/06-12/21M. Wolf
PADM 0699 - Requires Approved Independent Study Form
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Social Work
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
SOCW 0103-501(21325)
SOCW 0103 Introduction to Social Work and Social Welfare (3)
Pre-professional course designed to introduce the student to the present profession of social work, present social welfare programs, and the history of social work and social welfare.
INTRO TO SOCIAL WORK(3.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEN. Padykula
Graduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
SOCW 0511-501(21326)
SOCW 511 Research I (3)
The course will introduce students to the basics of social science research by examining the research process, purposes of research, and the philosophy of research. Students will learn about the basics of measurement, sampling, and causation. Students will review the basic approaches to research, including qualitative research, experiments, surveys, and historical and comparative research.
RESEARCH I(3.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Fakunmoju
SOCW 0511-502(21327)
SOCW 511 Research I (3)
The course will introduce students to the basics of social science research by examining the research process, purposes of research, and the philosophy of research. Students will learn about the basics of measurement, sampling, and causation. Students will review the basic approaches to research, including qualitative research, experiments, surveys, and historical and comparative research.
RESEARCH I(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Fakunmoju
SOCW 0511-503(21328)
SOCW 511 Research I (3)
The course will introduce students to the basics of social science research by examining the research process, purposes of research, and the philosophy of research. Students will learn about the basics of measurement, sampling, and causation. Students will review the basic approaches to research, including qualitative research, experiments, surveys, and historical and comparative research.
RESEARCH I(3.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Fakunmoju
SOCW 0511-W01(21713)
SOCW 511 Research I (3)
The course will introduce students to the basics of social science research by examining the research process, purposes of research, and the philosophy of research. Students will learn about the basics of measurement, sampling, and causation. Students will review the basic approaches to research, including qualitative research, experiments, surveys, and historical and comparative research.
RESEARCH I(3.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEA. Sandler
SOCW 0521-501(21329)
SOCW 521 Human Behavior and the Social Environment (HBSE)
I (3) This is the first course of a two-course sequence that will focus on how aspects of the social environment affect human behavior and on individual development across the life cycle. This course examines human behavior in families, groups, communities, organizations, and cultures, and the biological, psychological, social, and spiritual aspects of human development. The course emphasizes the diversity of human experience, the negative impact of oppression on individuals, families, and groups, and the importance of resilience and empowerment.
HUMAN BEHAV. AND SOC. ENVIRON. I(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Mon,5:15-7:00PMMOD-105Z. Abukari
SOCW 0521 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0521-502(21337)
SOCW 521 Human Behavior and the Social Environment (HBSE)
I (3) This is the first course of a two-course sequence that will focus on how aspects of the social environment affect human behavior and on individual development across the life cycle. This course examines human behavior in families, groups, communities, organizations, and cultures, and the biological, psychological, social, and spiritual aspects of human development. The course emphasizes the diversity of human experience, the negative impact of oppression on individuals, families, and groups, and the importance of resilience and empowerment.
HUMAN BEHAV. AND SOC. ENVIRON. I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,7:15-9:00PMMOD-105Z. Abukari
SOCW 0521 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0521-503(21364)
SOCW 521 Human Behavior and the Social Environment (HBSE)
I (3) This is the first course of a two-course sequence that will focus on how aspects of the social environment affect human behavior and on individual development across the life cycle. This course examines human behavior in families, groups, communities, organizations, and cultures, and the biological, psychological, social, and spiritual aspects of human development. The course emphasizes the diversity of human experience, the negative impact of oppression on individuals, families, and groups, and the importance of resilience and empowerment.
HUMAN BEHAV. AND SOC. ENVIRON. I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,7:15-9:00PMSCI-304M. Mead
SOCW 0521 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0521-W01(21714)
SOCW 521 Human Behavior and the Social Environment (HBSE)
I (3) This is the first course of a two-course sequence that will focus on how aspects of the social environment affect human behavior and on individual development across the life cycle. This course examines human behavior in families, groups, communities, organizations, and cultures, and the biological, psychological, social, and spiritual aspects of human development. The course emphasizes the diversity of human experience, the negative impact of oppression on individuals, families, and groups, and the importance of resilience and empowerment.
