Spring 2023 Day Course Offerings

Last updated on Wednesday, November 16, 2022 11:14 AM

Accounting and Finance
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
ACCT 0104-001 (30026) PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING I
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.
PR Moore, E MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM WILSN 404 3.0
ACCT 0104-003 (30067) PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING I
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.
PR Al Zubaidi, R ONLINE 3.0
ACCT 0104-004 (30091) PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING I
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.
PR Moore, E TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 314 3.0
ACCT 0105-001 (30089) PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING II
ACCT 0105 PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING II (3)
Continuation of the emphasis in Principles of Accounting I upon corporate financial reporting to external parties. An introduction to the concepts underlying the preparation of accounting information which is useful to management in the planning and control of business operations.
PR Al Zubaidi, R ONLINE 3.0
ACCT 0105-006 (30082) PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING II
ACCT 0105 PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING II (3)
Continuation of the emphasis in Principles of Accounting I upon corporate financial reporting to external parties. An introduction to the concepts underlying the preparation of accounting information which is useful to management in the planning and control of business operations.
PR Al Zubaidi, R TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 403 3.0
ACCT 0105-007 (30482) PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING II
ACCT 0105 PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING II (3)
Continuation of the emphasis in Principles of Accounting I upon corporate financial reporting to external parties. An introduction to the concepts underlying the preparation of accounting information which is useful to management in the planning and control of business operations.
PR Moore, E MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 404 3.0
ACCT 0311-001 (30079) AUDITING
ACCT 0311 AUDITING (3)
Covers the principles of auditing, using accounting principles as criteria. Current auditing theories, standards, procedures, and techniques are studied. Auditing procedures and analysis of supporting documentation materials are emphasized to ascertain how they lead to the development of an audit opinion. The course studies the legal, ethical, and technical environment in which the auditor works. A practice case study is required.
PR STAFF TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 416 3.0
ACCT 0316-001 (30044) FINANCIAL REPORTING II
ACCT 0316 FINANCIAL REPORTING II (3)
Continues the advanced study of Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP) guiding the preparation of corporate financial statements. The topics addressed include: property, plant and equipment; depreciation; intangibles; liabilities; investments; stockholders' equity; and earnings per share.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
ACCT 0316-002 (31166) FINANCIAL REPORTING II
ACCT 0316 FINANCIAL REPORTING II (3)
Continues the advanced study of Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP) guiding the preparation of corporate financial statements. The topics addressed include: property, plant and equipment; depreciation; intangibles; liabilities; investments; stockholders' equity; and earnings per share.
PR STAFF TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 134 3.0
ACCT 0317-001 (30094) COST ACCOUNTING
ACCT 0317 COST ACCOUNTING (3)
This course provides a strong conceptual foundation in the preparation of information for use by management in the planning and control of business operations. Topics covered will include cost-volume-profit analysis, job costing, activity-based costing, process costing, master budgets, flexible budgets, and variance analysis. Students will be required to use spreadsheet software extensively in several case studies.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
ACCT 0318-001 (30045) FINANCIAL REPORTING III
ACCT 0318 FINANCIAL REPORTING III (3)
Continues the advanced study of Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP) guiding the preparation of corporate financial statement. The topics addressed include: leases, pensions and other post-retirement benefits, deferred taxes, an introduction to accounting for business combinations, and other advanced financial reporting issues.
PR Moore, E MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 404 3.0
ACCT 0345-001 (31282) ACCOUNTING INFORMATION SYSTEMS
ACCT 0345 ACCOUNTING INFORMATION SYSTEMS (3)
Study of factors considered in the design, development, and implementation of accounting related information systems. Topics may include computer feasibility studies, business processes and transaction cycles, general ledger and financial reporting, proper system documentation, internal controls and audit trails, implementation issues, the impact of the accounting function on various elements of the organization, and implications of the Internet on accounting information systems.
PR Al Zubaidi, R ONLINE 3.0
FINC 0207-001 (30043) FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
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.
PR Nguyen, L TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 420 3.0
FINC 0207-002 (30774) FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
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.
PR Fiore, R ONLINE 3.0
FINC 0207-003 (30964) FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
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.
PR Fiore, R MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 403 3.0
FINC 0207-004 (31170) FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
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.
PR Fiore, R MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 403 3.0
FINC 0318-001 (30077) ADVANCED FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
FINC 0318 ADVANCED FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT (3)
This course reinforces and extends the concepts introduced in FINC 0207 - Financial Management. Topics include asset valuation, the time value of money, and a variety of issues facing corporate financial managers, such as the cost of capital, capital budgeting and risk, capital structure decisions, dividend policy, hedging and risk management, mergers and corporate governance. Casework and computer analyses are used extensively.
PR Nguyen, L TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 420 3.0
FINC 0318-002 (30775) ADVANCED FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
FINC 0318 ADVANCED FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT (3)
This course reinforces and extends the concepts introduced in FINC 0207 - Financial Management. Topics include asset valuation, the time value of money, and a variety of issues facing corporate financial managers, such as the cost of capital, capital budgeting and risk, capital structure decisions, dividend policy, hedging and risk management, mergers and corporate governance. Casework and computer analyses are used extensively.
PR Nguyen, L ONLINE 3.0
FINC 0319-001 (30416) INVESTMENTS:PORTFOLIO MGMT
FINC 0319 INVESTMENTS: PORTFOLIO MANAGEMENT (3)
An introduction to fundamental concepts of investments with an emphasis on managing an investment portfolio. Topics include risk and return, capital allocation decisions, investment goals and objectives, use of derivative securities in portfolio construction, and performance evaluation. The objective is to familiarize students with the theory of portfolio construction and discuss issues critical to making sound investment decisions. It is appropriate for students seeking to develop personal investing skills, as well as those considering a career in the area of investment management.
PR Nguyen, L TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 420 3.0
FINC 0320-001 (31574) MONEY AND BANKING
FINC 0320 MONEY AND BANKING (3)
An analysis of money, the banking system, financial markets and economic activity. The course presents the nature of money and the role of commercial banking in an historical context, as well as inflation, budget deficits, the yield curve, the stock market, the gold standard, balance of payments, exchange rates, portfolio theory and the role of the Federal Reserve System in the U.S. economy.
PR Wagner, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 400 3.0
Art
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
ART 0103-001 (30162) DRAWING 1
ART 0103 DRAWING I (3)
This course presents the study of structure in form and space through the creation of three-dimensional illusions on two-dimensional surfaces. Line, texture, value, and shape are introduced in addition to linear and atmospheric perspective, life drawing, and various media.
Phipps, G MW 11:30 AM-02:30 PM DOWER 267 3.0
ART 0103-002 (31265) DRAWING 1
ART 0103 DRAWING I (3)
This course presents the study of structure in form and space through the creation of three-dimensional illusions on two-dimensional surfaces. Line, texture, value, and shape are introduced in addition to linear and atmospheric perspective, life drawing, and various media.
STAFF MW 05:30 PM-08:30 PM DOWER 267 3.0
ART 0104-001 (30150) DESIGN FUNDAMENTALS
ART 0104 DESIGN FUNDAMENTALS (3)
This course explores the interaction of universal visual design elements, concepts, and media. Visual thinking through problem-solving exercises utilizing line, shape, form, texture, tone, color and space as well as the concepts of focal point, unity, variety, direction/movement, motif/pattern, and balance in a progressively complex format insures the understanding of compositional structures. The expressive possibilities of a variety of materials are also explored.
STAFF TR 05:30 PM-08:30 PM DOWER 273 3.0 AAPP
ART 0104-002 (30151) DESIGN FUNDAMENTALS
ART 0104 DESIGN FUNDAMENTALS (3)
This course explores the interaction of universal visual design elements, concepts, and media. Visual thinking through problem-solving exercises utilizing line, shape, form, texture, tone, color and space as well as the concepts of focal point, unity, variety, direction/movement, motif/pattern, and balance in a progressively complex format insures the understanding of compositional structures. The expressive possibilities of a variety of materials are also explored.
STAFF MW 11:30 AM-02:30 PM DOWER 273 3.0 AAPP
ART 0106-001 (30154) ART SURVEY: PREHIST-MIDDLE AGE
ART 0106 ART SURVEY: PREHISTORIC TO MIDDLE AGES (3)
Major representative works of western art and architecture from prehistoric times through the middle ages will be presented from a critical and historical viewpoint. The student will be introduced to the aesthetic and philosophical principles that underlie all art as well as to the relationship between the visual arts and the culture and society which produced them.
Swaidan, C TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM DOWER 268 3.0 AAPP
ART 0106-002 (31267) ART SURVEY: PREHIST-MIDDLE AGE
ART 0106 ART SURVEY: PREHISTORIC TO MIDDLE AGES (3)
Major representative works of western art and architecture from prehistoric times through the middle ages will be presented from a critical and historical viewpoint. The student will be introduced to the aesthetic and philosophical principles that underlie all art as well as to the relationship between the visual arts and the culture and society which produced them.
Swaidan, C TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM DOWER 268 3.0 AAPP
ART 0107-001 (30159) ART SURVEY:RENAISSANCE-PRESENT
ART 0107 ART SURVEY: RENAISSANCE TO PRESENT (3)
The study of western art and architecture from the Renaissance to the present will be presented under the same format as ART 0106.
Imeh, I MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM DOWER 268 3.0 AAPP
ART 0107-H01 (30748) HNRS:ART SURVEY:RNISSNCE-PRSNT
ART 0107 ART SURVEY: RENAISSANCE TO PRESENT (3)
The study of western art and architecture from the Renaissance to the present will be presented under the same format as ART 0106.
Imeh, I MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM DOWER 268 3.0 AAPP
ART 0108-001 (30157) COMPUTER GRAPHICS I
ART 0108 COMPUTER GRAPHICS FOR ART APPLICATIONS I (3)
This introductory computer graphics course allows the student to explore the creative, visual and artistic possibilities which the microcomputer offers. Class work and lab time on the computer are supplemented with lectures on computer generated art and its potential. Lectures assume no previous knowledge of computers or programming. Students create a variety of projects in the form of slides, animations, and printouts.
Ramirez, G TR 11:15 AM-02:00 PM DOWER 142 3.0 AAPP
ART 0108-002 (30148) COMPUTER GRAPHICS I
ART 0108 COMPUTER GRAPHICS FOR ART APPLICATIONS I (3)
This introductory computer graphics course allows the student to explore the creative, visual and artistic possibilities which the microcomputer offers. Class work and lab time on the computer are supplemented with lectures on computer generated art and its potential. Lectures assume no previous knowledge of computers or programming. Students create a variety of projects in the form of slides, animations, and printouts.
STAFF MW 03:10 PM-06:10 PM DOWER 166 3.0 AAPP
ART 0201-001 (30492)
* course has additional $50 Art Studio Fee
PRINTMAKING I
ART 0201 PRINTMAKING I (3)
The basic techniques in intaglio and relief printmaking will be explored. The intaglio procedures of line etching, aquatint, sugarlift, and soft ground will be introduced. Collographs (a multimedia technique) and woodcuts (a relief printing process) will also be utilized. Students will create a series of prints in the various techniques and will develop an awareness of the visual and technical aspects of an original print.
PR Wainright, J MW 11:30 AM-02:30 PM DOWER 166 3.0
ART 0204-001 (30153)
* course has additional $50 Art Studio Fee
CERAMICS I
ART 0204 CERAMICS I (3)
This course is an introduction to methods and strategies for using ceramics as a sculptural medium. The course provides students with the basic knowledge of the process, vocabulary, and techniques involved in all the steps of hand-building, glazing, and firing. All clay-building techniques including pinch, slab, coil, slip casting, and wheel and hand throwing will be explored in the class.
Solari, C TR 05:30 PM-08:30 PM DOWER 168 3.0
ART 0205-001 (30493)
* course has additional $50 Art Studio Fee
SCULPTURE I
ART 0205 SCULPTURE I (3)
This course provides an elementary consideration of sculpture through form and composition and includes studies in clay and plaster. There is some work from the human figure. Techniques include mature constructions, direct building in plaster, and casting into plaster and other materials.
Benoit, T TR 11:15 AM-02:00 PM DOWER 171 3.0
ART 0206-001 (30488) INTRO TO PUBLICATION DESIGN
ART 0206 GRAPHIC DESIGN I (3)
This course introduces basic publication design utilizing industry standard software. Basic design skills for small ads and brochures as well as newsletter grid design in a digital environment, output and offset printing will be emphasized. Students will learn the history of graphic design, study typography, and the basics of design in different cultures to help them understand the creative process. Students evaluate works of art and leave with a wide range of art projects in order to understand the medium of digital publication. No prior computer experience necessary. Students who have received credit for this course under its previous title, Introduction to Publication Design, may not receive credit for this course again.
Sarkis, A MW 05:30 PM-08:30 PM DOWER 142 3.0 AAPP
ART 0209-001 (30155) COLOR THEORY AND PRACTICE
ART 0209 COLOR THEORY AND PRACTICE (3)
The study of interaction of color in theory and practice through experimentation with various color media.
O'Brien, P TR 11:30 AM-02:30 PM DOWER 271 3.0
ART 0209-002 (30750) COLOR THEORY AND PRACTICE
ART 0209 COLOR THEORY AND PRACTICE (3)
The study of interaction of color in theory and practice through experimentation with various color media.
O'Brien, P TR 08:15 AM-11:00 AM DOWER 271 3.0
ART 0210-001 (30149)
* course has additional $40 Art Studio Fee
TYPOGRAPHY I
ART 0210 TYPOGRAPHY I (3)
The communicative and aesthetic aspects of type faces are the focus for this course. Procedures in type specifications for catalogs, books and commercial advertisements are introduced. Assignments will involve using type as the primary element of design. The utilization of electronic publication equipment and software will be stressed.
PR Ramirez, G TR 08:15 AM-11:00 AM DOWER 166 3.0
ART 0214-001 (30751)
* course has additional $50 Art Studio Fee
DRAWING II
ART 0214 DRAWING II (3)
This course is a continuation of ART 0103. The focus is on the individual's needs as they develop a basic understanding of drawing. Emphasis is placed on life drawing in various media.
PR Shapleigh, D MW 09:20 AM-12:20 PM DOWER 274 3.0
ART 0216-001 (30152)
* course has additional $50 Art Studio Fee
PAINTING I
ART 0216 PAINTING I (3)
This course acquaints the student with the fundamental aspects of painting such as canvas preparation, preliminary drawing, color theory, and basic painting techniques. Emphasis is placed on understanding the tools, materials, concepts, and theories of painting.
PR Phipps, G MW 03:10 PM-06:10 PM DOWER 274 3.0
ART 0224-001 (31270) USER EXP/INTERFACE DESIGN
ART 0224 USER EXPERIENCE/USER INTERFACE DESIGN (3)
Branding, spot color conversion, typography, animation, product mock-ups, and user interaction/experience are the hallmarks of what a modern artist or designer must know to compete in an age of digital communication. This course aims to present a ground-up approach, starting with basic technologies and integrating known art studio theory into web and user interface design. The class begins with understanding basic functions, design (operational and artistic), user journeys and flows, and operating systems of webpages. It shifts to wireframing and prototyping, hand-coding, and a final presentation of an UX/UI (user experience/user interface) driven webpage.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
ART 0225-001 (30389)
* course has additional $40 Art Studio Fee
ANIMATION FOUNDATIONS
ART 0225 ANIMATION FOUNDATIONS (3)
This studio course is an introduction to the foundations of animation. The course explores the creative, visual and artistic possibilities of basic animation principals through problem solving based projects and historical animations. Course content will include formats of and concepts on animations such as flip-books, cell animation, story-boarding, digital still, story structure, sequence, time movement, and rendering of images.
PR Wainright, J MW 08:15 AM-11:00 AM DOWER 271 3.0
ART 0228-001 (30161)
* course has additional $40 Art Studio Fee
GRAPHIC DESIGN I
ART 0228 GRAPHIC DESIGN II (3)
This studio course will focus on layout, typography, composition, color, printing, and graphic design history. Using these technical and theoretical aspects of graphic design, students will learn to take provided materials and hierarchically arrange them for better visual communication. The class projects will allow students to learn a multitude of methods from color theory to image formatting. The course will combine tactile and digital fundamentals of graphic design principles for the completion of print and digital deliverables in various forms. Students who have received credit for this course under the previous title, Graphic Design I, may not receive credit from this course again.
PR Ramirez, G TR 02:15 PM-05:00 PM DOWER 166 3.0
ART 0229-001 (30752) ILLUSTRATION I
ART 0229 ILLUSTRATION I (3)
Illustration is a studio course that introduces the many facets of the illustration field. The class introduces the illustration basics, which includes editorial interpretation, compositional fundamentals, media, color, and stylization. This course will focus establishing creative solutions to visual problems. The process of sketching and its function in the illustrative process will be explored. The media used for the class projects will not be computer generated but will be done using traditional two-dimensional materials. Students will also explore methods of social media interaction, and posting projects on the web. Appropriate professional work-flow habits will be stressed with each project of the class.
PR STAFF MW 11:30 AM-02:30 PM DOWER 271 3.0
ART 0241-001 (31073) AFRICAN ART: RITUAL,PERF,THEA
ART 0241 AFRICAN ART: RITUAL, PERFORMANCE, AND THEATRE (3)
This course seeks to rethink the idea of traditional objects from the African continent as art, as defined in Western terms, and builds the argument that such objects are often connected to social theatre in the communities they represent. This course spans the continent of Africa, but also investigates black diaspora settlements around the world, to redefine our Western understanding of ritual and performance . Here, we will discover that ritual is not always cosmic or spiritual, but sometimes involves the intimate activity of body decoration, or hair-styling; that performances are a daily, central aspect of most black communities; that distinctly theatric elements of social performance are not only a part of masquerades, but also seen in traditional wrestling matches (and body design), ritual seclusion and fattening, and religious (or funerary) processions. This course is especially invested in addressing prevalent themes of performance in the African Diaspora (especially in the African-American culture), and understanding the many connections between diaspora performance and theatre to the visual arts of Africa.
Imeh, I MW 09:20 AM-10:35 AM DOWER 268 3.0 SOCU
ART 0303-001 (30802)
* course has additional $50 Art Studio Fee
PRINTMAKING II
ART 0303 PRINTMAKING II (3)
A studio course which will further explore and develop the techniques of intaglio, relief, stencil and/or planographic printmaking. The emphasis will be on utilizing the various techniques introduced in ART 0201 and developing a deeper understanding of the visual and technical aspects of an original print. The use of color in the media of concentration will be explored.
PR Wainright, J W 03:10 PM-06:10 PM
M 03:10 PM-05:10 PM
DOWER 165
DOWER 165
3.0
ART 0304-001 (31271)
* course has additional $50 Art Studio Fee
CERAMICS II
ART 0304 CERAMICS II (3)
This course provides a student time to explore complex three-dimensional concepts and methods in clay. Each student will create a separate body of work for each of the themes provided by the instructor. Emphasis is on experimentation in design, imagery, construction, surface imagery, glazing, and firing. The concepts and methods in the field of contemporary ceramics and professional practices are also covered in relation to each student's interests in clay and the body of work being created in the class.
PR Solari, C TR 02:15 PM-05:00 PM DOWER 168 3.0
ART 0323-001 (31272) INTRO TO ART EDUCATION
ART 0323 INTRODUCTION TO ART EDUCATION (3)
A pre-practicum experience providing students with a working knowledge of the various levels within the public school structure. This experience will be translated into a choice of licensure level. A 30-hour field experience is required.
Swaidan, C T 04:30 PM-05:45 PM
Hybrid
DOWER 268 3.0
ART 0339-001 (31538) SA:MIXED MEDIA:CLLGE/ASSMBLGE
ART 0339 MIXED MEDIA: COLLAGE/ASSEMBLAGE (3)
This course integrates painting processes with materials such as wood, metals, fibers, clay, and other tactile two- and three-dimensional media.
PR Wainright, J 3.0
ART 0358-001 (30163) AFRICAN AMERICAN ART
ART 0358 AFRICAN AMERICAN ART (3)
This course serves as an introduction to the historical and social forces that shaped the works of artists of African ancestry. The course will examine the roots, themes, styles, content, aesthetics, and ideological dimensions of African American art, as well as the extent to which the art has embodied the spirit of the black experience. Topics may include folk art and slavery, art after emancipation, the Harlem Renaissance, and art and the Civil Rights Movement.
Imeh, I ONLINE 3.0 UDIV
ART 0380-001 (30753)
* course has additional $40 Art Studio Fee
SA: GRAPHIC DESIGN CAPSTONE
ART 0380 GRAPHIC DESIGN CAPSTONE (3)
This course prepares students to engage in the culmination of their graphic design pedagogy, and devise one design-related campaign of their own conception. Students are required to research and develop a project, which entails a creative brief, target demographics, process sketch books, and finished comps for presentation. Course materials will cover presentation of materials for potential employers, how to seek employment in the graphic arts, and how to create an online presence of their work.
PR Ramirez, G TR 11:15 AM-02:00 PM DOWER 166 3.0
Biology
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
BIOL 0102-001 (30200) ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY
BIOL 0102 ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY (4)
An introduction to general ecological principles and an examination of human interactions with, and effects upon, the environment.
Darling, R ONLINE 4.0 LSCI
BIOL 0102 Choose One Lab - 01A
30204
ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY - LAB Darling, R ONLINE .0 LSCI
Lab - 01B
30208
ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY - LAB Darling, R ONLINE .0 LSCI
BIOL 0102-002 (30201) ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY
BIOL 0102 ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY (4)
An introduction to general ecological principles and an examination of human interactions with, and effects upon, the environment.
Weglarz, K MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 211 4.0 LSCI
BIOL 0102 Choose One Lab - 02A
30202
ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY - LAB STAFF R 08:15 AM-10:05 AM WILSN 215 .0 LSCI
Lab - 02B
30206
ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY - LAB Weglarz, K M 11:30 AM-01:20 PM WILSN 215 .0 LSCI
BIOL 0104-001 (30209) HUMAN BIOLOGY
BIOL 0104 HUMAN BIOLOGY (4)
This course introduces the structure and function of the human body. Students will study the major systems of the human body, including reproduction, digestion and nutrition, circulation, respiration, nervous and hormonal control, and locomotion through examination of, and non-invasive experimentation with, their own bodies, computer simulations, reading, and attending lecture/discussions.
STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 138 4.0 LSCI
BIOL 0104 Choose One Lab - 01A
30214
HUMAN BIOLOGY - LAB STAFF F 08:15 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 222 .0 LSCI
Lab - 01B
30215
HUMAN BIOLOGY - LAB STAFF W 08:15 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 222 .0 LSCI
BIOL 0104-002 (30210) HUMAN BIOLOGY
BIOL 0104 HUMAN BIOLOGY (4)
This course introduces the structure and function of the human body. Students will study the major systems of the human body, including reproduction, digestion and nutrition, circulation, respiration, nervous and hormonal control, and locomotion through examination of, and non-invasive experimentation with, their own bodies, computer simulations, reading, and attending lecture/discussions.
Porter, K ONLINE 4.0 LSCI
BIOL 0104 Choose One Lab - 02A
30211
HUMAN BIOLOGY - LAB STAFF M 08:15 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 222 .0 LSCI
Lab - 02B
30216
HUMAN BIOLOGY - LAB STAFF R 08:15 AM-10:05 AM WILSN 222 .0 LSCI
BIOL 0106-001 (30217) BIOLOGY TODAY
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. This course concentrates on human genetics and development, and investigates the role of biotechnology in genetics and development.