HUMAN BEHAV. AND SOC. ENVIRON. I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,5:15-7:00PMA. Sandler
SOCW 0521 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0523-501(21365)
SOCW 523 Diversity and Social Justice (3)
This course examines the histories of diverse social identity groups in the United States and the differential impacts of past and present attitudes, beliefs, practices, and policies on the lives of individuals, families, groups, and communities. The existence of multiple, intersecting, and interlocking systems of advantage and disadvantage and the centrality of diversity competent practice to the field of social work are emphasized.
DIVERSITY AND SOCIAL JUSTICE(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Thu,7:15-9:00PMMOD-105M. Farina de Parada
SOCW 0523 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0523-502(21366)
SOCW 523 Diversity and Social Justice (3)
This course examines the histories of diverse social identity groups in the United States and the differential impacts of past and present attitudes, beliefs, practices, and policies on the lives of individuals, families, groups, and communities. The existence of multiple, intersecting, and interlocking systems of advantage and disadvantage and the centrality of diversity competent practice to the field of social work are emphasized.
DIVERSITY AND SOCIAL JUSTICE(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,7:15-9:00PMSCI-304J. Mildred
SOCW 0523 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0523-503(21367)
SOCW 523 Diversity and Social Justice (3)
This course examines the histories of diverse social identity groups in the United States and the differential impacts of past and present attitudes, beliefs, practices, and policies on the lives of individuals, families, groups, and communities. The existence of multiple, intersecting, and interlocking systems of advantage and disadvantage and the centrality of diversity competent practice to the field of social work are emphasized.
DIVERSITY AND SOCIAL JUSTICE(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,7:15-9:00PMWILSN-109Y. Bowman
SOCW 0523 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0523-W01(21715)
SOCW 523 Diversity and Social Justice (3)
This course examines the histories of diverse social identity groups in the United States and the differential impacts of past and present attitudes, beliefs, practices, and policies on the lives of individuals, families, groups, and communities. The existence of multiple, intersecting, and interlocking systems of advantage and disadvantage and the centrality of diversity competent practice to the field of social work are emphasized.
DIVERSITY AND SOCIAL JUSTICE(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,5:15-7:00PMK. O'Brien
SOCW 0523 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0541-501(21368)
SOCW 541 Generalist Practice I (3)
This is the first of a two-part course sequence that introduces student to the knowledge, values, and skills that form the core of generalist social work practice. In this course, students examine the roles social workers take with client systems, critical thinking, evidence-based practice, and basic theories of social work, and explore the values and ethics of social work, including managing ethical dilemmas. The course continues with an examination of engaging and assessing systems of different sizes.
GENERALIST PRACTICE I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,5:15-7:00PMMOD-106M. Clark
SOCW 0541 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0541-502(21369)
SOCW 541 Generalist Practice I (3)
This is the first of a two-part course sequence that introduces student to the knowledge, values, and skills that form the core of generalist social work practice. In this course, students examine the roles social workers take with client systems, critical thinking, evidence-based practice, and basic theories of social work, and explore the values and ethics of social work, including managing ethical dilemmas. The course continues with an examination of engaging and assessing systems of different sizes.
GENERALIST PRACTICE I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,7:15-9:00PMMOD-106M. Clark
SOCW 0541 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0541-503(21370)
SOCW 541 Generalist Practice I (3)
This is the first of a two-part course sequence that introduces student to the knowledge, values, and skills that form the core of generalist social work practice. In this course, students examine the roles social workers take with client systems, critical thinking, evidence-based practice, and basic theories of social work, and explore the values and ethics of social work, including managing ethical dilemmas. The course continues with an examination of engaging and assessing systems of different sizes.
GENERALIST PRACTICE I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,5:15-7:00PMSCI-304C. Amendola-Couture
SOCW 0541 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0541-W01(21716)
SOCW 541 Generalist Practice I (3)
This is the first of a two-part course sequence that introduces student to the knowledge, values, and skills that form the core of generalist social work practice. In this course, students examine the roles social workers take with client systems, critical thinking, evidence-based practice, and basic theories of social work, and explore the values and ethics of social work, including managing ethical dilemmas. The course continues with an examination of engaging and assessing systems of different sizes.