STAFF ONLINE 4.0 LSCI
BIOL 0106 Choose One Lab - 01A
30218
BIOLOGY TODAY - LAB STAFF M 10:25 AM-12:15 PM SCI 223 .0 LSCI
Lab - 01B
30222
BIOLOGY TODAY - LAB STAFF W 10:25 AM-12:15 PM SCI 223 .0 LSCI
Lab - 01C
30223
BIOLOGY TODAY - LAB STAFF T 08:15 AM-10:05 AM SCI 223 .0 LSCI
BIOL 0128-001 (30226) GENERAL BIOLOGY II
BIOL 0128 GENERAL BIOLOGY II (4)
An introduction to the patterns and processes of evolution. Topics include diversity, adaptations, and ecological relationships. This course will focus on the methods of inquiry, collection and analysis of data, and interpretation and presentation of results.
Parshall, T MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 221 4.0
BIOL 0128 Choose One Lab - 01A
30231
GENERAL BIOLOGY II - LAB Weglarz, K T 08:15 AM-11:00 AM SCI 221 .0
Lab - 01B
30230
GENERAL BIOLOGY II - LAB Weglarz, K T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM SCI 221 .0
BIOL 0129-001 (30232) GENERAL BIOLOGY I
BIOL 0129 GENERAL BIOLOGY I (4)
An introduction to the chemical foundations of life, cell structure and function, inheritance, sexual reproduction, and embryonic development. This course will focus on methods if inquiry, collection and analysis of data, and interpretation and presentation of results.
Stephens, J MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 221 4.0
BIOL 0129 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30234
GENERAL BIOLOGY I - LAB Stephens, J W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 219 .0
Lab - 0LB
30235
GENERAL BIOLOGY I - LAB White, R T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM SCI 219 .0
Lab - 0LD
30237
GENERAL BIOLOGY I - LAB White, R R 12:45 PM-03:35 PM SCI 219 .0
Lab - 0LE
30242
GENERAL BIOLOGY I - LAB Stephens, J M 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 219 .0
BIOL 0129-002 (30233) GENERAL BIOLOGY I
BIOL 0129 GENERAL BIOLOGY I (4)
An introduction to the chemical foundations of life, cell structure and function, inheritance, sexual reproduction, and embryonic development. This course will focus on methods if inquiry, collection and analysis of data, and interpretation and presentation of results.
White, R TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM WILSN 221 4.0
BIOL 0129 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30234
GENERAL BIOLOGY I - LAB Stephens, J W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 219 .0
Lab - 0LB
30235
GENERAL BIOLOGY I - LAB White, R T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM SCI 219 .0
Lab - 0LD
30237
GENERAL BIOLOGY I - LAB White, R R 12:45 PM-03:35 PM SCI 219 .0
Lab - 0LE
30242
GENERAL BIOLOGY I - LAB Stephens, J M 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 219 .0
BIOL 0180-001 (30243) INTRODUCTORY SEMINAR IN BIOL
BIOL 0180 INTRODUCTORY SEMINAR IN BIOLOGY (1)
A seminar course to introduce first-year and transfer students to the theory and practice of biological inquiry. Students will examine the process of scientific model creation and experimental design. Critical thinking and the mathematical, literacy, and communication skills required for the study of biology will be emphasized. The biology departmental objectives and portfolio assessment process will be introduced.
Grobe, C M 01:40 PM-02:30 PM SCI 213 1.0
BIOL 0202-001 (30245) CONSERVATION BIOLOGY
BIOL 0202 CONSERVATION BIOLOGY (4)
This course will discuss the current loss of biological diversity (biodiversity) around the globe. We will discuss the following topics: what biodiversity is, how biodiversity is distributed across the globe, the value of biodiversity, why certain species are vulnerable to extinction, the major threats to biodiversity, the role that humans play in the process of declining biodiversity, and the best ways to preserve biodiversity. Through lectures, discussions, and laboratories we will address these questions, examine how populations are monitored, and examine factors that result in decreasing biodiversity.
PR Darling, R W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM
MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
WILSN 225
WILSN 225
4.0
BIOL 0203-001 (31121) GENETICS
BIOL 0203 GENETICS (4)
An introduction to inheritance, including molecular, quantitative, and population genetics. Laboratory activities include computer simulations, molecular modeling, collection and analysis of data, and DNA analysis.
PR Weng, M TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 211 4.0
BIOL 0203 Choose One Lab - 01A
30410
GENETICS - LAB Weng, M TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM SCI 223 .0
BIOL 0204-001 (30661) GIS APPS FOR NATURAL SCIENCES
BIOL 0204 GIS APPLICATIONS FOR NATURAL SCIENCES (3)
An application of geographic information systems technology in the natural sciences, including relevant scientific and civic applications. Topics may include remote sensing and interpretation, construction of GIS databases, map creation and analysis, temporal and spatial modeling, basic GIS operations, the use of current software, interpretation and analysis of aerial photographs and satellite images, and basic electronic cartography. The completion and presentation of a project applying GIS technology to an ecological/natural sciences topic will be a major focus of the course.
PR DiCarlo, L TR 03:45 PM-05:00 PM WILSN 202A 3.0
BIOL 0208-001 (30247) MARINE BIOLOGY
BIOL 0208 MARINE BIOLOGY (4)
An in-depth investigation of the various marine ecosystems such as sand, mud, and rock intertidal areas, salt marshes, estuaries, coral reefs, and mangrove forests; also the neritic, pelagic, and ethnic regions of the open ocean. Includes the numerous interactions between biotic and abiotic factors present. Adaptations of life forms for survival in these environments will be discussed. Also includes laboratory exercises, including establishing, maintaining and analyzing a salt water aquarium, plus field trips to the coast.
PR Ramsay, J F 12:45 PM-03:35 PM
TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM
SCI 221
SCI 213
4.0
BIOL 0209-001 (30249) MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY
BIOL 0209 MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY (4)
An introductory study of microorganisms. Principles of structure, metabolism, and genetics of microbes, are considered within a clinical framework. Application of basic principles focuses on medically important microorganisms, their transmission, and mechanisms of pathogenicity. Laboratory includes basic techniques for the study, enumeration, and identification of bacteria, clinical applications, and disease case studies. Students who have completed BIOL 0223 may not receive credit for this course.
PR Berman, K TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 221 4.0
BIOL 0209 Choose One Lab - 01A
30250
MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY - LAB Porter, K TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM SCI 214 .0
Lab - 01B
30251
MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY - LAB Berman, K TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM SCI 214 .0
Lab - 01C
30252
MEDICAL MICROBIOLOGY - LAB Berman, K TR 02:15 PM-03:45 PM SCI 214 .0
BIOL 0211-001 (31117) PLANT BIOLOGY
BIOL 0211 PLANT BIOLOGY (4)
An introduction to the structure, function, and diversity of plants and related groups, including anatomy, morphology, physiology, reproduction, ecology, and evolution. Specific topics include plant tissues, plant organs and their function, photosynthesis, transport processes, primary and secondary growth, hormone action, flowering, seed and fruit production, environmental influences on growth and development, and the role of plants in ecosystems and the biosphere. Also, evolutionary relationships between the major groups of terrestrial plants (bryophytes, primitive vascular plants, non-seed plants, gymnosperms, and angiosperms) and an introduction to related organisms including fungi and algae. Laboratories include several short- and long-term experiments as well as experiences in data collection, data analysis, and scientific writing. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory per week.
PR Grobe, C W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM
MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
SCI 221
WILSN 211
4.0
BIOL 0218-001 (31118) MEDICAL GENETICS
BIOL 0218 MEDICAL GENETICS (3)
This course covers the basic principles of both classical and molecular genetics with an emphasis on human genetics. Topics include DNA structure and function, inheritance, genetic disorders, and current genetic technology used in medicine. This course is recommended for students entering the health professions who do not need specific lab skills. This course does not fulfill the biology requirement for a cell/molecular course, but does count as a biology elective.
PR McKeown, K ONLINE 3.0
BIOL 0230-001 (30253) EVOLUTION
BIOL 0230 EVOLUTION (3)
A discussion of theories of evolution, evidence for evolution, genetic variability and changes in populations, and evolutionary patterns of the past.
PR Stephens, J MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM SCI 213 3.0
BIOL 0233-001 (30254) ENVIRONMENTAL LEGISLATION
BIOL 0233 ENVIRONMENTAL LEGISLATION (3)
This course provides a detailed examination of the need for, and biological basis for, the standards established (or proposed) by federal and state legislation. Lectures, which will deal with topics such as the National Environment Policy Act and the Water Pollution Control Act, will be supplemented by analysis and discussion of environmental impact statements and court decisions dealing with each topic that is covered.
PR Christensen, D MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 211 3.0
BIOL 0233-002 (30662) ENVIRONMENTAL LEGISLATION
BIOL 0233 ENVIRONMENTAL LEGISLATION (3)
This course provides a detailed examination of the need for, and biological basis for, the standards established (or proposed) by federal and state legislation. Lectures, which will deal with topics such as the National Environment Policy Act and the Water Pollution Control Act, will be supplemented by analysis and discussion of environmental impact statements and court decisions dealing with each topic that is covered.
PR Parshall, T MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 207 3.0
BIOL 0237-001 (30255) HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I
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.
PR McKeown, K MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 138 4.0 LSCI
BIOL 0237 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30257
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB McKeown, K ONLINE .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LB
30258
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB STAFF T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM WILSN 224 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LC
30259
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB STAFF W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 224 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LD
31588
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB STAFF R 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 224 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LE
31589
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB STAFF F 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 224 .0 LSCI
BIOL 0237-002 (30256) HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I
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.
PR McKeown, K ONLINE 4.0 LSCI
BIOL 0237 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30257
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB McKeown, K ONLINE .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LB
30258
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB STAFF T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM WILSN 224 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LC
30259
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB STAFF W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 224 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LD
31588
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB STAFF R 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 224 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LE
31589
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS. I - LAB STAFF F 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 224 .0 LSCI
BIOL 0239-001 (30266) HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II
BIOL 0239 HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY II (4)
Utilizes a general approach to the human body with emphasis on structure and function to show ways in which the various organ systems interact. The respiratory, circulatory, digestive, endocrine, and urinary systems as well as temperature regulation and fluid balance are studied.
PR Ramsay, J MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 221 4.0
BIOL 0239 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30267
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB Christensen, A M 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 222 .0
Lab - 0LB
30268
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB STAFF W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 222 .0
Lab - 0LC
30269
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB STAFF T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM WILSN 222 .0
Lab - 0LD
30495
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB STAFF F 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 222 .0
Lab - 0LE
30663
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB Ramsay, J ONLINE .0
Lab - 0LF
31119
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB STAFF R 12:45 PM-03:35 PM WILSN 222 .0
BIOL 0239-002 (30494) HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II
BIOL 0239 HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY II (4)
Utilizes a general approach to the human body with emphasis on structure and function to show ways in which the various organ systems interact. The respiratory, circulatory, digestive, endocrine, and urinary systems as well as temperature regulation and fluid balance are studied.
PR Christensen, A MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 221 4.0
BIOL 0239 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30267
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB Christensen, A M 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 222 .0
Lab - 0LB
30268
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB STAFF W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 222 .0
Lab - 0LC
30269
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB STAFF T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM WILSN 222 .0
Lab - 0LD
30495
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB STAFF F 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 222 .0
Lab - 0LE
30663
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB Ramsay, J ONLINE .0
Lab - 0LF
31119
HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYS II - LAB STAFF R 12:45 PM-03:35 PM WILSN 222 .0
BIOL 0278-001 (30270) BIOSTATISTICS
BIOL 0278 BIOSTATISTICS (3)
This course will introduce and train students in the analysis of biological data. Students will learn about univariate parametric and non-parametric statistical tests using case study examples from a variety of biological fields. Students will be expected to analyze data using graphical and mathematical techniques, utilizing open source (e.g., R) and/or proprietary software (e.g., SPSS).
Weng, M T 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
Hybrid
SCI 223 3.0 ARSN
BIOL 0279-01B (31452) TRPCL ECLGY AND CNSRVTN IN COST R
BIOL 0279 TOPICS IN ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES (1-4)
A field-oriented investigation of one or more ecological communities not found in Massachusetts. The identification, ecology, and/or conservation issues associated with the ecological community will be emphasized and the course will include lectures and/or readings in addition to an extended field trip within the community. Limitations may apply if student has received Biology credit for a course at the same location. All students in a given term will register for the same number of credits, but the number of credits may change from term to term.
PR Parshall, T
TRAVEL COURSE
3.0
BIOL 0281-001 (30664) SEM: WETLANDS Grobe, C ONLINE 1.0
BIOL 0283-001 (30505) SEM: DIVERSITY, EQUITY AND INCL Weglarz, K ONLINE 1.0
BIOL 0285-001 (31120) SEM: NATURAL SCIENCE SEMINARS Christensen, A F 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
Hybrid
SCI 213 1.0
BIOL 0288-001 (30666) WRITING FOR BIOLOGY
BIOL 0288 WRITING FOR BIOLOGY (1)
An introduction to discipline-specific writing including scientific articles and reports, as well as summaries written for a non-scientific audience. Intended for new, incoming students. BIOL 0180 may be taken concurrently.
White, R M 11:30 AM-12:20 PM SCI 213 1.0
BIOL 0288-002 (30667) WRITING FOR BIOLOGY
BIOL 0288 WRITING FOR BIOLOGY (1)
An introduction to discipline-specific writing including scientific articles and reports, as well as summaries written for a non-scientific audience. Intended for new, incoming students. BIOL 0180 may be taken concurrently.
Stephens, J T 02:15 PM-03:05 PM WILSN 211 1.0
BIOL 0288-003 (31580) SA: WRITING FOR BIOLOGY
BIOL 0288 WRITING FOR BIOLOGY (1)
An introduction to discipline-specific writing including scientific articles and reports, as well as summaries written for a non-scientific audience. Intended for new, incoming students. BIOL 0180 may be taken concurrently.
White, R 1.0
BIOL 0333-001 (30669) ORGANISMAL NEUROBIOLOGY
BIOL 0333 ORGANISMAL NEUROBIOLOGY (3)
This course focuses on important anatomical structures in the central nervous system, their functions, and the deficits that occur if disease or injury occurs. Students will investigate a variety of model systems such as primates, rodents, and insects, which are used in research to understand brain functioning and develop cures for neurological disease. Specific topics may include: human and nonhuman neuroanatomy, the peripheral nervous system, spinal cord injury, traumatic brain injury, Parkinson's disease, and Alzheimer's disease.
PR White, R TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM SCI 213 3.0
BIOL 0342-001 (30412) DRUGS: FROM START TO FINISH
BIOL 0342 DRUGS: FROM START TO FINISH (3)
Integrating inter-disciplinary knowledge gained in numerous courses, the objective of this course is to provide students with an in-depth understanding of the pharmaceutical development process; from lab bench to the pharmacy shelf. Lectures, round table discussions, and guest speakers from the biotechnology community will provide for an understanding of the processes of product development and the laws, economics, ethics, and current and future models in drug discovery for the treatment and prevention of disease. Students will be evaluated by case studies, group presentations, and exams.
PR Porter, K TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM SCI 213 3.0
BIOL 0377-001 (30670) RES EXP: ECOTOXICOLOGY
BIOL 0377 RESEARCH EXPERIENCE (3)
Using prior knowledge of specific biological concepts, students will design, implement, analyze, and interpret the results of a field or laboratory research project. Each course uses this inquiry-based approach in a specific area of biology. Students will be trained in all aspects of data collection, including use of the equipment and technologies necessary. The course has a set meeting time, although projects may require additional research time throughout the week. This course satisfies one of the required 0300-level requirements of the biology major. May be repeated for credit when course content differs.
PR Christensen, A W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 223 3.0
BIOL 0377-002 (30271) RES EXP: ANIMAL FORM
BIOL 0377 RESEARCH EXPERIENCE (3)
Using prior knowledge of specific biological concepts, students will design, implement, analyze, and interpret the results of a field or laboratory research project. Each course uses this inquiry-based approach in a specific area of biology. Students will be trained in all aspects of data collection, including use of the equipment and technologies necessary. The course has a set meeting time, although projects may require additional research time throughout the week. This course satisfies one of the required 0300-level requirements of the biology major. May be repeated for credit when course content differs.
PR Ramsay, J M 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 224 3.0
BIOL 0380-002 (30429) SENIOR SEMINAR
BIOL 0380 SENIOR SEMINAR (1)
This course will serve as a means to assess the students' knowledge of the Biology Department's learning outcomes, especially the skill goals. The portfolio will be composed of several items including, but not limited to, the students' ability to perform experiments and investigations, analyze data, and interpret research. Students will also be given guidance on career options specific to their needs. The course will be offered during the fall semester so students may take advantage of advice during the period of time that graduate school applications are due. For those not planning on attending graduate school, job application skills will be discussed (e.g. writing a cover letter and r sum , interviewing).
PR Grobe, C R 03:45 PM-04:35 PM SCI 213 1.0
BIOL 0399-001 (31561) IS: CHRCTRZTN OF A CNCSN MODEL
BIOL 0399 INDEPENDENT RESEARCH (1-3)
Directed research in biology with the student conducting a research project under supervision of an instructor. Research projects should involve investigation of a biological problem using the scientific method. The results of the study should be reported in the form of a scientific research paper and presented in an oral presentation to the department. Three or more credits of this course may be applied toward the biology major. A maximum of 6 credits of BIOL 0299 and this course may be applied toward the biology major.
PR White, R
BIOL 0399-H01 (31544) HNRS:IS: KETO DIET ON DROSOPHI
BIOL 0399 INDEPENDENT RESEARCH (1-3)
Directed research in biology with the student conducting a research project under supervision of an instructor. Research projects should involve investigation of a biological problem using the scientific method. The results of the study should be reported in the form of a scientific research paper and presented in an oral presentation to the department. Three or more credits of this course may be applied toward the biology major. A maximum of 6 credits of BIOL 0299 and this course may be applied toward the biology major.
PR White, R 3.0
BIOL 0399-H02 (31545) HNRS:IS: MODLENG EVOLTN W/MATH
BIOL 0399 INDEPENDENT RESEARCH (1-3)
Directed research in biology with the student conducting a research project under supervision of an instructor. Research projects should involve investigation of a biological problem using the scientific method. The results of the study should be reported in the form of a scientific research paper and presented in an oral presentation to the department. Three or more credits of this course may be applied toward the biology major. A maximum of 6 credits of BIOL 0299 and this course may be applied toward the biology major.
PR Weng, M 3.0
Chemical and Physical Sciences
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
ASTR 0121-001 (30502) LIFE IN THE UNIVERSE
ASTR 0121 LIFE IN THE UNIVERSE (3)
The Universe contains billions of galaxies, each including billions of stars, and many of those stars might be orbited by a planet harboring life! With those kinds of numbers, many astronomers think it likely that there are other civilizations of intelligent beings elsewhere in the Universe. But if intelligence is common, why haven't we received unambiguous signals from any of them? This course will investigate the possibility of life elsewhere in the Universe, beginning with a look at life on Earth and the potential for life elsewhere in our solar system, then moving on to consider the more general requirements for life and how they might be met elsewhere. Topics will include the stellar synthesis of the elements necessary for life, recent discoveries of extrasolar planets, stellar and galactic habitability zones, possible modes of communication with other civilizations, and the potential for space travel.
Rees, R MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM WILSN 300 3.0 ASCI
ASTR 0121-002 (30503) LIFE IN THE UNIVERSE
ASTR 0121 LIFE IN THE UNIVERSE (3)
The Universe contains billions of galaxies, each including billions of stars, and many of those stars might be orbited by a planet harboring life! With those kinds of numbers, many astronomers think it likely that there are other civilizations of intelligent beings elsewhere in the Universe. But if intelligence is common, why haven't we received unambiguous signals from any of them? This course will investigate the possibility of life elsewhere in the Universe, beginning with a look at life on Earth and the potential for life elsewhere in our solar system, then moving on to consider the more general requirements for life and how they might be met elsewhere. Topics will include the stellar synthesis of the elements necessary for life, recent discoveries of extrasolar planets, stellar and galactic habitability zones, possible modes of communication with other civilizations, and the potential for space travel.
Rees, R MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 300 3.0 ASCI
ASTR 0121-003 (31075) LIFE IN THE UNIVERSE
ASTR 0121 LIFE IN THE UNIVERSE (3)
The Universe contains billions of galaxies, each including billions of stars, and many of those stars might be orbited by a planet harboring life! With those kinds of numbers, many astronomers think it likely that there are other civilizations of intelligent beings elsewhere in the Universe. But if intelligence is common, why haven't we received unambiguous signals from any of them? This course will investigate the possibility of life elsewhere in the Universe, beginning with a look at life on Earth and the potential for life elsewhere in our solar system, then moving on to consider the more general requirements for life and how they might be met elsewhere. Topics will include the stellar synthesis of the elements necessary for life, recent discoveries of extrasolar planets, stellar and galactic habitability zones, possible modes of communication with other civilizations, and the potential for space travel.
Rees, R MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 300 3.0 ASCI
CHEM 0103-001 (31076) CHEMISTRY OF THE LIFE SCIENCES
CHEM 0103 CHEMISTRY OF THE LIFE SCIENCES (4)
Provides an understanding of the chemistry of living systems. The course will build from a discussion of basic chemical principles including measurements, nuclear chemistry, atomic and molecular structure, nomenclature, solution chemistry, stoichiometry, gas laws, and acid/base theory. These concepts will then be applied to the study of organic chemistry and biochemistry. Topics will be related to environmental and societal issues when appropriate. Laboratory work is designed to enhance the understanding of fundamental concepts at the practical level. Three hours lecture, one hour discussion, two hours laboratory per week.
STAFF MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 314 4.0 LSCI
CHEM 0103 Choose One Lab - 0LA
31077
CHEMISTRY OF THE LIFE SCI-LAB STAFF W 01:40 PM-03:30 PM
W 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
SCI 319
WILSN 309
.0 LSCI
CHEM 0111-001 (30275) GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC
CHEM 0111 GENERAL CHEMISTRY II (4)
A continuation of CHEM 0109. The topics covered include solid, liquid, and solution chemistry; chemical equilibrium; chemical kinetics and chemical reactions; acid-base theory; electrochemistry; nuclear chemistry; and selected topics. Topics will be related to ethical issues, societal impact, and human behavior when appropriate. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory per week.
PR Evanoski-Cole, A MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 314 4.0 LSCI
CHEM 0111 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30276
GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC - LAB Theis, K M 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 317 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LB
30277
GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC - LAB STAFF T 08:15 AM-11:05 AM SCI 317 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LC
30280
GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC - LAB STAFF T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM SCI 317 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LD
30281
GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC - LAB Evanoski-Cole, A W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 317 .0 LSCI
CHEM 0111-002 (30279) GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC
CHEM 0111 GENERAL CHEMISTRY II (4)
A continuation of CHEM 0109. The topics covered include solid, liquid, and solution chemistry; chemical equilibrium; chemical kinetics and chemical reactions; acid-base theory; electrochemistry; nuclear chemistry; and selected topics. Topics will be related to ethical issues, societal impact, and human behavior when appropriate. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory per week.
PR Theis, K MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 314 4.0 LSCI
CHEM 0111 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30276
GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC - LAB Theis, K M 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 317 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LB
30277
GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC - LAB STAFF T 08:15 AM-11:05 AM SCI 317 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LC
30280
GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC - LAB STAFF T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM SCI 317 .0 LSCI
Lab - 0LD
30281
GEN CHEMISTRY II LEC - LAB Evanoski-Cole, A W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 317 .0 LSCI
CHEM 0203-001 (30274) ORGANIC CHEMISTRY II
CHEM 0203 ORGANIC CHEMISTRY II (4)
A continuation of CHEM 0201 where the concepts of nucleophilicity, electrophilicity, stereochemistry, and resonance are applied to a variety of organic transformations: substitutions, eliminations, additions, and condensations. In addition to studying the chemistry of carbon-based molecules, time will be devoted to the discussion of analytical techniques-mass spectrometry, infrared spectroscopy, and NMR spectroscopy for example-that are used to examine organic molecules. Where appropriate, biological examples will be used to illustrate the course material. Students are required to attend the accompanying laboratory, where they will learn how to safely perform many of the chemical transformations discussed in class. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory per week.
PR Masi, C MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 130 4.0
CHEM 0203 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30288
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY II - LAB STAFF W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 316 .0
Lab - 0LB
30289
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY II - LAB STAFF R 08:15 AM-11:05 AM SCI 316 .0
Lab - 0LC
30290
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY II - LAB STAFF R 12:45 PM-03:35 PM SCI 316 .0
CHEM 0307-001 (31079) PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY II
CHEM 0307 PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY II (4)
A continuation of CHEM 0305 and the investigation of the physical properties of matter. Topics to be covered will be drawn from quantum theory, spectroscopy, and statistical mechanics. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory per week.
PR Rees, R MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 300 4.0
CHEM 0307 Choose One Lab - 01A
31080
PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY II - LAB Desilets, C T 12:45 PM-03:35 PM SCI 312 .0
CHEM 0311-001 (30674) INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS
CHEM 0311 INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS (4)
Consists of lectures, discussions, and laboratory work covering the fundamentals of analysis. Emphasis will be on modern techniques of instrumental analysis, including electrochemical, spectroscopic, and chromatographic methods. The laboratory includes an introduction to the use of instrumentation such as ultraviolet/visible spectrometers, atomic absorption spectrometers, gas chromatographs and liquid chromatographs. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory per week.
PR Evanoski-Cole, A MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 316 4.0
CHEM 0311 Choose One Lab - 01A
30675
INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS - LAB Evanoski-Cole, A M 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 312 .0
CHEM 0315-001 (31299) BIOCHEMISTRY
CHEM 0315 BIOCHEMISTRY I WITH LAB (4)
A course for science majors that combines lecture and discussion to explore the fundamentals of biochemistry. Major topics are protein structure and function, enzyme kinetics and mechanism, and the energetics, intermediates and products of major metabolic pathways. Emphasis will be placed on fundamental concepts such as intermolecular interactions, enzyme catalysis and regulation. The course relies on a solid foundation in general and organic chemistry. Students may receive credit for either this course or CHEM 0313, but not for both.
PR Acevedo, R MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 309 4.0
CHEM 0315 Choose One Lab - 01A
31300
BIOCHEMISTRY - LAB Acevedo, R M 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 319 .0
CHEM 0350-001 (30287) RESEARCH EXPERIENCE
CHEM 0350 RESEARCH EXPERIENCE (2)
Research in chemistry under the supervision of designated faculty. Students will investigate a problem in the chemical laboratory, conducting experiments they designed to advance their question while following safe laboratory practice. Investigation results will be reported as a scientific paper and presentation to the department.
PR STAFF W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM SCI 312 2.0
CHEM 0399-H01 (31546) HNRS:IS: METLS IN WSTRN MA SOI
CHEM 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (1-3)
Independent study, under the supervision of a faculty member, in an area of chemistry beyond that covered by departmental courses.
PR Evanoski-Cole, A 3.0
GEOL 0101-001 (30683) PHYSICAL GEOLOGY W/LAB
GEOL 0101 PHYSICAL GEOLOGY WITH LABORATORY (4)
A broad introductory survey of geology that focuses on the role of plate tectonic theory in providing a fundamental understanding of the Earth as a global system. The course also provides students with an introduction to scientific methodology and to the multifaceted interactions between science, technology and society. Topics to be covered include the minerals and rocks that make up the Earth's crust, the processes of weathering and erosion that shape the Earth's surface, the internal structure of the Earth, geological hazards, and energy and mineral resources. The laboratory portion of the course provides a hands-on introduction to the practical aspects of physical geology, including the identification of minerals and rocks, the interpretation of topographic and geologic maps, and the development of landforms. The course includes several field trips that involve additional time commitments (on weekends or beyond the normal ending time for the laboratory). Students may receive credit for either this course or GEOL 0102, but not for both. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week.
Reyes, A M 01:40 PM-03:35 PM
MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
WILSN 302
WILSN 300
4.0 LSCI
GEOL 0102-001 (30420) PHYSICAL GEOLOGY
GEOL 0102 PHYSICAL GEOLOGY (3)
A broad introductory survey of geology that focuses on the role of plate tectonic theory in providing a fundamental understanding of the Earth as a global system. The course also provides students with an introduction to scientific methodology and to the multifaceted interactions between science, technology and society. Topics to be covered include the minerals and rocks that make up the Earth's crust, the processes of weathering and erosion that shape the Earth's surface, the internal structure of the Earth, geological hazards, and energy and mineral resources. Students may receive credit for either this course or GEOL 0101, but not for both.
Reyes, A MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 300 3.0 ASCI
GEOL 0107-001 (30680) HISTORICAL GEOLOGY WITH LAB
GEOL 0107 HISTORICAL GEOLOGY WITH LAB (4)
A survey of Earth history (with emphasis on North America) and on the scientific principles on which that history has been based. The course also provides students with an introduction to scientific methodology and the multifaceted interactions between science, technology, and society. Topics to be covered include the interpretation of sedimentary rock sequences in terms of depositional environments, the history of life on earth as inferred from the fossil record, and a synthesis of Earth history in terms of plate tectonics. The course is complemented by a 2-hour laboratory experience as well as one or two field activities which may extend outside of class scheduled time.
Reyes, A W 01:40 PM-03:35 PM
MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM
WILSN 302
WILSN 302
4.0 LSCI
GEOL 0108-001 (30426) GENERAL OCEANOGRAPHY
GEOL 0108 GENERAL OCEANOGRAPHY (3)
A broad introductory survey of oceanography with a focus on modern geological and chemical oceanography. The course provides a comprehensive exposure to the scientific methods in an interdisciplinary format, including topics from biology, chemistry, geology, and physics. The course will also expose students to the current state of scientific knowledge in the field of oceanography, management of natural resources, and technological and societal implications. Topics include earth history, plate tectonics, geophysics, geochemistry, marine sediments, the hydrosphere, physical properties of salt water, seawater chemistry, ocean-atmosphere interactions, coastal processes, marine biology, human impact, and management of natural ocean resources. The course may include weekend (one day) optional field trip to nearby coast regions.
Reyes, A MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 302 3.0 ASCI
GNSC 0101-001 (30291) PHYSICAL SCIENCE LEC
GNSC 0101 PHYSICAL SCIENCE (4)
Includes the basic concepts of physics, chemistry, earth-space science, and the application of scientific methodology to these areas. Topics may include mechanics, heat, sound, light, electricity, magnetism, atomic structure, chemical bonding, plate tectonics, the cycles of the Earth, and astronomy. The relationships of these concepts to societal issues are discussed. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week.
STAFF TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM WILSN 314 4.0 LSCI
GNSC 0101 Choose One Lab - 01A
30292
PHYSICAL SCIENCE LEC - LAB STAFF T 09:45 AM-11:35 AM WILSN 311 .0 LSCI
Lab - 01B
30570
PHYSICAL SCIENCE LEC - LAB STAFF R 11:50 AM-01:40 PM WILSN 311 .0 LSCI
GNSC 0101-002 (30293) PHYSICAL SCIENCE LEC
GNSC 0101 PHYSICAL SCIENCE (4)
Includes the basic concepts of physics, chemistry, earth-space science, and the application of scientific methodology to these areas. Topics may include mechanics, heat, sound, light, electricity, magnetism, atomic structure, chemical bonding, plate tectonics, the cycles of the Earth, and astronomy. The relationships of these concepts to societal issues are discussed. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week.
STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 314 4.0 LSCI
GNSC 0101 Choose One Lab - 02A
30294
PHYSICAL SCIENCE LEC - LAB STAFF T 11:50 AM-01:40 PM WILSN 311 .0 LSCI
Lab - 02B
30295
PHYSICAL SCIENCE LEC - LAB STAFF R 11:50 AM-01:40 PM WILSN 311 .0 LSCI
GNSC 0139-001 (30285) CURRENT TOPICS IN SCI SEM I
GNSC 0139 CURRENT TOPICS IN SCIENCE SEMINAR I (1)
Students will read and discuss articles from the semi-popular scientific press (e.g. American Scientist, Discover, Earth, Natural History, Scientific American) related to topics of current interest in the physical sciences. Students will attend presentations based on the articles assigned for that week. Departmental faculty and one or two speakers from outside the Westfield State University community will be invited to speak each semester. In addition, students will attend presentations made by their peers with upperclassmen status.
PR STAFF W 03:40 PM-04:30 PM WILSN 221 1.0
GNSC 0239-001 (30286) CURRENT TOPICS IN SCI SEM II
GNSC 0239 CURRENT TOPICS IN SCIENCE SEMINAR II (1)
Students will read and discuss articles from the semi-popular scientific press (e.g. American Scientist, Discover, Geotimes, Natural History, Scientific American) related to topics of current interest in the physical sciences. Each registered student will make at least one presentation of an article and will lead the discussion that follows. Departmental faculty and one or two speakers from outside the Westfield State University community will be invited to speak each semester.
PR STAFF W 03:40 PM-04:30 PM WILSN 221 1.0
GNSC 0360-001 (30296) METHODS OF SCIENCE ED. PREK-6
GNSC 0360 METHODS OF SCIENCE EDUCATION FOR PRE-K-6 (2)
This course prepares students to teach PreK-6 science. An activity-based format is used to create a learning environment that fosters inquiry learning and teaching. Emphasis is placed on the role and use of hands-on materials, resources, and technology that encourage the development of fundamental concepts outlined in the state science frameworks. Topics may include: inquiry, engineering design, learning theories, the learning cycle, current state and national standards for science education, lesson plan development, and techniques for assessment.
PR Giuliano, F TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 309 2.0
GNSC 0360-002 (30297) METHODS OF SCIENCE ED. PREK-6
GNSC 0360 METHODS OF SCIENCE EDUCATION FOR PRE-K-6 (2)
This course prepares students to teach PreK-6 science. An activity-based format is used to create a learning environment that fosters inquiry learning and teaching. Emphasis is placed on the role and use of hands-on materials, resources, and technology that encourage the development of fundamental concepts outlined in the state science frameworks. Topics may include: inquiry, engineering design, learning theories, the learning cycle, current state and national standards for science education, lesson plan development, and techniques for assessment.
PR Giuliano, F TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 309 2.0
PHSC 0101-001 (31081) INTRO TO PHYSICS I
PHSC 0101 INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS (4)
A largely nonmathematical introduction to the methodology and content of physics, and to the multifaceted interactions between science, technology and society. Topics from both classical and modern physics will be introduced, including Newton's laws of motion, thermodynamics, sound, light, electricity, magnetism, special relativity, and quantum mechanics. Links between physics, biology, geology, astronomy and technology will be explored. Laboratory work is an integral part of the course and emphasizes a discovery approach. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week.
Vaitheeswaran, S MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 301 4.0 LSCI
PHSC 0101 Choose One Lab - 01A
31082
INTRO TO PHYSICS I - LAB Vaitheeswaran, S M 12:35 PM-02:25 PM WILSN 301 .0 LSCI
PHSC 0117-001 (30272) GENERAL PHYSICS II
PHSC 0117 GENERAL PHYSICS II (4)
A continuation of General Physics I (algebra-based physics). The major topic for the second semester is classical electromagnetism. Topics to be covered include Coulomb's Law, electric potentials, electric and magnetic fields, electromagnetic induction, simple AC and DC circuits and an introduction to optics. Additional topics may include thermodynamics, an introduction to special relativity, and/or an introduction to quantum mechanics. Three hours lecture, one hour discussion, and two hours laboratory per week.
PR Vaitheeswaran, S MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM WILSN 304 4.0 LSCI
PHSC 0117 Choose One Lab - 01A
30273
GENERAL PHYSICS II - LAB Vaitheeswaran, S R 08:15 AM-11:05 AM WILSN 303 .0 LSCI
Lab - 01B
30857
GENERAL PHYSICS II - LAB STAFF R 12:45 PM-03:35 PM WILSN 303 .0 LSCI
Communication
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
COMM 0101-001 (30530) INTRO TO MASS COMMUNICATION
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.
Duran, D ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
COMM 0101-002 (30453) INTRO TO MASS COMMUNICATION
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.
Gullen, C TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
First-Year COURSE
ELY 338 3.0 SOCU
COMM 0101-003 (30655) INTRO TO MASS COMMUNICATION
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.
Nimkoff, M R 12:45 PM-02:00 PM
Hybrid
ELY 338 3.0 SOCU
COMM 0101-006 (30656) INTRO TO MASS COMMUNICATION
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.
STAFF TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM ELY 341 3.0 SOCU
COMM 0102-001 (30347) INTRO TO HUMAN COMM
COMM 0102 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN COMMUNICATION (3)
Provides students with a survey of the field of human communication. Students will explore the symbolic nature of both verbal and nonverbal communication in several contexts including dyadic, small group, intercultural and organizational settings. Within and across contexts, students will study fundamental communication processes such as message construction, listening, persuasion, deception, and relationship development.
Cahill, M MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM ELY 327 3.0
COMM 0102-002 (30476) INTRO TO HUMAN COMM
COMM 0102 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN COMMUNICATION (3)
Provides students with a survey of the field of human communication. Students will explore the symbolic nature of both verbal and nonverbal communication in several contexts including dyadic, small group, intercultural and organizational settings. Within and across contexts, students will study fundamental communication processes such as message construction, listening, persuasion, deception, and relationship development.
Cahill, M MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM ELY 327 3.0
COMM 0108-001 (31301) INTRODUCTION TO FILM
COMM 0108 INTRODUCTION TO FILM (3)
Examines the aesthetic elements of film including cinematography, editing, sound, script, acting, direction, and mise en scene. The study of film also may include contexts such as cultural roles, genre, political issues, economics, and history.
STAFF TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM ELY 339 3.0 AAPP
COMM 0201-001 (30349) INTRO TO COMM TECH
COMM 0201 INTRODUCTION TO COMMUNICATION TECHNOLOGY (3)
Offers an introduction to the presentation tools needed by communication specialists. Students will learn how to use a variety of media to effectively communicate ideas. They will consider the aesthetic dimensions as well as the production aspects of a number of media formats. Those formats will include speech, text, audio, video, the web, and presentation software.
PR Kang, S MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM ELY 313 3.0
COMM 0201-002 (30350) INTRO TO COMM TECH
COMM 0201 INTRODUCTION TO COMMUNICATION TECHNOLOGY (3)
Offers an introduction to the presentation tools needed by communication specialists. Students will learn how to use a variety of media to effectively communicate ideas. They will consider the aesthetic dimensions as well as the production aspects of a number of media formats. Those formats will include speech, text, audio, video, the web, and presentation software.
PR Kang, S MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM ELY 313 3.0
COMM 0202-001 (30657) INTRO. TO PHOTOGRAPHY
COMM 0202 INTRODUCTION TO PHOTOGRAPHY (3)
Examines techniques and applications of photography. Areas of study include camera operation, film selection, lenses, filters, lighting, composition, and digital monochrome and color image processing and manipulation (currently Adobe Photoshop). The history of the medium and its communicative properties also are discussed.
STAFF T 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
Hybrid
ELY 339 3.0
COMM 0203-001 (30351) PRIN OF PUBLIC RELATIONS
COMM 0203 PRINCIPLES OF PUBLIC RELATIONS (3)
Examines the principles and processes of public relations. Areas of discussion include organizational aspects, the public relations environment, fact finding, planning and programming, implementation, evaluation, and audience analysis.
Acquah, S TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM ELY 346 3.0
COMM 0204-001 (30352) WRITING FOR THE MEDIA
COMM 0204 WRITING FOR THE MEDIA (3)
Explores a variety of writing modes used in mass communication. Emphasis is on developing and refining the student's writing skills. Students will be introduced to writing techniques used in newspapers, radio, television, magazines, advertising and public relations. This course is a prerequisite for all other COMM writing courses.
PR Zhang, Y R 12:45 PM-02:00 PM
Hybrid
ELY 313 3.0
COMM 0204-002 (30353) WRITING FOR THE MEDIA
COMM 0204 WRITING FOR THE MEDIA (3)
Explores a variety of writing modes used in mass communication. Emphasis is on developing and refining the student's writing skills. Students will be introduced to writing techniques used in newspapers, radio, television, magazines, advertising and public relations. This course is a prerequisite for all other COMM writing courses.
PR Zhang, Y R 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
Hybrid
ELY 313 3.0
COMM 0206-001 (31305) VIDEO PRODUCTION II
COMM 0206 VIDEO PRODUCTION II (3)
An intensive hands-on, process-oriented workshop that allows students to further explore creative and aesthetic styles and refine their conceptual and technical video production skills. Through a series of exercises and assignments, students will produce and create a variety of short video projects intended to assist them in developing video portfolios (reels) of their work.
PR Gullen, C TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM ELY 327 3.0
COMM 0207-001 (30354) COMMUNICATION ETHICS
COMM 0207 COMMUNICATION ETHICS (3)
Examines the process of ethical decision making in the context of communication. Emphasis is placed on the analysis of values and study of ethical principles representing several schools of philosophical thought. Values and principles are then applied to case studies of ethical dilemmas in various communication fields.
PR Nimkoff, M R 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
Hybrid
ELY 338 3.0
COMM 0209-001 (30356) GLOBAL COMMUNICATION
COMM 0209 GLOBAL COMMUNICATION (3)
Introduces students to various forms of communication in diverse settings around the world. Students will explore aspects of nationality, politics, ethnicity, religion, gender, sexuality, conflict, and culture. Students will examine how global communication often engenders stereotypes that reflect cultural beliefs and values. Areas for study may include: Africa, Asia, the Middle East, Europe, Oceania, North America, and Latin America.
PR Saito, M MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM ELY 338 3.0
COMM 0209-002 (30406) GLOBAL COMMUNICATION
COMM 0209 GLOBAL COMMUNICATION (3)
Introduces students to various forms of communication in diverse settings around the world. Students will explore aspects of nationality, politics, ethnicity, religion, gender, sexuality, conflict, and culture. Students will examine how global communication often engenders stereotypes that reflect cultural beliefs and values. Areas for study may include: Africa, Asia, the Middle East, Europe, Oceania, North America, and Latin America.
PR Saito, M MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM ELY 338 3.0
COMM 0220-001 (30455) COMMUNICATION AND CONFLICT
COMM 0220 COMMUNICATION AND CONFLICT (3)
An exploration of the theory, research, and practice of communication in understanding and negotiating conflicts. This course provides an opportunity for students to examine conflict in everyday life with a particular focus on the role that communication plays in the development and management of conflict situations. Readings will cover the primary literature on conflict and communication, power, conflict resolutions strategies (negotiation, mediation, arbitration) and the causes and development of conflict in interpersonal, organizational, and intercultural settings.
Saito, M MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM ELY 338 3.0
COMM 0221-002 (30357) COMMUNICATION THEORY
COMM 0221 COMMUNICATION THEORY (3)
Explores a variety of perspectives from which communication may be studied. Examines different models that have been developed to conceptualize, describe, and explain the communication process. Through class discussion, reading and research, students will analyze the assumptions underlying various communication theories and examine the strengths and weaknesses of these theories. Areas of study include the social and historical context of theory development, interpersonal communication, communication in organizations, and the impact of mass communication.
PR Duran, D TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM ELY 341 3.0
COMM 0222-001 (30415) INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION
COMM 0222 INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION (3)
Provides knowledge and understanding of the interrelationships among culture, language, and communication. Students will develop skills to overcome intercultural communication barriers such as ethnocentrism, misinterpretation of verbal and nonverbal signals, problems of stereotypes/perceptions and assumptions of similarities. The course will help students become culturally competent communicators in intercultural situations.
Acquah, S ONLINE 3.0 GDIV
COMM 0223-001 (31303) WEB PAGE DESIGN AND CONSTR. I
COMM 0223 WEB PAGE DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION I (3)
Provides training in web page production from basic HTML to the use of sophisticated development technologies. Students will learn how the web works, develop skills in design and aesthetics, and gain fundamental mastery of web production software and basic skills in photo editing software. At the conclusion of the course, students will be able to build and manage their own and others' web sites.
Kang, S MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM ELY 313 3.0
COMM 0230-001 (30818) AUDIO PRODUCTION I
COMM 0230 AUDIO PRODUCTION I (3)
Examines the theory and practice of sound recording and reproduction, using digital media. Principles can be applied to radio, podcast, television and multimedia audio, and studio music production. Practical exercises involve interview skills and location recording with editing, mixing, and scripting of feature and documentary projects.
Nimkoff, M MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM ELY 313 3.0
COMM 0233-001 (31306) DOCUMENTARY FILM
COMM 0233 DOCUMENTARY FILM (4)
An exploration of documentary film: its history and development, its social and political impact. Students will analyze both film form and content with particular attention to the different styles and philosophies of documentary filmmaking, as well as the socio-historic context in which these films were made. The course will consider documentary film as a form of art and a form of journalism, as an agent for personal expression and an agent for social change. The course includes a mandatory two-hour film screening time block.
Cahill, M R 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
T 02:15 PM-05:45 PM
Hybrid
REMSYC
ELY 348
4.0 SOCU
COMM 0307-001 (30589) COMMUNICATION LAW
COMM 0307 COMMUNICATION LAW (3)
Examines the principles and applications of communication law. Students will be introduced to fundamentals of the American legal system and legal case studies pertinent to the mass media and related communication technologies. Particular emphasis will be placed on such issues as freedom of expression, defamation, privacy, intellectual property, information access, censorship, commercial speech, and government regulation.
PR Gardner, T MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM ELY 339 3.0
COMM 0309-001 (30360) BROADCAST JOURNALISM
COMM 0309 BROADCAST JOURNALISM (3)
Offers training in reporting and writing the news for radio, television, and a variety of electronic media formats. Students will learn to tell news stories for online publication as well as for the traditional broadcast outlets. The course will offer an overview of the structure of the electronic news organizations.
PR Zhang, Y T 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
Hybrid
ELY 339 3.0
COMM 0310-001 (30533) DIGITAL VIDEO EDITING
COMM 0310 DIGITAL VIDEO EDITING (3)
Provides training in video editing techniques using up to date digital video editing platforms. Topics include cutting dramatic material and non-fiction material, working with audio, and outputting a finished project. Video editing from an edit script will also be covered.
PR Kang, S MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM ELY 313 3.0
COMM 0316-001 (30361) ST: COMM, CULT AND HUMAN RIGHT
COMM 0316 SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMMUNICATION (3)
Examines selected communication issues, perspectives, or themes.
PR Saito, M MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM ELY 338 3.0
COMM 0316-002 (30456) ST: SOCIAL MEDIA UNDERSTANDING
COMM 0316 SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMMUNICATION (3)
Examines selected communication issues, perspectives, or themes.
PR Gullen, C TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM ELY 313 3.0
COMM 0316-003 (31304) ST: SPORTS AND MEDIA
COMM 0316 SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMMUNICATION (3)
Examines selected communication issues, perspectives, or themes.