GENERALIST PRACTICE I(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,7:15-9:00PMR. Kersting
SOCW 0541 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0561-501(21371)
SOCW 561 Foundation Practicum I (4)
First year MSW students are required to complete a 400 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. This internship may be scheduled as a one-semester block placement or a two-semester part-time placement. Included is a seminar that provides further integration of practice experience with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field.
FOUNDATION PRACTICUM I(4.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,5:15-7:00PMMOD-105T. Haven
SOCW 0561 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0561-502(21372)
SOCW 561 Foundation Practicum I (4)
First year MSW students are required to complete a 400 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. This internship may be scheduled as a one-semester block placement or a two-semester part-time placement. Included is a seminar that provides further integration of practice experience with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field.
FOUNDATION PRACTICUM I(4.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,5:15-7:00PMSCI-304J. Mildred
SOCW 0561 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0561-503(21373)
SOCW 561 Foundation Practicum I (4)
First year MSW students are required to complete a 400 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. This internship may be scheduled as a one-semester block placement or a two-semester part-time placement. Included is a seminar that provides further integration of practice experience with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field.
FOUNDATION PRACTICUM I(4.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,5:15-7:00PMBATES-126K. Monson
SOCW 0561 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0561-504(21374)
SOCW 561 Foundation Practicum I (4)
First year MSW students are required to complete a 400 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. This internship may be scheduled as a one-semester block placement or a two-semester part-time placement. Included is a seminar that provides further integration of practice experience with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field.
FOUNDATION PRACTICUM I(4.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Thu,5:15-7:00PMBATES-111C. Chandler
SOCW 0561 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0621-501(21375)
SOCW 621 Mental Health and Children (3)
This course examines mental health problems in childhood and adolescence from a biopsychosocial developmental perspective. A range of relevant theories will be studied as they shed light on the development of child and adolescent disorders. Specific clinical entities such as pervasive developmental delays, physiological disorders, and personality, cognitive, affective, and behavior disorders are considered in terms of their etiologies and features and in relation to the practice challenges they raise. Theories are critically examined with particular attention given to the influences of gender, race, ethnicity, and other forms of diversity on the development of deviations.
MENTAL HEALTH AND CHILDREN(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Mon,5:15-7:00PMBATES-210M. Horwitz
SOCW 0621 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0621-502(21376)
SOCW 621 Mental Health and Children (3)
This course examines mental health problems in childhood and adolescence from a biopsychosocial developmental perspective. A range of relevant theories will be studied as they shed light on the development of child and adolescent disorders. Specific clinical entities such as pervasive developmental delays, physiological disorders, and personality, cognitive, affective, and behavior disorders are considered in terms of their etiologies and features and in relation to the practice challenges they raise. Theories are critically examined with particular attention given to the influences of gender, race, ethnicity, and other forms of diversity on the development of deviations.
MENTAL HEALTH AND CHILDREN(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Mon,7:15-9:00PMBATES-210M. Horwitz
SOCW 0621 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0621-503(21377)
SOCW 621 Mental Health and Children (3)
This course examines mental health problems in childhood and adolescence from a biopsychosocial developmental perspective. A range of relevant theories will be studied as they shed light on the development of child and adolescent disorders. Specific clinical entities such as pervasive developmental delays, physiological disorders, and personality, cognitive, affective, and behavior disorders are considered in terms of their etiologies and features and in relation to the practice challenges they raise. Theories are critically examined with particular attention given to the influences of gender, race, ethnicity, and other forms of diversity on the development of deviations.