PR Duran, D TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM ELY 341 3.0
COMM 0317-001 (30454) HEALTH COMMUNICATION
COMM 0317 HEALTH COMMUNICATION (3)
This interdisciplinary course will explore health communication theories and concepts. It includes topics such as medical interactions (patient-provider communication), health promotion campaigns, health literacy, and narrative medicine. The course also comprises civic or experiential learning initiatives where students collaborate with relevant community partners on various health or public health issues. Learning outcomes for students include the abilities to: examine relevant theories and models that shape health communication discourse; critically examine how social, political, and economic structures impact health; identify and understand the concepts of health literacy; examine the nature of medical communication; review the role of narrative medicine in health communication; and demonstrate proficiency in planning, implementing, and evaluating a health communication program.
Acquah, S ONLINE 3.0
COMM 0320-001 (30362) FOUND-COMM RESEARCH
COMM 0320 FOUNDATIONS OF COMMUNICATION RESEARCH (3)
Explores basic qualitative and quantitative methodologies of communication research, including experiments, surveys, focus groups, field observations, and content analysis. These methodologies are examined as ways of posing questions and solving problems in communication. Each student will write a paper based on a research project including problems definition, literature review, data gathering and analysis.
PR Duran, D T 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
Hybrid
ELY 341 3.0
COMM 0322-001 (30363) PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATION
COMM 0322 PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATION (3)
Designed to develop students' ability to function as a member of a task-oriented group, participate in and conduct formal meetings, conduct an interview, make a professional presentation, and write a professional report. Interpersonal, writing and oral skills will be emphasized.
Cahill, M R 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
T 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
Hybrid
REMSYC
ELY 346
3.0
COMM 0329-001 (30364) CRIME AND THE MEDIA
COMM 0329 CRIME AND THE MEDIA (3)
The course will deal with issues related to the mass media and crime in society. The increasing importance of the mass media in shaping people's perception of and attitudes toward the criminal justice system will be focused on. Other topics will include the media as a cause and cure for crime, biases in the media coverage, the effects of the media on criminal proceedings and crime on television and films.
Gardner, T ONLINE 3.0
COMM 0330-001 (30847) ISSUES IN THE MEDIA INDUSTRIES
COMM 0330 ISSUES IN THE MEDIA INDUSTRIES (3)
Includes analysis of media industry and organizational structures, management strategies, audience analysis, promotion and marketing, programming, and the impact of new and emerging technologies. Examines day-to-day practices of media industries within a broader context which emphasizes social, legal, economic, and technological factors.
PR Nimkoff, M ONLINE 3.0
COMM 0336-001 (30365) ADVANCED PUBLIC RELATIONS
COMM 0336 ADVANCED PUBLIC RELATIONS (3)
Focuses on the public relations practitioner as communications manager, emphasizing the counseling function of PR in formulating strategies and policies in corporate communications.
PR STAFF TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM ELY 348 3.0
COMM 0339-001 (30658) JOURNALISM AND SOCIETY
COMM 0339 JOURNALISM AND SOCIETY (3)
Explores contemporary issues in journalism with an emphasis on social and cultural factors. Brings a historical, ethical, and comparative lens to discussion of journalistic values, technological developments, legal issues, and the impact of journalism on society.
Zhang, Y T 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
Hybrid
ELY 339 3.0
COMM 0342-002 (30366) PUBLIC RELATIONS WRITING
COMM 0342 PUBLIC RELATIONS WRITING (3)
Covers public relations planning, audience analysis, and construction of motivational messages. Students will work on a variety of assignments that emphasize the design and production of effective public relations material for press, publications, and electronic media.
PR Acquah, S TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM ELY 346 3.0
COMM 0399-H01 (31541) HNRS:IS: TEST ANXTY IN CLGESTD
COMM 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (1-3)
Independent study of topics in communication.
PR Acquah, S 3.0
COMM 0399-H02 (31554) HNRS: IS: RUSSIAN AND US ALT NWS
COMM 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (1-3)
Independent study of topics in communication.
PR Gardner, T 3.0
Computer and Information Sci.
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
CAIS 0101-001 (30684) COMPUTERS IN SOCIETY
CAIS 0101 COMPUTERS IN SOCIETY (3)
An introduction to the nature and function of computers, with emphasis on the social, intellectual, legal and ethical issues involved with their use in contemporary society. Includes a survey of computing technology to the extent necessary to enable the student to identify, understand and evaluate computer-related issues such as privacy and databases, data matching, automation and dehumanization, worker displacement and computer security, fraud, and evolving moral and legal concerns associated with modern technological society.
STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 101 3.0 SOCU
CAIS 0117-001 (30390) INTRO COMPUTER PROGRAMMING
CAIS 0117 INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER PROGRAMMING (3)
This course introduces the fundamental principles of computer programming by exploring the syntax and semantics of a procedural programming language. Topics include control structures, iterators, and fundamental data structures. Problem-solving is the primary emphasis. Strategies and techniques, along with common, elementary algorithms are explored and applied to the solution of a variety of problem types. No previous programming experience is required.
STAFF TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM WILSN 101 3.0 ARSN
CAIS 0120-001 (30391) COMP SCI.PROGRAM DESIGN I
CAIS 0120 COMPUTER SCIENCE/PROGRAM DESIGN I (4)
A theoretical introduction to computer science and program design for computer science and computer information systems majors. A current high-level programming language is utilized. Topics include software design techniques, object-oriented programming, procedural abstraction, event-driven programming, and graphical user interfaces. Extensive program development is required of students.
PR Boughosn, S W 09:20 AM-10:10 AM
MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM
WILSN 407
WILSN 407
4.0 ARSN
CAIS 0120-002 (30685) COMP SCI.PROGRAM DESIGN I
CAIS 0120 COMPUTER SCIENCE/PROGRAM DESIGN I (4)
A theoretical introduction to computer science and program design for computer science and computer information systems majors. A current high-level programming language is utilized. Topics include software design techniques, object-oriented programming, procedural abstraction, event-driven programming, and graphical user interfaces. Extensive program development is required of students.
PR Boughosn, S MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM
M 09:20 AM-10:10 AM
WILSN 407
WILSN 407
4.0 ARSN
CAIS 0218-001 (30801) PYTHON II
CAIS 0218 PYTHON II (3)
This course assumes that students have learned the basic syntax of the programming language and focuses on methods for abstraction, programming paradigms, and techniques for managing the complexity of large problems. These concepts are illustrated primarily using the Python 3 programming language.
PR STAFF TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 101 3.0
CAIS 0230-001 (30686) DATA STRUCT./ALGORITHM ANALY.
CAIS 0230 DATA STRUCTURES/ALGORITHM ANALYSIS (4)
A study of fundamental algorithms which act on data structures, along with analysis of such techniques. This course requires extensive programming by the student and provides the student with a sound theoretical background for applications to database management, operating systems, and compiler construction. Topics covered include stacks, queues, linked lists, tree structures, sorting and searching techniques.
PR Kurniawati, R F 03:10 PM-04:00 PM
MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM
WILSN 407
WILSN 407
4.0
CAIS 0236-001 (30392) COMPUTER ORG AND ARCHITECTURE
CAIS 0236 COMPUTER ORGANIZATION AND ARCHITECTURE (4)
An in-depth study of the structure and operation of the digital computer. The hardware of the machine is examined along with assembly language instructions, which allow the programmer to access the hardware. Topics include review of digital logic and circuits; machine and assembly language instructions, RISC and CISC architectures; simple assembly language programming; arithmetic-logic unit, control unit, memory unit, I/O control; CPU design elements including registers, microcoding, the fetch/decode/execute cycle, and design of a control and interrupts; arithmetic algorithms for fixed and floating-point numbers; cache, virtual, and external memory; and I/O control and interrupts. Possible additional topics include multiprocessing and pipelining.
PR Chung, G TR 07:50 AM-09:30 AM WILSN 407 4.0
CAIS 0240-001 (30393) SOFTWARE ENGINEERING
CAIS 0240 SOFTWARE ENGINEERING (3)
An introduction to the essential activities associated with the development of quality software products. The software life cycle utilized in individual and team-oriented computer science software engineering design products will be investigated. Concepts covered include requirements analysis, specification techniques, design methodologies, implementation, and testing/verification techniques. A modern object-oriented programming language and its associated design and debugging tool will be employed in assignments illustrating quality software engineering.
PR Kurniawati, R MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 407 3.0
CAIS 0302-001 (31150) COMPUTER SCIENCE SEMINAR
CAIS 0302 COMPUTER SCIENCE SEMINAR (1)
Focuses on current topics in computer science and allied fields. By means of individual presentations, group, or panel discussions, a variety of aspects and issues of this discipline will be explored. The topic of ethics in computer science is required; other topics will be chosen at the discretion of the instructor. This course can be repeated for credit (up to a maximum of four credits).
PR Boughosn, S F 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 407 1.0
CAIS 0310-001 (30428) DATABASE MANAGEMENT
CAIS 0310 DATABASE MANAGEMENT (3)
An introductory course in database to include fundamental concepts, design, and underlying theory. Data structures supportive of the database environment, along with rationale, objectives, and design and data modeling concepts will be considered. The relational model will be emphasized, to include relational operations, normalization and anomalies, and data definition, manipulation and query techniques. Technical aspects of database administration, such as security, recovery and concurrency will also be considered.
PR Kurniawati, R MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM WILSN 407 3.0
CAIS 0339-001 (30394) OPERATING SYSTEMS
CAIS 0339 OPERATING SYSTEMS (3)
Provides the student with an understanding of modern operating systems and the context within which the operating system functions. Topics to be examined include process management (processes and threads, process concepts, asynchronous concurrent processes and concurrent programming); processor management (traffic controller and allocation strategies); storage management (relocation, segmentation, paging, real and virtual storage, and allocation strategies); auxiliary storage management (device characteristics and management techniques) and file management (operations, protection, and allocation). Tradeoffs and decisions involved in operating system design are considered.
PR Chung, G TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 407 3.0
CAIS 0353-001 (31149) APPLIED DEVELOPMENT PROJECT
CAIS 0353 APPLIED DEVELOPMENT PROJECT (3)
A capstone project experience for Computer Information Systems majors involving the selection, investigation, analysis, design, development, implementation, and documentation of a computer-based information system. Students are required to apply concepts, principles, problem-solving strategies, and tools and techniques learned in previous computer and business coursework in developing a fully-functioning information system. Oral and written presentations at various stages of the project's development will be required.
PR Kurniawati, R MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 101 3.0
CAIS 0363-001 (30395) COMPUTER SCIENCE SR. PROJECT
CAIS 0363 COMPUTER SCIENCE SENIOR PROJECT (3)
A capstone project experience for computer science majors utilizing theoretical principles, problem solving strategies, tools, and techniques from previous computer-related study. The student will be required to propose, develop, and implement a computer-based solution of significant complexity for a project or research activity approved by the instructor. Potential endeavors may include, but are not limited to, production of a compiler, the design and development of a database system application, the formulation of image processing techniques, or creation of a client/server application. Oral and written presentations at various stages of the project's development will be required.
PR Chung, G TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 404 3.0
CAIS 0380-001 (30690) ST: MOBILE PROGRAMMING
CAIS 0380 SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMPUTER AND INFORMATION SCIENCE (3)
A study of an advanced topic of special interest to COMS or CIS majors that is not covered in a course currently in the Bulletin. Topics generally involve new, current, or evolving issues, and offerings depend on student and instructor interests. May be repeated for credit if topic differs.
PR Chung, G TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 407 3.0
CAIS 0380-002 (31151) ST: MACHINE LEARNING
CAIS 0380 SPECIAL TOPICS IN COMPUTER AND INFORMATION SCIENCE (3)
A study of an advanced topic of special interest to COMS or CIS majors that is not covered in a course currently in the Bulletin. Topics generally involve new, current, or evolving issues, and offerings depend on student and instructor interests. May be repeated for credit if topic differs.
PR STAFF MW 04:30 PM-05:45 PM REMSYC 3.0
Criminal Justice
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
CRJU 0101-001 (30421) INTRO TO CRIM JUSTICE
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.
STAFF T 03:45 PM-06:15 PM HMC 3.0 SOCU
CRJU 0121-002 (30057) THEORIES OF CRIME
CRJU 0121 THEORIES OF CRIME (3)
An exploration of prominent theories of crime causation, ranging from biological, psychological, sociological, and cultural explanations. Theories are compared and contrasted and implications are discussed as foundations for criminal justice system policy.
Williams, H MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM
First-Year COURSE
HMC 3.0
CRJU 0121-003 (30001) THEORIES OF CRIME
CRJU 0121 THEORIES OF CRIME (3)
An exploration of prominent theories of crime causation, ranging from biological, psychological, sociological, and cultural explanations. Theories are compared and contrasted and implications are discussed as foundations for criminal justice system policy.
Williams, H MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM HMC 3.0
CRJU 0121-004 (30050) THEORIES OF CRIME
CRJU 0121 THEORIES OF CRIME (3)
An exploration of prominent theories of crime causation, ranging from biological, psychological, sociological, and cultural explanations. Theories are compared and contrasted and implications are discussed as foundations for criminal justice system policy.
Barao, L TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
First-Year COURSE
HMC 01 3.0
CRJU 0121-005 (30051) THEORIES OF CRIME
CRJU 0121 THEORIES OF CRIME (3)
An exploration of prominent theories of crime causation, ranging from biological, psychological, sociological, and cultural explanations. Theories are compared and contrasted and implications are discussed as foundations for criminal justice system policy.
Nixon, T MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
First-Year COURSE
HMC 04 3.0
CRJU 0121-006 (30055) THEORIES OF CRIME
CRJU 0121 THEORIES OF CRIME (3)
An exploration of prominent theories of crime causation, ranging from biological, psychological, sociological, and cultural explanations. Theories are compared and contrasted and implications are discussed as foundations for criminal justice system policy.
Nixon, T MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
First-Year COURSE
HMC 04 3.0
CRJU 0121-007 (30615) THEORIES OF CRIME
CRJU 0121 THEORIES OF CRIME (3)
An exploration of prominent theories of crime causation, ranging from biological, psychological, sociological, and cultural explanations. Theories are compared and contrasted and implications are discussed as foundations for criminal justice system policy.
Barao, L TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM
First-Year COURSE
HMC 01 3.0
CRJU 0202-001 (30054) INTRO TO CORRECTIONS
CRJU 0202 INTRODUCTION TO CORRECTIONS (3)
An in-depth examination of the American Correctional System. Traditional punitive measures will be analyzed in relation to current reintegration alternatives.
PR Dallam-Murphy, A MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM HMC 03 3.0
CRJU 0202-002 (30060) INTRO TO CORRECTIONS
CRJU 0202 INTRODUCTION TO CORRECTIONS (3)
An in-depth examination of the American Correctional System. Traditional punitive measures will be analyzed in relation to current reintegration alternatives.
PR Roscoe, T TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM HMC 04 3.0
CRJU 0202-003 (30194) INTRO TO CORRECTIONS
CRJU 0202 INTRODUCTION TO CORRECTIONS (3)
An in-depth examination of the American Correctional System. Traditional punitive measures will be analyzed in relation to current reintegration alternatives.
PR Williams, H MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM HMC 3.0
CRJU 0202-004 (30058) INTRO TO CORRECTIONS
CRJU 0202 INTRODUCTION TO CORRECTIONS (3)
An in-depth examination of the American Correctional System. Traditional punitive measures will be analyzed in relation to current reintegration alternatives.
PR Roscoe, T W 01:40 PM-04:10 PM HMC 04 3.0
CRJU 0202-005 (30061) INTRO TO CORRECTIONS
CRJU 0202 INTRODUCTION TO CORRECTIONS (3)
An in-depth examination of the American Correctional System. Traditional punitive measures will be analyzed in relation to current reintegration alternatives.
PR Dallam-Murphy, A MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM HMC 03 3.0
CRJU 0231-001 (30052) RESEARCH METHODS IN CRJU
CRJU 0231 RESEARCH METHODS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (3)
An introduction to scientific methodology as related to criminal justice. The course will focus on the development of hypotheses, data collection, data analysis and hypothesis verification. Attention is also given to basic statistical techniques appropriate for criminal justice research. This course is an equivalent to PSYC 0219 for the Criminal Justice major. Criminal Justice students can complete CRJU 0231 or PSYC 0219.
PR Tobin, K TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM HMC 3.0
CRJU 0231-002 (30056) RESEARCH METHODS IN CRJU
CRJU 0231 RESEARCH METHODS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (3)
An introduction to scientific methodology as related to criminal justice. The course will focus on the development of hypotheses, data collection, data analysis and hypothesis verification. Attention is also given to basic statistical techniques appropriate for criminal justice research. This course is an equivalent to PSYC 0219 for the Criminal Justice major. Criminal Justice students can complete CRJU 0231 or PSYC 0219.
PR Tobin, K TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM HMC 3.0
CRJU 0231-003 (30002) RESEARCH METHODS IN CRJU
CRJU 0231 RESEARCH METHODS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (3)
An introduction to scientific methodology as related to criminal justice. The course will focus on the development of hypotheses, data collection, data analysis and hypothesis verification. Attention is also given to basic statistical techniques appropriate for criminal justice research. This course is an equivalent to PSYC 0219 for the Criminal Justice major. Criminal Justice students can complete CRJU 0231 or PSYC 0219.
PR Kudlac, C MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM HMC 01 3.0
CRJU 0231-004 (30433) RESEARCH METHODS IN CRJU
CRJU 0231 RESEARCH METHODS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (3)
An introduction to scientific methodology as related to criminal justice. The course will focus on the development of hypotheses, data collection, data analysis and hypothesis verification. Attention is also given to basic statistical techniques appropriate for criminal justice research. This course is an equivalent to PSYC 0219 for the Criminal Justice major. Criminal Justice students can complete CRJU 0231 or PSYC 0219.
PR Kudlac, C MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM HMC 01 3.0
CRJU 0231-005 (30073) RESEARCH METHODS IN CRJU
CRJU 0231 RESEARCH METHODS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (3)
An introduction to scientific methodology as related to criminal justice. The course will focus on the development of hypotheses, data collection, data analysis and hypothesis verification. Attention is also given to basic statistical techniques appropriate for criminal justice research. This course is an equivalent to PSYC 0219 for the Criminal Justice major. Criminal Justice students can complete CRJU 0231 or PSYC 0219.
PR Stassinos, E TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 123 3.0
CRJU 0231-006 (30059) RESEARCH METHODS IN CRJU
CRJU 0231 RESEARCH METHODS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (3)
An introduction to scientific methodology as related to criminal justice. The course will focus on the development of hypotheses, data collection, data analysis and hypothesis verification. Attention is also given to basic statistical techniques appropriate for criminal justice research. This course is an equivalent to PSYC 0219 for the Criminal Justice major. Criminal Justice students can complete CRJU 0231 or PSYC 0219.
PR Stassinos, E TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 123 3.0
CRJU 0320-001 (31144) CRIMINAL PROC:FOURTH AMENDMENT
CRJU 0320 CRIMINAL PROCEDURE: FOURTH AMENDMENT RIGHTS OF THE ACCUSED (3)
A study of due process, the exclusionary rule, and the legal problems associated with arrests, searches, and seizures.
PR Perry, A ONLINE 3.0
CRJU 0320-002 (31145) CRIMINAL PROC:FOURTH AMENDMENT
CRJU 0320 CRIMINAL PROCEDURE: FOURTH AMENDMENT RIGHTS OF THE ACCUSED (3)
A study of due process, the exclusionary rule, and the legal problems associated with arrests, searches, and seizures.
PR Perry, A TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM HMC 03 3.0
CRJU 0322-001 (30469) YOUTH GANGS
CRJU 0322 YOUTH GANGS (3)
This course will offer an in-depth study of youth gangs in the United States. Topics to be examined include various theories of gang formation, group dynamics, and individual factors associated with gang membership. Attention will also be given to the different types of gangs that exist. Given these dynamics, the final portion of the course will focus on prevention and intervention efforts aimed at reducing gang behavior.
PR Nixon, T MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM HMC 04 3.0
CRJU 0322-002 (30470) YOUTH GANGS
CRJU 0322 YOUTH GANGS (3)
This course will offer an in-depth study of youth gangs in the United States. Topics to be examined include various theories of gang formation, group dynamics, and individual factors associated with gang membership. Attention will also be given to the different types of gangs that exist. Given these dynamics, the final portion of the course will focus on prevention and intervention efforts aimed at reducing gang behavior.
PR Nixon, T MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM HMC 04 3.0
CRJU 0324-001 (30523) RESTORATIVE COMMUNITY JUSTICE
CRJU 0324 RESTORATIVE COMMUNITY JUSTICE (3)
Restorative Community Justice is based on a new vision of criminal justice that stresses offender reintegration through offender accountability. Rather than simply a legal violation, crime is viewed as a breach in the relationship between the offender and the victim, and also the offender and the community. To the greatest degree possible, resolution should rest in the hands of those most directly involved, with the state mediating the conflict. This course will explore the philosophy of restorative justice, and current practices of victim-offender mediation, where the offender is required to directly confront the person(s) harmed, and the victim is given a real voice. It will examine how offenses can be resolved in ways that are positive and constructive for victims, communities, and also for offenders. The student will develop an understanding of the basic tenets of restorative justice, and also knowledge of how this concept is being applied in criminal justice practices in the U.S. and internationally.
PR Roscoe, T TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM HMC 04 3.0
CRJU 0324-002 (30524) RESTORATIVE COMMUNITY JUSTICE
CRJU 0324 RESTORATIVE COMMUNITY JUSTICE (3)
Restorative Community Justice is based on a new vision of criminal justice that stresses offender reintegration through offender accountability. Rather than simply a legal violation, crime is viewed as a breach in the relationship between the offender and the victim, and also the offender and the community. To the greatest degree possible, resolution should rest in the hands of those most directly involved, with the state mediating the conflict. This course will explore the philosophy of restorative justice, and current practices of victim-offender mediation, where the offender is required to directly confront the person(s) harmed, and the victim is given a real voice. It will examine how offenses can be resolved in ways that are positive and constructive for victims, communities, and also for offenders. The student will develop an understanding of the basic tenets of restorative justice, and also knowledge of how this concept is being applied in criminal justice practices in the U.S. and internationally.
PR Roscoe, T TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM HMC 04 3.0
CRJU 0329-001 (30535) CRIME AND THE MEDIA
CRJU 0329 CRIME AND THE MEDIA (3)
The course will deal with issues related to the mass media and crime in society. The increasing importance of the mass media in shaping people's perception of and attitudes toward the criminal justice system will be focused on. Other topics will include the media as a cause and cure for crime, biases in the media coverage, the effects of the media on criminal proceedings and crime on television and films.
PR Gardner, T ONLINE 3.0
CRJU 0333-001 (31146) TERRORISM
CRJU 0333 TERRORISM (3)
This course will explore the development of terrorism as a form of crime. Topics to be studied include major terrorist groups and their strategies, tactics and targets, jurisdictional issues, anti- and counter-terrorist operations, federal law enforcement, and future trends in terrorism.
PR Price, D TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM HMC 01 3.0
CRJU 0333-002 (31147) TERRORISM
CRJU 0333 TERRORISM (3)
This course will explore the development of terrorism as a form of crime. Topics to be studied include major terrorist groups and their strategies, tactics and targets, jurisdictional issues, anti- and counter-terrorist operations, federal law enforcement, and future trends in terrorism.
PR Price, D TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM HMC 3.0
CRJU 0335-01B (31142) COMPARATIVE CJ - ITALY
CRJU 0335 COMPARATIVE CRIMINAL JUSTICE SYSTEMS (3)
Increasingly, practitioners in the American criminal justice systems are required to interact with their counterparts, as well as citizens from other national jurisdictions. Effective interaction, including cooperation and sharing, requires some understanding of how criminal justice is conceived and practiced in other parts of the world. This course examines and compares key institutions of the criminal justice systems in six model countries, two in Europe, two in Asia, one Islamic nation, and one from Latin America. We look not only at formal organizations in each country, but also at actual practices and how they compare with each other and the United States. To understand how differences and similarities have developed, we also learn something of the history, culture, political system and economic conditions of each model country.
PR Tobin, K
TRAVEL COURSE
3.0
CRJU 0340-001 (30760) ST: POLICE SHOOTINGS Rizzo, B T 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
Hybrid
HMC PC 3.0
CRJU 0340-002 (30761) ST: POLICE SHOOTINGS Rizzo, B T 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
Hybrid
HMC PC 3.0
CRJU 0341-002 (30764) ST: WOMEN IN INCARCERATION Williams, H MWF 11:30 AM-12:25 PM HMC 3.0
CRJU 0342-001 (30196) ST: HOMELAND SECURITY Michael, G TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM HMC 01 3.0
CRJU 0342-002 (30765) ST:HOMELAND SECURITY Michael, G TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM HMC 01 3.0
CRJU 0342-003 (30766) ST: HOMELAND SECURITY Michael, G MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM HMC 01 3.0
CRJU 0344-001 (30434) ST: POLICE REFORM Barao, L ONLINE 3.0
CRJU 0344-002 (30435) ST: POLICE REFORM Barao, L ONLINE 3.0
CRJU 0345-001 (30767) ST: HOMICIDE AND FORENSIC APPLIC Perry, A TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM HMC 03 3.0
CRJU 0345-002 (30768) ST: HOMICIDE AND FORENSIC APPLIC Perry, A TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM HMC 03 3.0
CRJU 0346-001 (31143) ST: SUBSTANCE ABUSE Dallam-Murphy, A MWF 11:30 AM-12:25 PM HMC 03 3.0
CRJU 0355-001 (31148) HIGH PROFILE CRIMES AND TRIALS
CRJU 0355 HIGH PROFILE CRIMES AND TRIALS (3)
A survey of high profile crimes and trials from different periods in history. The importance of the media in creating high profile crimes and trials will be discussed along with the notation of newsworthiness. Particular attention will be given to the effects high profile crimes and trials have on the public and criminal justice system.
PR Kudlac, C ONLINE 3.0
CRJU 0397-001 (30770) WASHINGTON CENTER:CRIM. JUST. STAFF
CRJU 0398-001 (30771) FIELD PRACTICUM IN CJ
CRJU 0398 FIELD PRACTICUM IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE (3-6)
The field practicum class involves the student's participation in the day-to-day functions of a criminal justice agency. The course is designed to provide students with an opportunity to translate the theoretically oriented classroom experience into practical application in an area of particular interest to the student.
PR STAFF
CRJU 0399-H01 (31552) HNRS:IS: TCHNLGY RLNCE IN LAW
CRJU 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3-6)
Individual research and independent study related to a particular aspect of criminal justice that is of special interest.
PR Nixon, T 3.0
CRJU 0399-H02 (31553) HNRS:IS: LAW ENF PRE-HIRE PSYC
CRJU 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3-6)
Individual research and independent study related to a particular aspect of criminal justice that is of special interest.
PR Tobin, K 3.0
CRJU 0399-H03 (31557) HNRS: IS: PROBLEMATIC PROSECUT
CRJU 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3-6)
Individual research and independent study related to a particular aspect of criminal justice that is of special interest.
PR Nixon, T 3.0
Economics
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
ECON 0101-001 (30025) PRIN OF MACROECONOMICS
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.
Sarnikar, S ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
ECON 0101-002 (30095) PRIN OF MACROECONOMICS
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.
Wagner, J MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 400 3.0 SOCU
ECON 0101-003 (30068) PRIN OF MACROECONOMICS
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.
Wagner, J MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 400 3.0 SOCU
ECON 0101-H01 (30088) HNRS: PRIN OF MACROECONOMICS
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.
Sackett-Taylor, H TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 401 3.0 SOCU
ECON 0102-001 (30517) PRIN OF MICROECONOMICS
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.
Sarnikar, S ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
ECON 0102-002 (31129) PRIN OF MICROECONOMICS
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.
Schlaffer, J TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 402 3.0 SOCU
ECON 0102-003 (30069) PRIN OF MICROECONOMICS
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.
Schlaffer, J TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 402 3.0 SOCU
ECON 0102-004 (30076) PRIN OF MICROECONOMICS
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.
Schlaffer, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 402 3.0 SOCU
ECON 0202-001 (30080) INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMICS
ECON 0202 INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMICS (3)
An analysis of theories and models of macroeconomic activity. Topics include: monetary and fiscal policy, budget deficits, unemployment, inflation, consumer spending, the role of expectations, interest rates, balance of payments, exchange rates and the role of government in a market economy.
PR Wagner, J TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 400 3.0
ECON 0204-002 (30483) INTRO MATH ECONOMICS
ECON 0204 INTRODUCTION TO MATHEMATICAL ECONOMICS (3)
A study of the mathematical methods commonly used in economic analysis. The primary purpose of the course is to introduce the student to matrix algebra and differential calculus as applied to business and economic problems.
PR Schlaffer, J MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 402 3.0 ARSN
ECON 0300-001 (31567) MONEY AND BANKING
ECON 0300 MONEY AND BANKING (3)
An analysis of money, the banking system, financial markets and economic activity. The course presents the nature of money and the role of commercial banking in an historical context, as well as inflation, budget deficits, the yield curve, the stock market, the gold standard, balance of payments, exchange rates, portfolio theory and the role of the Federal Reserve System in the U.S. economy.
PR Wagner, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 400 3.0
ECON 0319-001 (31307) DEVEL OF ECON THOUGHT
ECON 0319 DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT (3)
Analyzes the content and limitations of contemporary economic thought in contrast to earlier theoretical systems. Traces the evolution of systematic economic thinking through the dual influence of internal logical development and the external social and intellectual environment. Central economic issues that are of current significance, such as price formation, distribution of wealth and income, population and international trade, etc., will be analyzed in historical perspective.
PR Wagner, J MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 400 3.0
ECON 0320-001 (31130) ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS
ECON 0320 ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS (3)
A study of the impact of economic activity on the environment as regards the pollution of our air, land, and water; the depletion of our finite material and energy resources; and the response of economic analysis to ameliorate those impacts as we face the daunting challenge to feed, clothe, and shelter a burgeoning world population that has rising material aspirations.
PR Sackett-Taylor, H TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 401 3.0
ECON 0322-001 (31533) THE ECONOMICS OF SPORTS
ECON 0322 THE ECONOMICS OF SPORTS (3)
This course applies the tools of economic analysis to a variety of topics relating to professional and amateur sports. The course will analyze the salaries of professional athletes and examine the impact of unions and free agency on the salary structure. The course will also address the issue of public funding for stadiums and the impact of professional sports on local economies. Additional topics will include the economic impact of discrimination in professional sports based upon race, gender, and national origin, the relationship between academics and athletics at the collegiate level, the impact of television on professional and amateur sports, and an analysis of the sports memorabilia market.
PR STAFF MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 400 3.0
ECON 0398-001 (30795) SENIOR RESEARCH SEMINAR
ECON 0398 SENIOR RESEARCH SEMINAR (3)
Students apply analytical procedures to specific economic problems of local, national or international significance, and receive training in the preparation of research reports. Class discussion on student reports, and assigned readings dealing with issues of economic theory and policy. Under faculty guidance, students will select a topic, design a research procedure, and complete an individual or group project.
PR Sarnikar, S M 01:40 PM-02:55 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 420 3.0
ECON 0399-H01 (31555) HNRS: IS: INCOME AND CLGE DRPT R
ECON 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3-6)
PR Schlaffer, J 3.0
Education
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
EDUC 0201-001 (31154) LEARNING AND ASSESSMENT
EDUC 0201 LEARNING AND ASSESSMENT (3)
An introduction to the basic principles and practices of effective assessment for classroom teachers. The course addresses what teachers need to do to assess learning before, during, and after instruction with special emphasis given to the importance of personal judgment and educational accountability. Topics include selecting appropriate modes of assessment, assessment and issues of diversity, technology and assessment, standardized testing, assessment and programmatic change.
Bailey, E ONLINE 3.0
EDUC 0215-001 (30848) THEORY CRTICAL MULTCLTRL EDUC
EDUC 0215 THEORY OF CRITICAL MULTICULTURAL EDUCATION (3)
This course provides a foundation in Critical Multicultural Education and Critical Race theories. Students are guided in reflecting on their personal identities and socialization to examine how social constructions of difference shape the perspectives, policies, and opportunities of different groups in the United States. The construction of difference includes, but is not limited to: race, class, religion, gender, ability status, and sexual orientation. This course explores the historical role that education plays in framing relationships between social groups and institutional power. Critical self-reflection, historical contexts of oppression, and contemporary social justice issues are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Social Justice, Critical Engagement with Diversity, and Reflective Practice.
Gleason, S R 04:30 PM-06:55 PM REMSYC 3.0
EDUC 0215-002 (30849) THEORY CRTICAL MULTCLTRL EDUC
EDUC 0215 THEORY OF CRITICAL MULTICULTURAL EDUCATION (3)
This course provides a foundation in Critical Multicultural Education and Critical Race theories. Students are guided in reflecting on their personal identities and socialization to examine how social constructions of difference shape the perspectives, policies, and opportunities of different groups in the United States. The construction of difference includes, but is not limited to: race, class, religion, gender, ability status, and sexual orientation. This course explores the historical role that education plays in framing relationships between social groups and institutional power. Critical self-reflection, historical contexts of oppression, and contemporary social justice issues are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Social Justice, Critical Engagement with Diversity, and Reflective Practice.
Gleason, S TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 113 3.0
EDUC 0219-001 (30790) SOCIAL FOUND OF EARLY CHLD ED
EDUC 0219 SOCIAL FOUNDATION OF EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION (3)
This course is designed to introduce prospective teachers to the development of early childhood education in the United States, and considerations for the profession. Students will be introduced to the histories, philosophies, structures, policies, and politics of education for society's youngest learners. Students will be particularly challenged to critically engage with how the early childhood educational system alleviates as well as perpetuates inequity in society. The learning experiences provided in this course align with the Education Department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity, Social Justice, and Critical Reflection.
Tager, M MWF 09:25 AM-10:10 AM BATES 212 3.0
EDUC 0220-001 (30178) SCHOOLS IN US SOCIETY
EDUC 0220 SCHOOLS IN US SOCIETY (3)
This survey course is designed to introduce students to the development of education in the United States, and fundamental considerations for the teaching profession. Students will be introduced to the histories, philosophies, structures, policies, and politics of PreK-12 public education. Students will be particularly challenged to critically engage with how the education system alleviates, as well as perpetuates, inequity in society. A field experience may be required. The learning experiences provided in this course align with the Education Department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Social Justice, and Critical Reflection.
Raker, D MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM BATES 126 3.0 SOCU
EDUC 0220-002 (30179) SCHOOLS IN US SOCIETY
EDUC 0220 SCHOOLS IN US SOCIETY (3)
This survey course is designed to introduce students to the development of education in the United States, and fundamental considerations for the teaching profession. Students will be introduced to the histories, philosophies, structures, policies, and politics of PreK-12 public education. Students will be particularly challenged to critically engage with how the education system alleviates, as well as perpetuates, inequity in society. A field experience may be required. The learning experiences provided in this course align with the Education Department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Social Justice, and Critical Reflection.
Raker, D MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM BATES 126 3.0 SOCU
EDUC 0220-H01 (31356) HNRS: SCHOOLS IN US SOCIETY
EDUC 0220 SCHOOLS IN US SOCIETY (3)
This survey course is designed to introduce students to the development of education in the United States, and fundamental considerations for the teaching profession. Students will be introduced to the histories, philosophies, structures, policies, and politics of PreK-12 public education. Students will be particularly challenged to critically engage with how the education system alleviates, as well as perpetuates, inequity in society. A field experience may be required. The learning experiences provided in this course align with the Education Department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Social Justice, and Critical Reflection.
Raker, D MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM BATES 126 3.0 SOCU
EDUC 0221-001 (31152) FOUNDATIONS OF SPEC EDUCATION
EDUC 0221 FOUNDATIONS OF SPECIAL EDUCATION (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 with exceptional learning needs will be considered, including topics of identification, referral, evaluation, placement, and the use of assistive technologies. A field experience may be required.
McLeod, T TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM WILSN 403 3.0
EDUC 0221-002 (30181) FOUNDATIONS OF SPEC EDUCATION
EDUC 0221 FOUNDATIONS OF SPECIAL EDUCATION (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 with exceptional learning needs will be considered, including topics of identification, referral, evaluation, placement, and the use of assistive technologies. A field experience may be required.
McLeod, T TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 403 3.0
EDUC 0221-003 (30182) FOUNDATIONS OF SPEC EDUCATION
EDUC 0221 FOUNDATIONS OF SPECIAL EDUCATION (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 with exceptional learning needs will be considered, including topics of identification, referral, evaluation, placement, and the use of assistive technologies. A field experience may be required.
STAFF R 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 8 3.0
EDUC 0223-001 (31164) CRITICAL ROLES AND RESPONSIBL
EDUC 0223 CRITICAL ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES OF THE SPECIAL EDUCATOR (3)
This course provides an in-depth exploration of the responsibilities of the special educator including application of the principles of IDEA, the use of language and culturally appropriate formal assessments, development and implementation of Individual Education Programs (IEP), and collaboration with school teams, paraprofessionals, and families. The course focuses on equity in education regardless of ability, race, language and culture, and a collaborative approach to meeting the needs of all students. It is aligned to the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity, Social Justice, and Building Community.
PR McLeod, T T 04:30 PM-06:55 PM ELY 346 3.0
EDUC 0301-001 (30183) MTHDS TEACH MATH: ELEM
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 participants will design lesson plans that includes measurable learning outcomes and best instructional practices in mathematics for elementary students.
PR Ericson, J W 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 113 2.0
EDUC 0301-002 (30457) MTHDS TEACH MATH: ELEM
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 participants will design lesson plans that includes measurable learning outcomes and best instructional practices in mathematics for elementary students.
PR Ericson, J MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM BATES 111 2.0
EDUC 0302-001 (30184) MTHDS TEACH MATH: ECED
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.
PR STAFF R 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 8 2.0
EDUC 0303-001 (30854) FOUNDATIONS OF READING
EDUC 0303 FOUNDATIONS OF READING (4)
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. Critical literacy, language variation, equity in text representation, and access to literacy are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Social Justice. Note: The course is aligned with the objectives of the Massachusetts Test of Educator Licensure (MTEL) in Foundations of Reading, Field 190. Students should take this course prior to taking this MTEL.
Griffin, T MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM BATES 225 4.0
EDUC 0303-002 (30855) FOUNDATIONS OF READING
EDUC 0303 FOUNDATIONS OF READING (4)
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. Critical literacy, language variation, equity in text representation, and access to literacy are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Social Justice. Note: The course is aligned with the objectives of the Massachusetts Test of Educator Licensure (MTEL) in Foundations of Reading, Field 190. Students should take this course prior to taking this MTEL.
Berkowitz, S T 04:30 PM-06:55 PM
Hybrid
BATES 225 4.0
EDUC 0305-001 (30185) TCHNG AND WRTG CHILDRENS LIT
EDUC 0305 TEACHING WRITING, CHILDREN'S LITERATURE, AND DISCIPLINARY LITERACY (3)
This course provides the prospective teacher with an introduction to the foundations of written language expression, with a specific focus on orthographic and writing development, literature and nonfiction texts, and critical literacy practices. Equity in text representation, critical literacy practices, and the power of voice in narrative and non-narrative writing are emphasized to align with the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Building Community.
STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 130 3.0
EDUC 0305-002 (30458) TCHNG AND WRTG CHILDRENS LIT
EDUC 0305 TEACHING WRITING, CHILDREN'S LITERATURE, AND DISCIPLINARY LITERACY (3)
This course provides the prospective teacher with an introduction to the foundations of written language expression, with a specific focus on orthographic and writing development, literature and nonfiction texts, and critical literacy practices. Equity in text representation, critical literacy practices, and the power of voice in narrative and non-narrative writing are emphasized to align with the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Building Community.
STAFF M 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 225 3.0
EDUC 0309-001 (30186) CHILDRENS LITERATURE
EDUC 0309 CHILDREN'S LITERATURE (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 new literacies 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 also will be included.
STAFF ONLINE 3.0
EDUC 0311-001 (30187) SOC STUDIES IN ELEM SCHOOL
EDUC 0311 SOCIAL STUDIES IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL (3)
Requires students to examine actively the basic principles underlying Social Studies. It requires that students become aware of unifying concepts and generalizations related to the realities of how people live and interact. Examination of traditional and current Social Studies projects is a matter of concern. Concurrently, production of materials and use of procedures promoting apt combinations of cognitive, affective, and psychomotor behaviors are expected.
Risler, L TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 316 3.0
EDUC 0314-001 (30188) BUILDING CLASSROOM COMMUNITIES
EDUC 0314 BUILDING CLASSROOM COMMUNITIES (3)
This course offers an introduction to practices for organizing and managing a classroom in ways that establish and sustain an inclusive and safe learning environment. Teacher beliefs and their impact on classroom management and student social/emotional learning are critically examined. Emphasis is placed on proactive planning, teacher language, and positive and restorative practices. Equity, community, and care are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Building Community, Reflective Practice, and Social Justice.
Risler, L TR 08:15 AM-09:05 AM BATES 111 3.0
EDUC 0314-002 (30189) BUILDING CLASSROOM COMMUNITIES
EDUC 0314 BUILDING CLASSROOM COMMUNITIES (3)
This course offers an introduction to practices for organizing and managing a classroom in ways that establish and sustain an inclusive and safe learning environment. Teacher beliefs and their impact on classroom management and student social/emotional learning are critically examined. Emphasis is placed on proactive planning, teacher language, and positive and restorative practices. Equity, community, and care are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Building Community, Reflective Practice, and Social Justice.
Risler, L W 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 111 3.0
EDUC 0319-001 (30805) FOUNDATIONS OF TEACHING AND LRNG
EDUC 0319 FOUNDATIONS OF TEACHING AND LEARNING (3)
This course is the first of a series of three methods courses for the prospective teacher. In this introductory methods course, students will focus on the foundations of teaching, learning, and assessment and the creation and critical evaluation of curriculum materials, including well-structured lessons and meeting diverse needs situated in the content and literacies of mathematics. Examining personal bias and assumptions and the critical evaluation of institutional practices and ideologies that create inequities in education and mathematics education are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Reflective Practice.
Lee, J MWF 09:25 AM-10:10 AM BATES 113 3.0
EDUC 0319-002 (30534) FOUNDATIONS OF TEACHING AND LRNG
EDUC 0319 FOUNDATIONS OF TEACHING AND LEARNING (3)
This course is the first of a series of three methods courses for the prospective teacher. In this introductory methods course, students will focus on the foundations of teaching, learning, and assessment and the creation and critical evaluation of curriculum materials, including well-structured lessons and meeting diverse needs situated in the content and literacies of mathematics. Examining personal bias and assumptions and the critical evaluation of institutional practices and ideologies that create inequities in education and mathematics education are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Reflective Practice.
Lee, J MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM BATES 113 3.0
EDUC 0319-003 (31214) FOUNDATIONS OF TEACHING AND LRNG
EDUC 0319 FOUNDATIONS OF TEACHING AND LEARNING (3)
This course is the first of a series of three methods courses for the prospective teacher. In this introductory methods course, students will focus on the foundations of teaching, learning, and assessment and the creation and critical evaluation of curriculum materials, including well-structured lessons and meeting diverse needs situated in the content and literacies of mathematics. Examining personal bias and assumptions and the critical evaluation of institutional practices and ideologies that create inequities in education and mathematics education are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Reflective Practice.
Risler, L TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 316 3.0
EDUC 0319-004 (31358) FOUNDATIONS OF TEACHING AND LRNG
EDUC 0319 FOUNDATIONS OF TEACHING AND LEARNING (3)
This course is the first of a series of three methods courses for the prospective teacher. In this introductory methods course, students will focus on the foundations of teaching, learning, and assessment and the creation and critical evaluation of curriculum materials, including well-structured lessons and meeting diverse needs situated in the content and literacies of mathematics. Examining personal bias and assumptions and the critical evaluation of institutional practices and ideologies that create inequities in education and mathematics education are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Reflective Practice.
Ericson, J MWF 11:30 AM-12:25 PM BATES 111 3.0
EDUC 0320-001 (31359) FIELD EXPER 1:BECOMING A TEACH
EDUC 0320 FIELD EXPERIENCE 1: BECOMING A TEACHER (1)
Field Experience 1 provides the prospective teacher the opportunity to enter their first placement in intentionally selected schools that will allow them to reflect on their desire and define their commitment to become educators. Students will be placed in PreK-12 partner schools with the goal of connecting theories of education to practice, including well-structured lessons. Students will critically reflect on teaching models to formulate their own vision. Students will continue to build their education portfolio in seminar sessions of big ideas, emerging philosophies, and instructional practices that will thread through their coursework. Critical reflection is emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Reflective Practice and Scholarship. Each credit of Field Experience should correspond to approximately 30 hours in the field and 10 hours in seminar.
Lee, J M 08:15 AM-09:05 AM BATES 113 1.0
EDUC 0320-002 (31360) FIELD EXPER 1:BECOMING A TEACH
EDUC 0320 FIELD EXPERIENCE 1: BECOMING A TEACHER (1)
Field Experience 1 provides the prospective teacher the opportunity to enter their first placement in intentionally selected schools that will allow them to reflect on their desire and define their commitment to become educators. Students will be placed in PreK-12 partner schools with the goal of connecting theories of education to practice, including well-structured lessons. Students will critically reflect on teaching models to formulate their own vision. Students will continue to build their education portfolio in seminar sessions of big ideas, emerging philosophies, and instructional practices that will thread through their coursework. Critical reflection is emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Reflective Practice and Scholarship. Each credit of Field Experience should correspond to approximately 30 hours in the field and 10 hours in seminar.
Lee, J W 08:15 AM-09:05 AM BATES 113 1.0
EDUC 0320-004 (31361) FIELD EXPER 1:BECOMING A TEACH
EDUC 0320 FIELD EXPERIENCE 1: BECOMING A TEACHER (1)
Field Experience 1 provides the prospective teacher the opportunity to enter their first placement in intentionally selected schools that will allow them to reflect on their desire and define their commitment to become educators. Students will be placed in PreK-12 partner schools with the goal of connecting theories of education to practice, including well-structured lessons. Students will critically reflect on teaching models to formulate their own vision. Students will continue to build their education portfolio in seminar sessions of big ideas, emerging philosophies, and instructional practices that will thread through their coursework. Critical reflection is emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Reflective Practice and Scholarship. Each credit of Field Experience should correspond to approximately 30 hours in the field and 10 hours in seminar.
Ericson, J M 10:25 AM-11:15 AM BATES 111 1.0
EDUC 0321-001 (30190) MIDDLE SCHOOL AND ITS STUDENTS
EDUC 0321 MIDDLE SCHOOL AND ITS STUDENTS (3)
Participants in this first of two courses related to secondary education will explore and apply theories of cognitive, social, emotional, language, and physical development from childhood through adolescence. Focus will be placed on utilizing an asset vs. deficit model, as well as the importance of understanding one's own dispositional/cultural mindset. In order to create developmentally responsive schools, classrooms, lessons, and interactions, research-based practices will be emphasized. Students with and without special needs, the myths of adolescence, and responsive curriculum will be emphasized to align with the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity, Building Community, and Reflective Practice.