MENTAL HEALTH AND CHILDREN(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,5:15-7:00PMBATES-212K. Hull
SOCW 0621 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0621-504(21717)
SOCW 621 Mental Health and Children (3)
This course examines mental health problems in childhood and adolescence from a biopsychosocial developmental perspective. A range of relevant theories will be studied as they shed light on the development of child and adolescent disorders. Specific clinical entities such as pervasive developmental delays, physiological disorders, and personality, cognitive, affective, and behavior disorders are considered in terms of their etiologies and features and in relation to the practice challenges they raise. Theories are critically examined with particular attention given to the influences of gender, race, ethnicity, and other forms of diversity on the development of deviations.
MENTAL HEALTH AND CHILDREN(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,7:15-9:00PMBATES-214K. Hull
SOCW 0621 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0643-501(21378)
SOCW 643 Advanced Practice with Families (3)
This course focuses on the knowledge, skills, and values needed for advanced social work practice with families. The course includes an in-depth look at clinical social work with families through the process of engagement, assessment, planning, intervention, evaluation, and termination. Further, the course examines multiple theories for clinical social work with families and the integration of current evidence into family practice.
ADV. PRACTICE WITH FAMILIES(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,5:15-7:00PMBATES-210K. Walsh
SOCW 0643 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0643-502(21379)
SOCW 643 Advanced Practice with Families (3)
This course focuses on the knowledge, skills, and values needed for advanced social work practice with families. The course includes an in-depth look at clinical social work with families through the process of engagement, assessment, planning, intervention, evaluation, and termination. Further, the course examines multiple theories for clinical social work with families and the integration of current evidence into family practice.
ADV. PRACTICE WITH FAMILIES(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Thu,5:15-7:00PMBATES-212M. Farina de Parada
SOCW 0643 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0643-503(21380)
SOCW 643 Advanced Practice with Families (3)
This course focuses on the knowledge, skills, and values needed for advanced social work practice with families. The course includes an in-depth look at clinical social work with families through the process of engagement, assessment, planning, intervention, evaluation, and termination. Further, the course examines multiple theories for clinical social work with families and the integration of current evidence into family practice.
ADV. PRACTICE WITH FAMILIES(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,7:15-9:00PMBATES-111S. Dunn
SOCW 0643 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0643-504(21381)
SOCW 643 Advanced Practice with Families (3)
This course focuses on the knowledge, skills, and values needed for advanced social work practice with families. The course includes an in-depth look at clinical social work with families through the process of engagement, assessment, planning, intervention, evaluation, and termination. Further, the course examines multiple theories for clinical social work with families and the integration of current evidence into family practice.
ADV. PRACTICE WITH FAMILIES(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,7:15-9:00PMBATES-210K. Walsh
SOCW 0643 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0651-501(21382)
SOCW 651 School Social Work (3)
This course explores the role of social workers in school settings including the changing nature of this role, the various roles school social workers play, and the interventions school social workers employ. Building on the social work foundation knowledge, the ecological model and the strengths perspective, this course examines the role of the social worker in helping students, families, and schools including adjusting to and coping with students with special needs and at-risk populations.
SCHOOL SOCIAL WORK(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,5:15-7:00PMMOD-106S. Gallagher
SOCW 0651 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0653-501(21383)
SOCW 653 Advanced Practice with Children and Youth (3)
This course examines the knowledge, values, and skills needed to conduct effective interventions with children, adolescents, and significant adults within the context of their specific social environments. Special attention is given to issues of diversity and empowerment as they relate to assessment, building relationships with children and adolescents and their families, treatment planning, intervention, and practice evaluation.
ADV PRACT WITH CHILDREN/YOUTH(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Mon,5:15-7:00PMBATES-221J. Mildred
SOCW 0653 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0661-501(21384)
SOCW 661 Advanced Practicum I (5)
This is the first of a two-part final year MSW practicum experience. Second year MSW students are required to complete a 500 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. Each semester the student is expected to complete 250 hours of practicum. Included is a weekly seminar that provides further integration of practice with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field. In this first semester skills around engagement, assessment and service planning will be the focus.
ADVANCED PRACTICUM I(5.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEK. Walsh
SOCW 0661-502(21385)
SOCW 661 Advanced Practicum I (5)
This is the first of a two-part final year MSW practicum experience. Second year MSW students are required to complete a 500 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. Each semester the student is expected to complete 250 hours of practicum. Included is a weekly seminar that provides further integration of practice with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field. In this first semester skills around engagement, assessment and service planning will be the focus.