PR STAFF R 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 218 3.0
EDUC 0354-001 (30191) TEACHING MIDDLE AND HS STUDENTS
EDUC 0354 TEACHING MIDDLE AND HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS (3)
This course extends teacher candidates' knowledge and application of the work and dispositions of teachers at the middle and high school levels. Students will engage in the continued exploration and application of effective teaching elements including: safe learning environments, well-structured lessons, meeting of diverse needs, adjustment to practice, high expectations, and reflective practice. The learning experiences provided in this course align with the Education Department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Social Justice, and Critical Reflection.
PR Bailey, E TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 22 3.0
EDUC 0354-002 (30623) TEACHING MIDDLE AND HS STUDENTS
EDUC 0354 TEACHING MIDDLE AND HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS (3)
This course extends teacher candidates' knowledge and application of the work and dispositions of teachers at the middle and high school levels. Students will engage in the continued exploration and application of effective teaching elements including: safe learning environments, well-structured lessons, meeting of diverse needs, adjustment to practice, high expectations, and reflective practice. The learning experiences provided in this course align with the Education Department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Social Justice, and Critical Reflection.
PR Bailey, E T 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 22 3.0
EDUC 0360-001 (30407) CMTY ENGAGED LEARNING FOR EDUC
EDUC 0360 CIVIC ENGAGEMENT CAPSTONE: LEARNING IN COMMUNITY (3-9)
This course is designed to provide students with an alternative to practicum, allowing for a field experience in which students can engage with professionals, students, family, and community members, as they apply, test, evaluate, and integrate the knowledge, skills, and dispositions developed in their education coursework. Students' occupational, academic, and civic engagement interests will determine placements, which may include more than one setting and/or working with a small cohort on a project. Course requirements include weekly reflections connecting student observations and work int he placement to the scholarly work, multiple on-campus seminars, a civic engagement project, and a final presentation. Note: This course does not meet the requirements for Practicum. Each credit should correspond to approximately 40 hours in the field. Note: This course is not a substitute for practicum. It does not meet the practicum requirement(s) for initial teacher licensure.
PR STAFF W 03:10 PM-04:25 PM BATES 8
EDUC 0360-002 (31502) CMTY ENGAGED LEARNING FOR EDUC
EDUC 0360 CIVIC ENGAGEMENT CAPSTONE: LEARNING IN COMMUNITY (3-9)
This course is designed to provide students with an alternative to practicum, allowing for a field experience in which students can engage with professionals, students, family, and community members, as they apply, test, evaluate, and integrate the knowledge, skills, and dispositions developed in their education coursework. Students' occupational, academic, and civic engagement interests will determine placements, which may include more than one setting and/or working with a small cohort on a project. Course requirements include weekly reflections connecting student observations and work int he placement to the scholarly work, multiple on-campus seminars, a civic engagement project, and a final presentation. Note: This course does not meet the requirements for Practicum. Each credit should correspond to approximately 40 hours in the field. Note: This course is not a substitute for practicum. It does not meet the practicum requirement(s) for initial teacher licensure.
PR STAFF R 03:10 PM-04:25 PM BATES 22
EDUC 0363-001 (31159) SHELTERED ENGLISH IMMERSION
EDUC 0363 SHELTERED ENGLISH IMMERSION (3)
This course teaches the knowledge, skills, and dispositions essential to effectively shelter content instruction in English. Students will understand the social, political, historical and cultural issues, and intersections of race, identity, and power, that shape the school experience of English Learners. Students learn asset-based frameworks, methods, and strategies for language development within subject area content. Students use the World Class Instructional Design and Assessment (WIDA) Standards in conjunction with Massachusetts PreK-12 curriculum standards. The course integrates critical pedagogy and language instruction to align with the department's commitment to Social Justice, Critical Engagement with Diversity, and Reflective Practice. The minimum grade needed for SEI endorsement is B- for the 2021-2022 year, and B for 2022 and beyond.
Hafner, A TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 221 3.0
EDUC 0363-002 (30192) SHELTERED ENGLISH IMMERSION
EDUC 0363 SHELTERED ENGLISH IMMERSION (3)
This course teaches the knowledge, skills, and dispositions essential to effectively shelter content instruction in English. Students will understand the social, political, historical and cultural issues, and intersections of race, identity, and power, that shape the school experience of English Learners. Students learn asset-based frameworks, methods, and strategies for language development within subject area content. Students use the World Class Instructional Design and Assessment (WIDA) Standards in conjunction with Massachusetts PreK-12 curriculum standards. The course integrates critical pedagogy and language instruction to align with the department's commitment to Social Justice, Critical Engagement with Diversity, and Reflective Practice. The minimum grade needed for SEI endorsement is B- for the 2021-2022 year, and B for 2022 and beyond.
Hafner, A TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 221 3.0
EDUC 0363-003 (31162) SHELTERED ENGLISH IMMERSION
EDUC 0363 SHELTERED ENGLISH IMMERSION (3)
This course teaches the knowledge, skills, and dispositions essential to effectively shelter content instruction in English. Students will understand the social, political, historical and cultural issues, and intersections of race, identity, and power, that shape the school experience of English Learners. Students learn asset-based frameworks, methods, and strategies for language development within subject area content. Students use the World Class Instructional Design and Assessment (WIDA) Standards in conjunction with Massachusetts PreK-12 curriculum standards. The course integrates critical pedagogy and language instruction to align with the department's commitment to Social Justice, Critical Engagement with Diversity, and Reflective Practice. The minimum grade needed for SEI endorsement is B- for the 2021-2022 year, and B for 2022 and beyond.
Hafner, A M 04:15 PM-06:45 PM REMSYC 3.0
EDUC 0378-001 (30195) BEHAVIOR SUP STU EMOT/BEH DIS
EDUC 0378 BEHAVIOR SUPPORTS FOR STUDENTS WITH EMOTIONAL AND BEHAVIORAL DISORDERS (3)
This course explores identification of, and appropriate intervention strategies for, students with emotional and behavior disorders, both psychological and co-occuring with other disabilities. The focus will be on observational assessment, data analysis and interpretation to develop a Functional Behavior Assessment and Positive Behavior Support Plan to facilitate the student's access to learning and inclusion. Issues of race, language, culture and disproportionate diagnoses of behavior disorders will be addressed. This course focuses on the importance of creating and maintaining a safe and collaborative learning environment for students with emotional and behavioral needs which aligns with the department's commitment to Building Community.
PR STAFF R 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 218 3.0
EDUC 0381-001 (30197) EARLY INTERV: BIRTH TO AGE 5
EDUC 0381 EARLY INTERVENTION: BIRTH TO FIVE (3)
This course examines assessment and intervention approaches for supporting infants, toddlers, and preschool children identified with learning needs or documented disabilities. Course topics include the social and legal context of early intervention and early childhood special education, the role of focused observation in assessing young children, and strategies for culturally sustaining, antiracist, and family-centered intervention and service delivery. Supports for multilingual learners, the use of assistive technologies, transition planning, and practices that offer positive behavioral guidance and play-based learning opportunities to young children are also addressed. This course is aligned to the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Social Justice.
Tager, M MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM BATES 212 3.0
EDUC 0381-002 (31163) EARLY INTERV: BIRTH TO AGE 5
EDUC 0381 EARLY INTERVENTION: BIRTH TO FIVE (3)
This course examines assessment and intervention approaches for supporting infants, toddlers, and preschool children identified with learning needs or documented disabilities. Course topics include the social and legal context of early intervention and early childhood special education, the role of focused observation in assessing young children, and strategies for culturally sustaining, antiracist, and family-centered intervention and service delivery. Supports for multilingual learners, the use of assistive technologies, transition planning, and practices that offer positive behavioral guidance and play-based learning opportunities to young children are also addressed. This course is aligned to the department's commitment to Critical Engagement with Diversity and Social Justice.
Tager, M W 04:30 PM-06:55 PM
Hybrid
BATES 123 3.0
EDUC 0393-001 (30957) ST: CRCLM FOR ELEM, ERLYCHLD,S
EDUC 0393 SPECIAL TOPICS IN SPECIAL EDUCATION (1-3)
This course offers an advanced, in-depth study of Special Education. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor. This course may be repeated if course content differs.
PR STAFF T 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 8 3.0
EDUC 0396-001 (30198) TECHNGLY, TEACHNG AND LEARNING
EDUC 0396 TECHNOLOGY, TEACHING, AND LEARNING (3)
This course is designed to help students explore the current technology landscape. Digital tools, collaboration, critical analysis of technology in teaching and learning, and digital literacy will be explored and applied. Equitable access, the digital divide and applications are emphasized in this course to align with the department's commitment to Reflective Practice and Social Justice.
PR Raker, D MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM BATES 126 3.0
EDUC 0398-001 (30807) ST: CRITICAL MULTILITERACIES
EDUC 0398 SPECIAL TOPICS IN EDUCATION (1-3)
An in-depth study of a limited or specialized area within the education field. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor and the interest of the students. May be repeated if course content differs.
Hafner, A ONLINE 3.0
EDUC 0398-005 (31535) ST: STEM METHODS FOR TEACHERS
EDUC 0398 SPECIAL TOPICS IN EDUCATION (1-3)
An in-depth study of a limited or specialized area within the education field. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor and the interest of the students. May be repeated if course content differs.
Ericson, J M 04:30 PM-06:55 PM BATES 8 2.0
English
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
ENGL 0101-001 (30699) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
Hermansen, P M 10:25 AM-11:15 AM
MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM
BATES 22
BATES 22
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-002 (30700) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF M 09:20 AM-10:10 AM
MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM
BATES 210
BATES 210
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-003 (30701) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM
W 09:20 AM-10:10 AM
BATES 118
BATES 118
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-004 (30702) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF M 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM
BATES 223
BATES 223
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-005 (31049) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
T 08:40 AM-09:30 AM
BATES 212
BATES 212
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-006 (30703) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
W 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
BATES 221
BATES 221
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-007 (30704) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
Starr, E M 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
BATES 214
BATES 214
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-008 (31050) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF M 01:40 PM-02:30 PM
MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
BATES 126
BATES 126
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-009 (31051) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF T 03:45 PM-04:35 PM
TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
BATES 113
BATES 113
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-010 (30705) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF MWF 01:40 PM-02:55 PM
W 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
BATES 212
BATES 212
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-011 (30706) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF W 03:10 PM-04:00 PM
MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM
BATES 218
BATES 218
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-012 (30707) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF T 11:15 AM-12:05 PM
TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
BATES 218
BATES 218
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-013 (30708) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
Diana, V R 09:45 AM-10:35 AM
TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM
BATES 221
BATES 221
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-014 (30709) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF T 12:45 PM-01:35 PM
TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
ELY 338
ELY 338
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-015 (30710) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
Diana, V R 12:45 PM-01:35 PM
TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
BATES 221
BATES 221
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-016 (30711) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM
R 11:15 AM-12:05 PM
BATES 8
BATES 8
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-017 (30712) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
STAFF R 03:45 PM-04:35 PM
TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM
BATES 212
BATES 212
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0101-018 (30713) COMPOSITION 1
ENGL 0101 COMPOSITION I: RHETORIC AND INQUIRY (4)
A writing course taken fall or spring of students' first year that introduces them to the practice of producing texts for different rhetorical occasions. Students use feedback from peers and instructor to strengthen techniques in three stages of the writing process-pre-writing, drafting, and revision-in order to compose rhetorically effective texts for multiple audiences. While summarizing and responding to a range of texts, students learn to situate an original argument within the framework of other speakers, to practice critical inquiry, and to understand conventions associated with a range of rhetorical genres. In addition to writing formally and informally throughout the semester, writers produce a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate, through a variety of projects, meta-cognitive reflection and their ability to incorporate other texts or speakers into their own writing.
Diana, V R 03:45 PM-04:35 PM
TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
BATES 221
BATES 221
4.0 CMP
ENGL 0103-001 (30509) SPEECH
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.
STAFF MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 118 3.0
ENGL 0103-002 (30070) SPEECH
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.
STAFF MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM BATES 118 3.0
ENGL 0103-003 (30462) SPEECH
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.
Seidel, C ONLINE 3.0
ENGL 0103-004 (30380) SPEECH
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.
Seidel, C ONLINE 3.0
ENGL 0108-001 (30725) INTRODUCTION TO FILM
ENGL 0108 INTRODUCTION TO FILM (3)
Examines the aesthetic elements of film including cinematography, editing, sound, script, acting, direction, and mise-en-scene. The study of film also may include contexts such as cultural roles, genre, political issues, economics, and history.
STAFF MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM BATES 125 3.0 AAPP
ENGL 0117-001 (30510) INTRO TO ASIAN AMER LIT
ENGL 0117 INTRODUCTION TO ASIAN AMERICAN LITERATURE (3)
This course introduces major Asian American writers and critical issues concerning Asian American literature and culture. It will establish a foundation through critical reading of Asian American texts and explore Asian American identities and various aesthetic forms of cultural production by Asian American writers. It will also direct students' critical attention to the ongoing construction of Asian American identities. Students will practice analysis and close reading skills, improve oral and written communication skills, and gain familiarity with foundational critical concepts in Asian American literary studies. Intended for all majors.
Chen, B TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 125 3.0 UDIV/LPA
ENGL 0117-002 (31054) INTRO TO ASIAN AMER LIT
ENGL 0117 INTRODUCTION TO ASIAN AMERICAN LITERATURE (3)
This course introduces major Asian American writers and critical issues concerning Asian American literature and culture. It will establish a foundation through critical reading of Asian American texts and explore Asian American identities and various aesthetic forms of cultural production by Asian American writers. It will also direct students' critical attention to the ongoing construction of Asian American identities. Students will practice analysis and close reading skills, improve oral and written communication skills, and gain familiarity with foundational critical concepts in Asian American literary studies. Intended for all majors.
Chen, B TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 125 3.0 UDIV/LPA
ENGL 0204-001 (31055) COMPOSITION II RHETORIC AND RESE
ENGL 0204 COMPOSITION II: RHETORIC AND RESEARCH (3)
A course that promotes critical inquiry that students elect or are required by their degree program to take fall or spring of their second year that builds upon the process-based, rhetorically-grounded foundation of ENGL 0101 and that further develops students' abilities to write and read non-fiction texts. While students will be introduced to argument summary in Composition I, in Composition II, students will learn additional strategies to locate, analyze, and synthesize research in rhetorically effective, genre- or discipline-specific ways. Students complete a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate metacognitive reflection of the contents and present at least two projects with the genre- and/or discipline-specific documentation. All sections have a theme and/or are linked with a course from another discipline, so students should carefully examine options when choosing sections.
PR STAFF MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM BATES 111 3.0
ENGL 0204-002 (31056) COMPOSITION II RHETORIC AND RESE
ENGL 0204 COMPOSITION II: RHETORIC AND RESEARCH (3)
A course that promotes critical inquiry that students elect or are required by their degree program to take fall or spring of their second year that builds upon the process-based, rhetorically-grounded foundation of ENGL 0101 and that further develops students' abilities to write and read non-fiction texts. While students will be introduced to argument summary in Composition I, in Composition II, students will learn additional strategies to locate, analyze, and synthesize research in rhetorically effective, genre- or discipline-specific ways. Students complete a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate metacognitive reflection of the contents and present at least two projects with the genre- and/or discipline-specific documentation. All sections have a theme and/or are linked with a course from another discipline, so students should carefully examine options when choosing sections.
PR STAFF MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM BATES 22 3.0
ENGL 0204-003 (31057) COMPOSITION II RHETORIC AND RESE
ENGL 0204 COMPOSITION II: RHETORIC AND RESEARCH (3)
A course that promotes critical inquiry that students elect or are required by their degree program to take fall or spring of their second year that builds upon the process-based, rhetorically-grounded foundation of ENGL 0101 and that further develops students' abilities to write and read non-fiction texts. While students will be introduced to argument summary in Composition I, in Composition II, students will learn additional strategies to locate, analyze, and synthesize research in rhetorically effective, genre- or discipline-specific ways. Students complete a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate metacognitive reflection of the contents and present at least two projects with the genre- and/or discipline-specific documentation. All sections have a theme and/or are linked with a course from another discipline, so students should carefully examine options when choosing sections.
PR STAFF MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 210 3.0
ENGL 0204-005 (31059) COMPOSITION II RHETORIC AND RESE
ENGL 0204 COMPOSITION II: RHETORIC AND RESEARCH (3)
A course that promotes critical inquiry that students elect or are required by their degree program to take fall or spring of their second year that builds upon the process-based, rhetorically-grounded foundation of ENGL 0101 and that further develops students' abilities to write and read non-fiction texts. While students will be introduced to argument summary in Composition I, in Composition II, students will learn additional strategies to locate, analyze, and synthesize research in rhetorically effective, genre- or discipline-specific ways. Students complete a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate metacognitive reflection of the contents and present at least two projects with the genre- and/or discipline-specific documentation. All sections have a theme and/or are linked with a course from another discipline, so students should carefully examine options when choosing sections.
PR STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 8 3.0
ENGL 0204-006 (31060) COMPOSITION II RHETORIC AND RESE
ENGL 0204 COMPOSITION II: RHETORIC AND RESEARCH (3)
A course that promotes critical inquiry that students elect or are required by their degree program to take fall or spring of their second year that builds upon the process-based, rhetorically-grounded foundation of ENGL 0101 and that further develops students' abilities to write and read non-fiction texts. While students will be introduced to argument summary in Composition I, in Composition II, students will learn additional strategies to locate, analyze, and synthesize research in rhetorically effective, genre- or discipline-specific ways. Students complete a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate metacognitive reflection of the contents and present at least two projects with the genre- and/or discipline-specific documentation. All sections have a theme and/or are linked with a course from another discipline, so students should carefully examine options when choosing sections.
PR STAFF TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 404 3.0
ENGL 0204-007 (31061) COMPOSITION II RHETORIC AND RESE
ENGL 0204 COMPOSITION II: RHETORIC AND RESEARCH (3)
A course that promotes critical inquiry that students elect or are required by their degree program to take fall or spring of their second year that builds upon the process-based, rhetorically-grounded foundation of ENGL 0101 and that further develops students' abilities to write and read non-fiction texts. While students will be introduced to argument summary in Composition I, in Composition II, students will learn additional strategies to locate, analyze, and synthesize research in rhetorically effective, genre- or discipline-specific ways. Students complete a final portfolio whereby they demonstrate metacognitive reflection of the contents and present at least two projects with the genre- and/or discipline-specific documentation. All sections have a theme and/or are linked with a course from another discipline, so students should carefully examine options when choosing sections.
PR STAFF TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 218 3.0
ENGL 0212-001 (30049) BRITISH LIT SINCE 1780
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.
PR Brewster, G TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 223 3.0 LPA
ENGL 0213-001 (31062) INTRO TO BRITISH LITERATURE
ENGL 0213 INTRODUCTION TO BRITISH LITERATURE (3)
Introduces students to a range of British literary texts representing various genres and time periods. Students develop skills that will enable them to read British literature with greater pleasure and understanding. The interrelations of literature, the arts, and social history receive considerable attention. Course readings may focus on a shared theme(s). Intended for non-English majors, this course does not satisfy English major requirements. English majors should instead take required British literature surveys.
PR Starr, E W 01:40 PM-02:55 PM
Hybrid
BATES 214 3.0 LPA
ENGL 0215-001 (30034) INTRO TO AMERICAN LITERATURE
ENGL 0215 INTRODUCTION TO AMERICAN LITERATURE (3)
Introduces students to a range of American literary texts representing various genres and time periods. Students develop skills that will enable them to read American literature with greater pleasure and understanding. The interrelations of literature, the arts, and social history receive considerable attention. Course readings may focus on a shared theme(s). Intended for non-English majors, this course does not satisfy English major requirements. English majors should instead take required American literature surveys.
PR Chen, B ONLINE 3.0 LPA
ENGL 0215-002 (30385) INTRO TO AMERICAN LITERATURE
ENGL 0215 INTRODUCTION TO AMERICAN LITERATURE (3)
Introduces students to a range of American literary texts representing various genres and time periods. Students develop skills that will enable them to read American literature with greater pleasure and understanding. The interrelations of literature, the arts, and social history receive considerable attention. Course readings may focus on a shared theme(s). Intended for non-English majors, this course does not satisfy English major requirements. English majors should instead take required American literature surveys.
PR Stessel, H TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM BATES 223 3.0 LPA
ENGL 0215-003 (31440) INTRO TO AMERICAN LITERATURE
ENGL 0215 INTRODUCTION TO AMERICAN LITERATURE (3)
Introduces students to a range of American literary texts representing various genres and time periods. Students develop skills that will enable them to read American literature with greater pleasure and understanding. The interrelations of literature, the arts, and social history receive considerable attention. Course readings may focus on a shared theme(s). Intended for non-English majors, this course does not satisfy English major requirements. English majors should instead take required American literature surveys.
PR Chen, B ONLINE 3.0 LPA
ENGL 0215-004 (30463) INTRO TO AMERICAN LITERATURE
ENGL 0215 INTRODUCTION TO AMERICAN LITERATURE (3)
Introduces students to a range of American literary texts representing various genres and time periods. Students develop skills that will enable them to read American literature with greater pleasure and understanding. The interrelations of literature, the arts, and social history receive considerable attention. Course readings may focus on a shared theme(s). Intended for non-English majors, this course does not satisfy English major requirements. English majors should instead take required American literature surveys.
PR Stessel, H TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 223 3.0 LPA
ENGL 0216-001 (31065) AMERICAN LIT TO 1865
ENGL 0216 AMERICAN LITERATURE TO 1865 (3)
This survey course introduces students to writings from the time of exploration to the Civil War. Students explore the diversity of literary expression in the early period, through readings of genres such as travel journals, captivity narratives, Puritan poetry, Native American oral narratives, sermons and slave narratives; students then study the development of the novel and the emergence of distinctive poetic voices in the nineteenth century. The course considers literature in relation to such artistic, historical, and cultural topics as contacts between diverse cultures, social reform movements, transcendentalism, and sentimentalism. Intended for serious students of literature, and required of all English majors.
PR STAFF MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 221 3.0 LPA
ENGL 0217-002 (31200) AMERICAN LIT SINCE 1865
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.
PR Filas, M TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 111 3.0 LPA
ENGL 0217-003 (31201) AMERICAN LIT SINCE 1865
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.
PR Filas, M TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 111 3.0 LPA
ENGL 0221-001 (30345) WORLD LIT: THE FORTUNATE FALL
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.
PR Stessel, H MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 223 3.0 LPA/GDIV
ENGL 0221-002 (30512) WORLD LIT: THE FORTUNATE FALL
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.
PR Stessel, H MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM BATES 223 3.0 LPA/GDIV
ENGL 0221-005 (30379) WORLD LITERATURE
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.
PR STAFF MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM BATES 221 3.0 LPA/GDIV
ENGL 0240-001 (30719) CULTURAL STUDIES
ENGL 0240 CULTURAL STUDIES (3)
The study of American culture through the study of various art forms, such as literature, film, music, visual arts, television, and performance in an interdisciplinary context with an emphasis on critical analysis of cultural texts and events from multiple perspectives including differences in race, class, and gender. This course is always offered with a particular focus, such as an historical period, a current topic, or a specific theoretical approach. Issues of formal differences, varied multicultural and multi-ethnic reception, and universal human response are considered as the class acquires a critical vocabulary. Students will also enter the creative process and explore first-hand the different attributes of some of the genres studied.
Nielsen, L ONLINE 3.0 UDIV/AAPP
ENGL 0240-002 (30720) CULTURAL STUDIES
ENGL 0240 CULTURAL STUDIES (3)
The study of American culture through the study of various art forms, such as literature, film, music, visual arts, television, and performance in an interdisciplinary context with an emphasis on critical analysis of cultural texts and events from multiple perspectives including differences in race, class, and gender. This course is always offered with a particular focus, such as an historical period, a current topic, or a specific theoretical approach. Issues of formal differences, varied multicultural and multi-ethnic reception, and universal human response are considered as the class acquires a critical vocabulary. Students will also enter the creative process and explore first-hand the different attributes of some of the genres studied.
Nielsen, L ONLINE 3.0 UDIV/AAPP
ENGL 0246-001 (30341) CREATIVE WRITING
ENGL 0246 CREATIVE WRITING (3)
For qualified students interested in identifying and developing their special writing abilities. The techniques of writing fiction, drama, and verse will be studied.
PR Nielsen, L TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 210 3.0
ENGL 0246-002 (30638) CREATIVE WRITING
ENGL 0246 CREATIVE WRITING (3)
For qualified students interested in identifying and developing their special writing abilities. The techniques of writing fiction, drama, and verse will be studied.
PR Army Williams, B TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 22 3.0
ENGL 0246-003 (31066) CREATIVE WRITING
ENGL 0246 CREATIVE WRITING (3)
For qualified students interested in identifying and developing their special writing abilities. The techniques of writing fiction, drama, and verse will be studied.
PR STAFF MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM BATES 218 3.0
ENGL 0275-001 (31067) JOURNALISM 1
ENGL 0275 JOURNALISM I (3)
An introduction to print journalism. Students find out how to report and operate a newspaper by gathering information and writing stories. Reporters develop techniques, learn to write various types of beat and specialty reports, concentrate on meeting deadlines, and discuss libel law and ethical issues. Students write at least six articles.
PR Layng, G TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 214 3.0
ENGL 0322-001 (30513) PRACTICUM SEMINAR: ENGL EDUC
ENGL 0322 PRACTICUM SEMINAR: ENGLISH EDUCATION (2)
Designed to accompany student teachers' semester of practicum in classrooms, the seminar aims to guide students to think about and address daily classroom challenges and questions, larger issues in teaching and learning, as well as to offer support for completing English Education curriculum components needed for graduation and teacher certification. Seminar topics will include pedagogy and content, classroom management, unit plan development, assessment, family and community engagement, and professional development. The course models the use of theory intersected with practice as a means to respond, in a more thoughtful way, to current and future teaching. Required for Secondary Education English students enrolled in practicum.
Sarigianides, S M 04:00 PM-06:00 PM BATES 210 2.0
ENGL 0326-001 (31069) ADVD STUDIES GLOBAL WOMN LIT
ENGL 0326 ADVANCED STUDIES IN GLOBAL WOMEN'S LITERATURE (3)
This course is an advanced study of selected works by women writers from multiple regions of the world. May focus on socio-historical issues, stylistic choices, feminist-womanist, postcolonial, and other related theoretical-critical approaches. Students will build on analytical and writing skills through both oral and written assignments and conduct research on critical approaches to global women's literary studies. Intended for advanced students of literature.
PR Starr, E TR 03:45 PM-05:00 PM BATES 210 3.0
ENGL 0329-001 (30346) CAREER PREPARATION FOR WRITERS
ENGL 0329 CAREER PREPARATION FOR WRITERS (3)
The course introduces students to the methods of becoming a professional writer. Students will craft and revise cover letters and resumes, apply for jobs, and study interview techniques. Students will revise writing from other contexts to develop a thorough professional dossier, the contents of which they will use for job application writing samples and/or submit for publication to local and nationally distributed newspapers and magazines. Students will work with a faculty or staff member on a writing-based project that builds their resumes.
PR Army Williams, B TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM BATES 214 3.0
ENGL 0331-001 (31070) ST: TECHNICAL WRITING
ENGL 0331 SPECIAL TOPICS IN PROFESSIONAL WRITING (3)
This course allows students to concentrate on development of professional writing for non-journalistic purposes, including specific applications of business and technical writing such as grant writing, writing internet content, writing procedures and regulations, or cross-disciplinary courses on turning data (financial, scientific, demographic) into words. The course will be offered with a topical focus. May be repeated for credit if topic is different.
PR Seidel, C MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 03 3.0
ENGL 0340-001 (31071) CREATIVE NON-FICTION
ENGL 0340 CREATIVE NON-FICTION (3)
A course exploring the art of writing traditional and experimental essays, memoir, vignettes, and profiles. Students will have the opportunity to write within a variety of fields, such as science, nature, history, and psychology. A mixture of literature and journalism, Creative Non-Fiction explores the power of style as it helps students more fully develop their prose voices.
PR Layng, G MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM BATES 218 3.0
ENGL 0345-001 (31441) WRITING FICTION
ENGL 0345 WRITING FICTION (3)
For students interested in exploring the elements of fiction including narration, character, plot, dialogue, symbolism, setting, and form. We focus on student work through workshop and the practices of invention, drafting, revision cycles, feedback, performing and publishing. Assignments will develop students' imagination, knowledge of experimental range, and habits of the discipline. Students will develop their individual artistic purpose, as well as their critical abilities-including for their own work-in writing, workshop discussions, self-reflective statements, and conferences with the professor.
PR Filas, M TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 111 3.0
ENGL 0346-001 (31322) WRITING POETRY
ENGL 0346 WRITING POETRY (3)
For students interested in practicing the craft of poetry. This course emphasizes the importance of foundational skills and builds on the collaborative workshop and revision processes students learn in ENGL 0246; it also introduces the publication submissions process. As a way to encourage students to become responsible literary citizens, the course emphasizes the importance of reading contemporary poetry widely and of sharing work in public spaces.
PR Nielsen, L TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 210 3.0
ENGL 0376-001 (31072) MODERN BRITISH AND AMERICAN POETRY
ENGL 0376 MODERN BRITISH AND AMERICAN POETRY (3)
Reading and discussion of the foremost English and American poets of the 20th century. Special attention is given to the experimental forms and the modern thought of the poetry.
PR Layng, G MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM BATES 218 3.0
ENGL 0383-002 (30382) ISSUES IN TEACHING WRITING
ENGL 0383 TEACHING WRITING: ISSUES IN RHETORIC AND COMPOSITION (3)
This course examines current theory and practice in the teaching of writing. Topics covered include rhetorical theory, the relationship of writing to learning, approaches to teaching the writing process, lesson and unit plan development, writing assessment, and shaping instruction to meet the needs of diverse learners. While the primary focus of the course is writing pedagogy, students also have opportunities to study how various theories of rhetoric and composition inform their own writing process.
Hermansen, P M 03:45 PM-06:25 PM BATES 22 3.0
ENGL 0388-001 (31320) ST: STORYTELLING FOR RACIAL JU
ENGL 0388 SPECIAL TOPICS IN WRITING (3)
An advanced course in writing based upon a common theme or subject.
PR Savini, C TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM ELY 220 3.0
ENGL 0392-001 (30030) BUS AND TECH WRITING
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.
PR Neikirk, G ONLINE 3.0
ENGL 0392-002 (30031) BUS AND TECH WRITING
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.
PR Neikirk, G ONLINE 3.0
ENGL 0392-003 (30344) BUS AND TECH WRITING
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.
PR Neikirk, G ONLINE 3.0
ENGL 0392-004 (30072) BUS AND TECH WRITING
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.
PR STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 113 3.0
ENGL 0392-005 (30474) BUS AND TECH WRITING
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.
PR Seidel, C MW 11:30 AM-12:20 PM BATES 03 3.0
ENGL 0399-H01 (31539) HNRS: IS: NOVELLA FROM DYSFUNC
ENGL 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3-6)
Independent work in a field of special interest in either literature or language not covered by our regular course offerings. The student will be assigned a faculty member qualified to supervise the independent study project. The student must apply to the department Chair at least one semester in advance of the one during which he/she engages in the study and the project must be approved by the Department Curriculum Committee.
Army Williams, B 3.0
ENGL 0399-H02 (31540) HNRS:IS: INFLNCE OF STEPHEN KI
ENGL 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3-6)
Independent work in a field of special interest in either literature or language not covered by our regular course offerings. The student will be assigned a faculty member qualified to supervise the independent study project. The student must apply to the department Chair at least one semester in advance of the one during which he/she engages in the study and the project must be approved by the Department Curriculum Committee.
Filas, M 3.0
Environmental Science
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
ENVS 0101-001 (30168) PRINC OF ENVIRONMENTAL SCI
ENVS 0101 PRINCIPLES OF ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (3)
This course introduces students to the interdisciplinary topics and techniques of Environmental Science including the scientific method, ecology, the human population, resources use, pollution, climate change, and others.
Szerlag, K TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 207 3.0 ASCI
ENVS 0101-002 (30169) PRINC OF ENVIRONMENTAL SCI
ENVS 0101 PRINCIPLES OF ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (3)
This course introduces students to the interdisciplinary topics and techniques of Environmental Science including the scientific method, ecology, the human population, resources use, pollution, climate change, and others.
Szerlag, K TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 207 3.0 ASCI
ENVS 0101-003 (30471) PRINC OF ENVIRONMENTAL SCI
ENVS 0101 PRINCIPLES OF ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (3)
This course introduces students to the interdisciplinary topics and techniques of Environmental Science including the scientific method, ecology, the human population, resources use, pollution, climate change, and others.
Szerlag, K MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 207 3.0 ASCI
ENVS 0101-01B (31450) PRINC OF ENVRNMNTL SCI COSTA
ENVS 0101 PRINCIPLES OF ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (3)
This course introduces students to the interdisciplinary topics and techniques of Environmental Science including the scientific method, ecology, the human population, resources use, pollution, climate change, and others.
Parshall, T
TRAVEL COURSE
3.0 ASCI
ENVS 0209-001 (31138) WILDLIFE BIOLOGY
ENVS 0209 WILDLIFE BIOLOGY (3)
This course introduces students to the ecology and life history strategies of the major taxonomic groups of vertebrate wildlife species, birds, mammals, reptiles, and amphibians. We will discuss basic, key topics regarding species identification, geographic distribution, lifespan, reproductive strategies, food habits, predator-prey relationships, and protection status. While the focus of the course is on native species in New England, other North American species will be introduced. We will also discuss habitats that are important to various groups of species and individuals, such as early successional forests, vernal pools, and grasslands.
PR McDonald, J TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 207 3.0
ENVS 0210-002 (30687) ENVS CHEM, TOXICLGY, POLU
ENVS 0210 ENVIRONMENTAL CHEMISTRY, TOXICOLOGY AND POLLUTION (3)
In this course, students learn the chemistry necessary to understand environmental issues, including the sources, pathways, fates, and impacts of environmental pollutants and toxins. Methods of regulation, control, cleanup, and remediation are included. Additionally, topics may include atmospheric chemical mechanisms that control the greenhouse effect/global warming and ozone depletion as well as the basics of chemical reactions and processes in air, soil, and water.
PR Szerlag, K MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 207 3.0
ENVS 0216-001 (31139) ST: CONSERVATION LAW ENFRCMNT
ENVS 0216 SPECIAL TOPICS IN ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (1-4)
This course offers an in-depth study of a specialized area within the environmental sciences. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor and the interests of the students. May be repeated if course content differs.
Pajak, J T 03:45 PM-06:35 PM WILSN 207 3.0
ENVS 0216-002 (31140) ST: NATURAL SCIENCE SEMINARS
ENVS 0216 SPECIAL TOPICS IN ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (1-4)
This course offers an in-depth study of a specialized area within the environmental sciences. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor and the interests of the students. May be repeated if course content differs.
Weng, M F 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
Hybrid
SCI 213 1.0
ENVS 0225-001 (30171) NATURAL RESOURCE CONSRV MGMT
ENVS 0225 NATURAL RESOURCE CONSERVATION AND MANAGEMENT (4)
This course will introduce students to common natural resource management techniques and problems through a combination of discussion, lecture, and field investigations. Emphasis will be on conservation and management of terrestrial resources such as forests, wildlife, and energy sources. Students will learn how public and private land managers approach natural resource conservation and how agency mission and landowner objectives determine what practices occur on the landscape. Some labs will consist of field trips and visits with local resource managers to learn how resource management is implemented on the ground. During other labs, students will learn techniques for sampling terrestrial resources, collect field data, and analyze that data to support the development of a management plan for a real property from the point of view of a resource management agency.
PR McDonald, J W 01:40 PM-04:30 PM
MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
SCI 113
SCI 113
4.0
ENVS 0233-001 (30172) ENVIRONMENTAL LEGISLATION
ENVS 0233 ENVIRONMENTAL LEGISLATION (3)
This course provides a detailed examination of the need for, and biological basis for, the standards established (or proposed) by federal and state legislation. Lectures, which will deal with topics such as the National Environment Policy Act and the Water Pollution Control Act, will be supplemented by analysis and discussion of environmental impact statements and court decisions dealing with each topic that is covered.
PR Christensen, D MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 211 3.0
ENVS 0233-002 (30671) ENVIRONMENTAL LEGISLATION
ENVS 0233 ENVIRONMENTAL LEGISLATION (3)
This course provides a detailed examination of the need for, and biological basis for, the standards established (or proposed) by federal and state legislation. Lectures, which will deal with topics such as the National Environment Policy Act and the Water Pollution Control Act, will be supplemented by analysis and discussion of environmental impact statements and court decisions dealing with each topic that is covered.
PR Parshall, T MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 207 3.0
ENVS 0240-001 (31327) WRITING FOR ENVIRONMENTAL SCI
ENVS 0240 WRITING FOR ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (3)
This course is designed to develop skills in reading, evaluating, writing, and communicating scientific and technical concepts in a variety of formats such as scientific research papers, proposals, professional reports, professional letters and memos, oral and poster presentations, and science news stories. Students will have opportunities to evaluate effective models of written documents and scientific presentations, as well as share and evaluate the work of other students.
PR Parshall, T MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 207 3.0
ENVS 0240-002 (30472) WRITING FOR ENVIRONMENTAL SCI
ENVS 0240 WRITING FOR ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (3)
This course is designed to develop skills in reading, evaluating, writing, and communicating scientific and technical concepts in a variety of formats such as scientific research papers, proposals, professional reports, professional letters and memos, oral and poster presentations, and science news stories. Students will have opportunities to evaluate effective models of written documents and scientific presentations, as well as share and evaluate the work of other students.
PR Leigh, K MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 207 3.0
ENVS 0241-001 (30590) RESTORATION ECOLOGY
ENVS 0241 RESTORATION ECOLOGY (4)
Restoration ecology is the scientific study of repairing damaged ecosystems. This course will introduce the theories, principles, and regulations that guide restoration practices in a variety of ecosystems. Students will examine the philosophical base of restoration, as well as the social, biological, and political forces that impact the success of restoration. Students will be able to link such conceptual and theoretical ideas to real-world applications. Labs will involve field trips to sites that are undergoing restoration and learning from practitioners in the field.
PR DiCarlo, L T 12:45 PM-03:30 PM
TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
SCI 113
SCI 113
4.0
ENVS 0317-001 (31141) ST: MAMMAL AND BIRD ID AND ECOLO
ENVS 0317 SPECIAL TOPICS IN ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE (1-4)
This course offers an in-depth study of a specialized area within the environmental sciences. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor and the interests of the students. May be repeated if course content differs.
PR McDonald, J TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 207 3.0
ENVS 0390-001 (30175) ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE SR. SEM.
ENVS 0390 ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE SENIOR SEMINAR (3)
This seminar is conducted by members of the GPS and Biology departments. It includes guest lectures and focuses on environmental issues, applied methods and skills, exploring the interdisciplinary nature of environmental science, methods of inquiry, and present trends. Each student is supervised by a faculty member and is expected to formulate and develop a research project that addresses a particular environmental problem. Independent research is conducted by collecting and analyzing data and recommending alternatives and solutions to the environmental problem. The student's research will be presented to the full class, evaluated by faculty and juried by outside reviewers at the end of the semester.
PR DiCarlo, L R 12:45 PM-03:30 PM SCI 113 3.0
Ethnic and Gender Studies
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
EGST 0101-001 (30316) INTRO TO COMP ETHNIC STUDIES
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.
Caldwell, H TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 225 3.0 UDIV
EGST 0101-002 (30320) INTRO TO COMP ETHNIC STUDIES
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.
Caldwell, H MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM REMSYC 3.0 UDIV
EGST 0102-002 (30319) INTRO WOMEN'S AND GENDER STUDIES
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.
Rajgopal, S TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 211 3.0 GDIV
EGST 0102-003 (30321) INTRO WOMEN'S AND GENDER STUDIES
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.
Stassinos, E MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM
First-Year COURSE
BATES 125 3.0 GDIV
EGST 0205-001 (31097) INTRO TO GBLT STUDIES
EGST 0205 INTRODUCTION TO GAY AND LESBIAN STUDIES (3)
This course introduces students to a variety of perspectives from which to study Gay and Lesbian issues. We explore the history, literature, culture, and political activism of gay, lesbian, and bisexual people throughout history and across cultures. The course also examines assumptions underlying various theories about gender roles. Current issues, controversies, and debates are highlighted.
Hennessy, M TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 125 3.0 UDIV
EGST 0208-001 (31095) HIP HOP CULTURES
EGST 0208 HIP HOP CULTURES (3)
Hip Hop refers primarily to a mode of self-expression for urban youth culture through rap, turntablism, graffiti and breaking. It has evolved not only within the confines of American mainstream culture, but it has also become a global movement. Tracing the musical, corporeal, visual, spoken, and literary manifestations of hip-hop in the American cultural imaginary, we will also investigate specific cultural practices that have given rise to its various idioms, and discuss how the media portrays and profits from the impact hip-hop. Some of the topics that we will study closely include, but are not limited to gender, cross-cultural impact of hip-hop, identity formation, sexism and homophobia.
Caldwell, H TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 126 3.0 UDIV/SOCU
EGST 0209-001 (31096) IMAGES OF BLACK AND BROWN
EGST 0209 IMAGES IN BLACK AND BROWN (3)
America's cultural representations of people of African and Latin American descent have most often been stereotypical and negative. This course explores both past and contemporary images of African/Black-Americans and Hispanic/Latinos in American popular culture. In this course we will attempt to deconstruct specific cultural images and explain how and why they originated and how they have evolved over time.
Caldwell, H TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM BATES 126 3.0 UDIV/SOCU
EGST 0211-H01 (31100) HNRS:INDIAN CINEMA:GNDR AND IDENTI
EGST 0211 INDIAN CINEMA: GENDER AND IDENTITY (3)
Examines both Bollywood cinema and the independent cinema of India through the lens of postcolonial feminist theory and cultural studies. The emphasis will be to enhance the ability of students to see films as representation aided by a process of cultural interpretation. It will inform students of the many interrelations between the history of the postcolonial nation and its representation in the visual arts. It will go on to highlight how films today show the gradual failure of the nationalist project due to the growth of consumerism. Possible films: Monsoon Wedding, Slumdog Millionaire and Namesake as well as Bollywood films rarely seen in the United States.
PR Rajgopal, S W 05:00 PM-07:00 PM
TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
MOD 105
WILSN 211
3.0 GDIV
EGST 0212-001 (31426) INTRO ASIAN AMERICAN STUDIES
EGST 0212 INTRODUCTION TO ASIAN AMERICAN STUDIES (3)
The objective of this course is to make students aware of the ways in which Asian immigrants have contributed to the building of the U.S. over the past few centuries. Students will also learn what the different groups from Asia had in common and how they differ from each other, and the ways in which they have come together for political empowerment. This course will examine the rise of Asian American Studies as a discipline within Ethnic Studies.
Rajgopal, S MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 300 3.0 UDIV
EGST 0260-001 (31562) IS: INTRO TO MDICL ANTHRPLGY
EGST 0260 INTRODUCTION TO MEDICAL ANTHROPOLOGY (3)
This course is a case-study introduction to medical anthropology as practiced today. We will study how a variety of non-Western cultures interpret and treat what we in the West think of as universal health concerns such as birth, sickness, death and dying, and mental illness. We will study how healing and the body can be understood in a variety of cultural ways, in different worldviews, languages and symbol systems that are the context for often very complex health care and prevention models. Students will learn how a variety of different practitioners and health specialists across the globe, such as midwives, medicine people, shaman and religious practitioners, and our own medically licensed doctors and nurses, symbolize and treat illness to improve health and vitality.
PR Stassinos, E M 01:00 PM-02:15 PM MOD 3.0 GDIV
EGST 0305-001 (31098) CRITICAL RACE STUDIES: T. Morr
EGST 0305 CRITICAL RACE STUDIES (3)
Students will explore disciplinary approaches within the emerging field of critical race studies. The course will interrogate the construction of race as a legal, institutional, and social construction and explore the impact of that construction over different historical periods for different populations. Possible exploration may include the social construction of whiteness, perspectives on institutional racism in the United States, the development and impact of critical race theory in places such as Australia, particularly in reference to the Indigenous populations and Europe in relation to the immigrant populations. Topics may vary by semester. Course can be taken more than once depending on topic variability.
PR Hennessy, M R 04:00 PM-06:30 PM BATES 126 3.0
EGST 0390-001 (31581) IS: MASS PLICS, RACE, CLS AND GN
EGST 0390 SPECIAL TOPICS IN ETHNIC AND GENDER STUDIES (3)
This is an advanced course that offers a variety of topics with a myriad of perspectives and foci. Course offerings may include explorations of particular research areas in ethnic and gender studies, from content based analysis to theoretical explorations. This course may be repeated, depending on the offered topic(s), to fulfill various themes required in the Ethnic and Gender Studies major.
PR Stassinos, E 3.0
EGST 0396-001 (31099) CAPSTONE SEM IN EGST
EGST 0396 CAPSTONE SEMINAR IN ETHNIC AND GENDER STUDIES (3)
This is a guided research course in Ethnic and Gender Studies. Students prepare a research project on a relevant subject of their choice. Each student is responsible for arranging to work with a member of the Ethnic and Gender Studies faculty.
PR Hennessy, M T 04:00 PM-06:30 PM BATES 126 3.0
Geog, Planning Sustainability
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
GPS 0101-001 (31362) WORLD REGIONAL GEOGRAPHY
GPS 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.
Ndegeah, S MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM WILSN 314 3.0 SOCU
GPS 0101-002 (30577) WORLD REGIONAL GEOGRAPHY
GPS 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.
Ndegeah, S TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 212 3.0 SOCU
GPS 0101-003 (30798) WORLD REGIONAL GEOGRAPHY
GPS 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.
Neog, D ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
GPS 0102-001 (30580) PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY
GPS 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.
Lally, M TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 138 4.0 LSCI
GPS 0102-002 (30582) PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY w/LAB
GPS 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.
STAFF ONLINE 4.0 LSCI
GPS 0102-H01 (31131) HNRS:PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY
GPS 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.
Braun, C MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 202 4.0 LSCI
GPS 0105-002 (30587) INTRO COMMUNITY PLANNING
GPS 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.
Neog, D ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
GPS 0105-003 (30588) INTRO COMMUNITY PLANNING
GPS 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.