ADVANCED PRACTICUM I(5.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINES. Fakunmoju
SOCW 0661-503(21386)
SOCW 661 Advanced Practicum I (5)
This is the first of a two-part final year MSW practicum experience. Second year MSW students are required to complete a 500 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. Each semester the student is expected to complete 250 hours of practicum. Included is a weekly seminar that provides further integration of practice with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field. In this first semester skills around engagement, assessment and service planning will be the focus.
ADVANCED PRACTICUM I(5.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEM. Horwitz
SOCW 0661-504(21387)
SOCW 661 Advanced Practicum I (5)
This is the first of a two-part final year MSW practicum experience. Second year MSW students are required to complete a 500 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. Each semester the student is expected to complete 250 hours of practicum. Included is a weekly seminar that provides further integration of practice with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field. In this first semester skills around engagement, assessment and service planning will be the focus.
ADVANCED PRACTICUM I(5.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEM. Farina de Parada
SOCW 0661-505(21388)
SOCW 661 Advanced Practicum I (5)
This is the first of a two-part final year MSW practicum experience. Second year MSW students are required to complete a 500 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. Each semester the student is expected to complete 250 hours of practicum. Included is a weekly seminar that provides further integration of practice with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field. In this first semester skills around engagement, assessment and service planning will be the focus.
ADVANCED PRACTICUM I(5.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEM. Horwitz
SOCW 0661-506(21389)
SOCW 661 Advanced Practicum I (5)
This is the first of a two-part final year MSW practicum experience. Second year MSW students are required to complete a 500 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. Each semester the student is expected to complete 250 hours of practicum. Included is a weekly seminar that provides further integration of practice with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field. In this first semester skills around engagement, assessment and service planning will be the focus.
ADVANCED PRACTICUM I(5.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEM. Clark
SOCW 0661-507(21718)
SOCW 661 Advanced Practicum I (5)
This is the first of a two-part final year MSW practicum experience. Second year MSW students are required to complete a 500 hour, hands-on social work internship in an approved agency under the supervision of a professional social worker. Each semester the student is expected to complete 250 hours of practicum. Included is a weekly seminar that provides further integration of practice with the skills, knowledge, and values and ethics of the field. In this first semester skills around engagement, assessment and service planning will be the focus.
ADVANCED PRACTICUM I(5.0 )09/06-12/21ONLINET. Haven
SOCW 0698-501(21390)
SOCW 698 Advanced Practice in Social Work Special Topics (3)
This course is an in depth treatment of a limited and/or specialized area within social work practice and has benn designated as an advanced practice elective. This course may be repeated with a different topic.
ST: ADV PRAC IN SOCW GROUPS(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,5:15-7:00PMBATES-225M. Michaelian
SOCW 0698 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0698-502(21391)
SOCW 698 Advanced Practice in Social Work Special Topics (3)
This course is an in depth treatment of a limited and/or specialized area within social work practice and has benn designated as an advanced practice elective. This course may be repeated with a different topic.
ST: ADV PRAC SOCW HEALTH AGING(3.0 )09/06-12/21Mon,7:15-9:00PMBATES-223C. Owen
SOCW 0698 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0698-503(21719)
SOCW 698 Advanced Practice in Social Work Special Topics (3)
This course is an in depth treatment of a limited and/or specialized area within social work practice and has benn designated as an advanced practice elective. This course may be repeated with a different topic.
ST: ADV PRAC GROUPS(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21Mon,7:15-9:00PMBATES-225M. Michaelian
SOCW 0698 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
SOCW 0699-501(21392)
SOCW 699 Special Topics In Social Work (3)
This course is designed as an in depth treatment of a limited and/or specialized area within social work. This course may be repeated with a different topic.
ST: GRIEF AND LOSS(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEK. Walsh
SOCW 0699-502(21393)
SOCW 699 Special Topics In Social Work (3)
This course is designed as an in depth treatment of a limited and/or specialized area within social work. This course may be repeated with a different topic.
ST: TRAUMA AND PUBLIC SECTOR(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEM. Horwitz
SOCW 0699-503(21394)
SOCW 699 Special Topics In Social Work (3)
This course is designed as an in depth treatment of a limited and/or specialized area within social work. This course may be repeated with a different topic.
ST:COMMUNITY ORGANIZATION(3.0 )
FULL
09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEJ. Propp
SOCW 0699-504(21720)
SOCW 699 Special Topics In Social Work (3)
This course is designed as an in depth treatment of a limited and/or specialized area within social work. This course may be repeated with a different topic.
ST: TECHNOLOGY(3.0 )09/06-12/21Thu,7:15-9:00PMMOD-106D. Foresta
SOCW 0699 - (Hybrid - 50% + in-person)
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Sociology
Undergraduate Courses
CourseTitle Pre-req Core Start/End Dates DaysRoomInstructor
GERO 0101-501(21623)
GERO 0101 Introduction to Gerontology (3)
An introduction to the societal and cultural factors which impact aging individuals.� Explains the interrelatedness of social, psychological, and physical aging.� Topics to be covered include, but are not limited to, societal and biological theories of aging, societal and individual consequences of demographic changes in an aging society, current issues in social gerontology, and aging.
INTRO TO GERONTOLOGY(3.0 )
FULL
SOCU09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINET. Smith
SOCI 0202-50B(21461)
SOCI 0202 Race and Ethnic Relations (3)
A study of the phenomena which arise when different biological and cultural groups interact, and of theories and methods calculated to reduce antipathy and discrimination against minority groups, with an emphasis on American relations.
RACE AND ETHNIC RELAT(3.0 )
FULL
PRUDIV10/19-12/21ONLINEONLINEG. Aquino
SOCI 0202- B SESSION COURSE MEETS OCTOBER 19-DECEMBER 21
SOCI 0307-50A(21465)
SOCI 0307 Social Problems (3)
A study of contemporary American society in light of selected problem areas. An analysis of contributing factors, conflicting views and values, current situation of prospects for resolution involving application of sociological concepts, theories, and methods.
SOCIAL PROBLEMS(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-10/18ONLINEONLINEL. Zayac
SOCI 0307- A SESSION COURSE MEETS OCTOBER 19- DECEMBER 21
SOCI 0311-501(21464)
SOCI 0311 Complex Organizations (3)
Examination of major theories and studies of complex organizations. Emphasis is on recent findings regarding the influence of organizations on the behavior of members, bureaucratic �pathology�, succession and displacement of goals, organizational types, characteristics, and problems of bureaucracies in a variety of settings: occupational, military, medical, religious, correctional, political; organization change in the light of contemporary theory and research noting the functioning of complex organizations in pre-industrial and industrial societies.
COMPLEX ORGANIZATIONS(3.0 )
CANCELLED
PRONLINEStaff
SOCI 0321-501(21462)
SOCI 0321 Sociology of Aging (3)
This course offers a critical analysis of the social status and participation of older persons in modern societies, and the intersection of age and social institutions.� Topics include, but are not limited to, social theories of aging, demography, family ties, economic status, health-care delivery systems and long-term care, dying and death, and the U.S. as an aging society.
SOCIOLOGY OF AGING(3.0 )
FULL
PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINET. Smith
SOCI 0337-501(21463)
SOCI 0337 Death and Dying (3)
A general understanding of applied sociological concepts of and perspectives on death and dying as related to society and communities in U.S. society.� We will critically engage 'Dead and the Sociological Imagination' as we explore the socio-historical meaning of death over the past couple of centuries and how death itself has become a booming industry in the United States.� This course will explore the many dimensions of the social space of death and dying.� We will make broad use of history, social psychology, and cultural studies as they intersect with the field of sociology in order to better understand the many complexities of death and dying in our social landscape today.� By the end of this course you should be thinking crucially about death and dying, including the way political, social, religious, and cultural history has shaped death.
DEATH AND DYING(3.0 )PR09/06-12/21ONLINEONLINEL. Zayac
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