Neog, D MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM BATES 05 3.0 SOCU
GPS 0106-002 (30571) ENVIR., SUSTAIN. AND SOCIETY
GPS 0106 ENVIR., SUSTAIN. AND SOCIETY (3)
This course provides an introduction to human environment relationships and the scientific, literary, and philosophical foundations of environmental thought and sustainability science. The course involves the exploration of major currents in environmental thought, in their changing geographical and historical contexts, in order to better understand the application of sustainability science to major environmental concerns including population and scarcity, urbanization, food systems, biodiversity loss, soil degradation, water resources, pollution, energy issues and climate change, among others. Special attention is given to the specific social, cultural, political, economic and eco-regional contexts which condition environmental problem solving and sustainability science's contributions to public discourse. The complexity and co-evolution of human and environmental systems, and the ethical tensions that characterize the search for sustainable solutions at diverse scales are also emphasized.
Lally, M TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 134 3.0 LPA/ASCI
GPS 0204-001 (31133) HOUSING IN AMERICA
GPS 0204 HOUSING IN AMERICA (3)
An examination of the unique qualities of housing, the changing role of the government in housing, the major factors in the provision of housing, and the success and failure of housing programs. Programs to be reviewed include homeownership tax credits, public housing, housing vouchers, and mixed-income developments, particularly as they are affected by issues of race, ethnicity, class, gender, family composition, age and/or sexual orientation.
Gross, A MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 316 3.0 UDIV
GPS 0204-002 (31134) HOUSING IN AMERICA
GPS 0204 HOUSING IN AMERICA (3)
An examination of the unique qualities of housing, the changing role of the government in housing, the major factors in the provision of housing, and the success and failure of housing programs. Programs to be reviewed include homeownership tax credits, public housing, housing vouchers, and mixed-income developments, particularly as they are affected by issues of race, ethnicity, class, gender, family composition, age and/or sexual orientation.
Gross, A MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 316 3.0 UDIV
GPS 0210-001 (30572) CULTURAL GEOGRAPHY
GPS 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.
Ndegeah, S MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 314 3.0 GDIV
GPS 0217-001 (31135) CONTEMPORARY GLOBAL ISSUES
GPS 0217 CONTEMPORARY GLOBAL ISSUES (3)
This student-centered course examines contemporary global events, controversies, challenges, and problems facing the increasingly interconnected world. The students explore the general global landscape along with in-depth explorations of specific topics which include North-South relations, globalization, population dynamics and migration, natural resource pollution and depletion, climate change, energy, poverty, conflicts and war on terror, cyber warfare, and sustainability, among others. Beyond the presentations given in class, the students are also required to investigate current world events through a variety of news media by evaluating news for content, fact, opinion, reliability, and validity.
PR Ndegeah, S TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 314 3.0
GPS 0219-001 (30574) LAND USE AND RESOURCE PLANNING
GPS 0219 LAND USE AND RESOURCE PLANNING (3)
An analysis of land use planning in the United States, including its history, theory, ethical foundation, institutional framework, and current best practices. Students will develop professional skills in memo-writing and communication, land use analysis, and public participation techniques. Each semester the course will include experience in collaborative problem-solving through the undertaking of a land use related study in a local community.
PR Neog, D MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM BATES 05 3.0
GPS 0243-001 (30575) INTRO REMOTE SENSING
GPS 0243 INTRODUCTION TO REMOTE SENSING (3)
An introduction to the application of remote sensing techniques for the inventory and analysis of earth resources. Included are the treatments of exotic sensors, electromagnetic energy physics and data processing for digital classification techniques.
LeDoux, T MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 202A 3.0
GPS 0244-001 (30576) INTRO TO GEOGRAPHIC INFO SYST
GPS 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.
LeDoux, T MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 202A 3.0
GPS 0245-001 (31263) SUSTAINABLE ENERGY
GPS 0245 SUSTAINABLE ENERGY (3)
Provides a thorough exploration and examination of sustainable energy in the 21st century and covers technologies (e.g. fossil fuels, wind power, solar energy, geothermal energy, nuclear power, etc.), applications (e.g. transportation, green buildings, etc.), and strategies (e.g. energy conservation, energy efficiency, lifestyle choices, et.). A special emphasis is placed on the connections between energy consumption, population growth, climate change, and global sustainability. This course includes quantitative calculations, case studies, and site visits.
PR Braun, C MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 202 3.0
GPS 0245-002 (31264) SUSTAINABLE ENERGY
GPS 0245 SUSTAINABLE ENERGY (3)
Provides a thorough exploration and examination of sustainable energy in the 21st century and covers technologies (e.g. fossil fuels, wind power, solar energy, geothermal energy, nuclear power, etc.), applications (e.g. transportation, green buildings, etc.), and strategies (e.g. energy conservation, energy efficiency, lifestyle choices, et.). A special emphasis is placed on the connections between energy consumption, population growth, climate change, and global sustainability. This course includes quantitative calculations, case studies, and site visits.
PR Braun, C MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 202 3.0
GPS 0391-001 (30581) SEM IN REG. AND ENVIRON.PLANNING
GPS 0391 SEMINAR IN REGIONAL AND ENVIRONMENTAL PLANNING (3)
This course explores fundamental, contested, and evolving issues within the field of planning. The focus of the seminar is on the formulation of a personal philosophy of planning through an exploration of planning theory and ethics, critical self-reflection, and the completion of a major research project. The project requires an in-depth literature review, the collection and analysis of data, and the preparation of recommended alternatives, in accordance with best practices.
PR Gross, A T 12:45 PM-03:15 PM WILSN 202 3.0
Health Sciences
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
GERO 0201-001 (31366) HEALTH AND PHYSICAL AGING
GERO 0201 HEALTH AND PHYSICAL AGING (3)
This course is an introduction to the physical aspects of aging. The increase in life expectancy requires an understanding of the many aspects of the aging process, including physical aspects of aging. This course is designed to provide knowledge about physical aspects of human aging and factors that affect physical aging. Students learn about physical changes that occur naturally with advanced age, changes associated with disease or disability due to aging, and behavioral and inherent factors that influence physical aging. Discussions will focus on gaining awareness and understanding of potential strategies towards healthy aging.
Smith, T MWF 09:00 AM-09:50 AM
Hybrid
BATES 8 3.0
HESC 0101-001 (30423)
* course has additional $25 Health Science Course Fee
INTRO TO HEALTH CARE PRACTICE
HESC 0101 INTRODUCTION TO THE HEALTH CARE PRACTICE (3)
This course is an introduction to the Health Sciences major. The goal of this course is to introduce students to different health professions and to develop the literacy and communication skills needed for health professions in a team-based, patient-centered healthcare system. In this course, students will be required to engage in a variety of health professions through active observation and reflection.
PR Smith, T T 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
Hybrid
BATES 22 3.0
HESC 0201-001 (30424)
* course has additional $25 Health Science Course Fee
HUMAN ASSESSMENT
HESC 0201 HUMAN ASSESSMENT (3)
This is the second course in the Health Sciences program. The focus of this course is to foster the understanding and application of the many facets of professional healthcare communication, evaluation, and documentation. Student understanding of relevant communication forms and skills will be demonstrated and evaluated. During this course, students will engage in active observations with healthcare practitioners, and will maneuver the electronic medical record.
PR Sladyk, K TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 117 3.0
HESC 0201-002 (31367)
* course has additional $25 Health Science Course Fee
HUMAN ASSESSMENT
HESC 0201 HUMAN ASSESSMENT (3)
This is the second course in the Health Sciences program. The focus of this course is to foster the understanding and application of the many facets of professional healthcare communication, evaluation, and documentation. Student understanding of relevant communication forms and skills will be demonstrated and evaluated. During this course, students will engage in active observations with healthcare practitioners, and will maneuver the electronic medical record.
PR Sladyk, K TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM BATES 117 3.0
HESC 0250-001 (30425) MEDICAL ETHICS
HESC 0250 MEDICAL ETHICS (3)
This course will introduce the student to a variety of topics involving professional and ethical issues in the practice of medicine. The legal and institutional perspectives of ethical dilemma will be discussed. A framework of resolution and decision-making will assure the student can manage contemporary ethical issues adequately.
PR St. Pierre, B ONLINE 3.0
HESC 0250-002 (30568) MEDICAL ETHICS
HESC 0250 MEDICAL ETHICS (3)
This course will introduce the student to a variety of topics involving professional and ethical issues in the practice of medicine. The legal and institutional perspectives of ethical dilemma will be discussed. A framework of resolution and decision-making will assure the student can manage contemporary ethical issues adequately.
PR St. Pierre, B ONLINE 3.0
HESC 0250-003 (30840) MEDICAL ETHICS
HESC 0250 MEDICAL ETHICS (3)
This course will introduce the student to a variety of topics involving professional and ethical issues in the practice of medicine. The legal and institutional perspectives of ethical dilemma will be discussed. A framework of resolution and decision-making will assure the student can manage contemporary ethical issues adequately.
PR St. Pierre, B T 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
Hybrid
BATES 22 3.0
HESC 0350-001 (30569) RSRCH MTHDS IN EVID BASED PRAC
HESC 0350 RESEARCH METHODS IN EVIDENCE BASED PRACTICE (3)
This course is designed to introduce students to the fundamentals of evidence-based practice, epidemiology, and biostatistics. Students will acquire the skill of critically reading medical literature in order to apply concepts to patient care. This course may include a culmination of independent, online, and small group learning.
PR Smith, T R 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
Hybrid
BATES 8 3.0
HESC 0380-001 (30856) PUBLIC HEALTH INTERVENTIONS
HESC 0380 PUBLIC HEALTH INTERVENTION (3)
This course is the culmination of all prior Health Science courses, and allows the student to utilize their skills and knowledge in a clinical environment. The student will gain experience in a clinical environment to provide opportunity for patient interviewing and appropriate medical record reporting. These clinical experiences will expose the student to public health issues and prevention.
PR Sladyk, K TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
Hybrid
BATES 117 3.0
History
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
HIST 0101-001 (30113) WESTERN EXPERIENCE I
HIST 0101 WESTERN EXPERIENCE I (3)
A survey of western civilizations from antiquity to 1500 A.D. Major topics include: early civilizations in Mesopotamia, the classical societies of ancient Greece and Rome, Judeo-Christian heritage, spread of Christianity in Europe, medieval society and culture, and European exploration. Surveys the political, economic, social, cultural, and religious developments in Europe to 1500.
Dempsey, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 123 3.0 SOCU
HIST 0102-001 (30553) WESTERN EXPERIENCE II
HIST 0102 WESTERN EXPERIENCE II (3)
A multi-disciplinary survey of the political, economic, social, cultural, religious, and intellectual developments in Europe from the 16th to 21st centuries. Topics include: European exploration, colonialism, and imperialism; rise of nation states; Scientific Revolution; French AND Russian Revolutions; World War I and II; fascism; rise and fall of the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe; and the creation of the modern European Union.
Dempsey, J ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
HIST 0102-002 (31257) WESTERN EXPERIENCE II
HIST 0102 WESTERN EXPERIENCE II (3)
A multi-disciplinary survey of the political, economic, social, cultural, religious, and intellectual developments in Europe from the 16th to 21st centuries. Topics include: European exploration, colonialism, and imperialism; rise of nation states; Scientific Revolution; French AND Russian Revolutions; World War I and II; fascism; rise and fall of the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe; and the creation of the modern European Union.
Chrzanowski, M TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM BATES 118 3.0 SOCU
HIST 0113-002 (30105) WORLD HISTORY TO 16TH CENTURY
HIST 0113 WORLD HISTORY TO 1600 (3)
Survey of the origins and development of civilizations from prehistory to the 16th century with an emphasis on Asia, Africa, the Middle East, and the Americas. Examines the religious, cultural, political, economic, and intellectual characteristics of numerous societies and civilizations. Students will gain insight into the historical roots of the world's major cultural and religious traditions and their impact on today's world.
STAFF ONLINE 3.0 GDIV
HIST 0121-001 (31083) THE HISTORIAN
HIST 0121 THE HISTORIAN (3)
A writing intensive course that introduces students to reading and writing about history, historiography, as well as 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.
Kelliher, E MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 111 3.0
HIST 0131-001 (30106) U.S. HISTORY TO 1865
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.
Orr, B MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM BATES 123 3.0 HSGV
HIST 0131-002 (31084) U.S. HISTORY TO 1865
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.
Orr, B MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM BATES 123 3.0 HSGV
HIST 0131-003 (30107) U.S. HISTORY TO 1865
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.
Orr, B MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM BATES 123 3.0 HSGV
HIST 0131-004 (30108) U.S. HISTORY TO 1865
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.
Cleaton-Ruiz, C ONLINE 3.0 HSGV
HIST 0131-006 (31085) U.S. HISTORY TO 1865
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.
Cleaton-Ruiz, C TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 126 3.0 HSGV
HIST 0132-001 (30111) U.S.HISTORY SINCE 1865
HIST 0132 UNITED STATES HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT 1865 - PRESENT (3)
This course traces the history of the United States from the Civil War to the present, surveying the political, economic, social and cultural aspects. Topics include the Civil War, Reconstruction, Industrial Revolution, Progressive Period, 1920's, Great Depression, World War II, Cold War, Civil Rights, Vietnam War, and domestic and foreign politics to the present. 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.
Konig, M MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM BATES 225 3.0 HSGV
HIST 0132-002 (30109) U.S.HISTORY SINCE 1865
HIST 0132 UNITED STATES HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT 1865 - PRESENT (3)
This course traces the history of the United States from the Civil War to the present, surveying the political, economic, social and cultural aspects. Topics include the Civil War, Reconstruction, Industrial Revolution, Progressive Period, 1920's, Great Depression, World War II, Cold War, Civil Rights, Vietnam War, and domestic and foreign politics to the present. 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.
Kelliher, E TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 118 3.0 HSGV
HIST 0132-003 (30735) U.S.HISTORY SINCE 1865
HIST 0132 UNITED STATES HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT 1865 - PRESENT (3)
This course traces the history of the United States from the Civil War to the present, surveying the political, economic, social and cultural aspects. Topics include the Civil War, Reconstruction, Industrial Revolution, Progressive Period, 1920's, Great Depression, World War II, Cold War, Civil Rights, Vietnam War, and domestic and foreign politics to the present. 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.
Dodge, L TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 214 3.0 HSGV
HIST 0132-004 (31087) U.S.HISTORY SINCE 1865
HIST 0132 UNITED STATES HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT 1865 - PRESENT (3)
This course traces the history of the United States from the Civil War to the present, surveying the political, economic, social and cultural aspects. Topics include the Civil War, Reconstruction, Industrial Revolution, Progressive Period, 1920's, Great Depression, World War II, Cold War, Civil Rights, Vietnam War, and domestic and foreign politics to the present. 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.
Dodge, L TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 214 3.0 HSGV
HIST 0202-001 (30110) INTRO HIST RESEARCH/ANALYSIS
HIST 0202 INTRODUCTION TO HISTORICAL RESEARCH AND ANALYSIS (3)
This course teaches students the essential skills of historical research, writing, and analysis. Students will learn how to: locate and critically analyze different types of primary and secondary sources; identify an author's thesis; evaluate historical arguments and construct their own; use traditional and electronic research tools; and recognize the roles of subjectivity, perspective, and historical context in shaping historians' interpretations of the past. Students will build on historiographical debates introduced in HIST 0121 and exemplary case studies; learn proper citation methods; and engage in the process of writing, editing, and revision. The final project will be the production of a substantive research paper, historiographical analysis, or creative project that demonstrates understanding and application of these skills.
Dempsey, J TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM BATES 123 3.0
HIST 0258-001 (31089) U.S. ENVIRONMENTAL HISTORY
HIST 0258 U.S. ENVIRONMENTAL HISTORY (3)
This course explores the interaction between humans and the natural environment throughout U.S. history from the pre-colonial era to the present. Special emphasis is placed upon American development patterns, such as settlement, agriculture, industrialization, urbanization, mass production, suburbanization, transportation, and recreation, the corresponding environmental and social consequences, and the growth of environmental awareness, activism, and legislation.
PR Kelliher, E TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 118 3.0
HIST 0266-001 (31259) HISTORY OF BASEBALL
HIST 0266 HISTORY OF BASEBALL (3)
This course explores the development of baseball in the United States from a child's game to a professional sport within the broader context of American history, examining the sport as a mirror of the larger American experience from the 1840s to the present. We will establish a dialogue between developments in American society and developments on the field of play.
PR Dempsey, J ONLINE 3.0
HIST 0269-001 (31399) SPORTS IN AMERICAN HISTORY
HIST 0269 SPORTS IN AMERICAN HISTORY (3)
This course examines the social, political, economic, and cultural impact of sport in American history, as well as the early historical developments that led to the creation of organized, modern sports. Sports have played a pivotal role in the making and remaking of economic, political, and social institutions in the United States. This course is not intended to be a vehicle for discussions of sports trivia, but instead uses sports as a lens through which to investigate American history. This course is meant to foster discussion amongst those interested in history on a broad scale, whether a student is an avid sports fan or not. Students will examine primary and secondary sources, analyze conflicting interpretations, and explore the roles of race, ethnicity, gender, class, religion, and other identity markers in both sports history and American society.
PR Orr, B MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 123 3.0
HIST 0273-001 (31091) LABOR AND ECONOMIC HISTORY
HIST 0273 LABOR AND ECONOMIC HISTORY (3)
This course focuses on economic and labor issues and their impact on American society from 1870 to today. Utilizing an atypical approach, this course begins with the present and works backward in time, exploring the complex history behind the economic issues and debates that face your generation. Topics include the rise and fall of the American middle class, the Industrial Revolution (its economic impact, major unions, worker strikes, and labor leaders), Progressive era trust busting, causes and consequences of the Great Depression, the post-WWII economic boom, the 1960's War on Poverty, fair trade debates, and changes in the domestic and global economies since 1970 and their impact on workers' rights. A key objective of this course is to provide basic economic literacy. Students are introduced to key economic concepts and learn to critically analyze economic data and statistics. For history education majors, this course fulfills the economics requirement and also counts as an elective.
PR Dodge, L ONLINE 3.0
HIST 0372-001 (31094) ST: HISTORY OF DRUGS IN LATIN
HIST 0372 SPECIAL TOPICS IN LATIN AMERICAN HISTORY ()
Course topics relate to the history of a specific Latin American country, empire, geographical region, time period, or theme. Please be aware that 0300-level Special Topics courses offered by the History department have a heavier reading load and require more independent work, research, and writing than 0200-level Special Topics courses. This course may be taken up to 3 times for History major credit, depending on topic variability.
PR Cleaton-Ruiz, C TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 126 3.0
HIST 0395-001 (30465) SENIOR SEM: POLITICAL HISTORY
HIST 0395 SENIOR SEMINAR (3)
This is a seminar that requires in-depth readings and intensive guided research on a major historical theme or topic. Students are required to complete a capstone research project relating to the seminar topic that is approved by the instructor. Examples of possible seminar topics include: World Revolutions, American Visual Culture, Comparative Genocide, and Massachusetts History.
PR Kelliher, E TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 118 3.0
PHIL 0101-001 (30538) INTRO TO SOC-POL PHIL
PHIL 0101 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL AND POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY (3)
This is an introduction to philosophy through the study of social and political ideas, imagery, and language of contemporary culture through topics such as liberty, order and freedom, values and projects of late 20th-centry cultural movements, and institutions of socio-political life. Readings of primary sources, oral presentations, and significant writing are required. Special attention is given to improving critical analysis abilities.
Harte, L MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 304 3.0 LPA
PHIL 0101-002 (30539) INTRO TO SOC-POL PHIL
PHIL 0101 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL AND POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY (3)
This is an introduction to philosophy through the study of social and political ideas, imagery, and language of contemporary culture through topics such as liberty, order and freedom, values and projects of late 20th-centry cultural movements, and institutions of socio-political life. Readings of primary sources, oral presentations, and significant writing are required. Special attention is given to improving critical analysis abilities.
Harte, L MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 304 3.0 LPA
PHIL 0102-001 (30307) INTRO TO ETHICS
PHIL 0102 INTRODUCTION TO ETHICS (3)
This course provides an 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, and the structure of morality. Special attention is given to the fundamentals of critical analysis.
Katler, R MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 304 3.0 LPA
PHIL 0102-002 (30308) INTRO TO ETHICS
PHIL 0102 INTRODUCTION TO ETHICS (3)
This course provides an 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, and the structure of morality. Special attention is given to the fundamentals of critical analysis.
Katler, R MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM WILSN 304 3.0 LPA
PHIL 0102-H01 (31260) HNRS: INTRO TO ETHICS
PHIL 0102 INTRODUCTION TO ETHICS (3)
This course provides an 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, and the structure of morality. Special attention is given to the fundamentals of critical analysis.
Katler, R TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 300 3.0 LPA
PHIL 0103-001 (30679) SYMBOLIC LOGIC I
PHIL 0103 SYMBOLIC LOGIC I (3)
An introduction to standard, first-order propositional calculus and natural deduction. Topics include: identifying and classifying inference as emotive, inductive, or deductive; judging inference as tautologous, contingent, or contradictory; distinguishing between the truth of statements and the validity of arguments; identifying valid argument forms and substitution rules; evaluating truth-functions using natural deduction; evaluating arguments using alternative truth table techniques; forcing, direct proof, indirect proof, conditional proof, and the strengthened rule of conditional proof.
Harte, L TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 304 3.0 ARSN
PHIL 0104-001 (31275) GREAT PHIL ISSUES
PHIL 0104 GREAT PHILOSOPHICAL ISSUES (3)
This course offers an introduction to philosophy through consideration of historically recurrent themes such as the concepts of knowledge/belief/faith, the natures of appearance and reality, the mind/body problem, freedom, free will, determinism, social justice, and moral values. Special attention is given to the fundamentals of critical analysis and the interpretation of original texts.
Katler, R TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 300 3.0 LPA
PHIL 0211-001 (31261) ASIAN PHILOSOPHY
PHIL 0211 ASIAN PHILOSOPHY (3)
Careful analytical treatment of major Asian philosophies such as Buddhism, Confucianism, Hinduism, Jainism, Shinto, Sikhism, Taoism, and Zen. Special attention is given to the fundamentals of philosophical analysis and the interpretation of original texts in translation.
Harte, L MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 304 3.0 LPA
Management and Marketing
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
MGMT 0101-001 (30518) INTRO TO BUSINESS
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.)
STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0107-001 (30029) SOFTWARE APP IN MGMT
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.
STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0107-002 (30065) SOFTWARE APP IN MGMT
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.
STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM BATES 03 3.0
MGMT 0107-003 (30066) SOFTWARE APP IN MGMT
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.
STAFF MW 10:25 AM-11:15 AM
Hybrid
BATES 03 3.0
MGMT 0220-001 (30033) PROD-OPERATIONS MGMT
MGMT 0220 PRODUCTION/OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT (3)
A state-of-the-art strategic systems approach to the operations functions of manufacturing and service organizations. The course covers designing, acquiring, operating, and maintaining facilities and processes; managing the supply chain; controlling and maintaining inventories; and staffing and scheduling human resources needed to provide goods and services.
PR Bakuli, D ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0220-002 (30086) PROD-OPERATIONS MGMT
MGMT 0220 PRODUCTION/OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT (3)
A state-of-the-art strategic systems approach to the operations functions of manufacturing and service organizations. The course covers designing, acquiring, operating, and maintaining facilities and processes; managing the supply chain; controlling and maintaining inventories; and staffing and scheduling human resources needed to provide goods and services.
PR STAFF MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 402 3.0
MGMT 0221-001 (30038) BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
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.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0221-002 (31104) BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
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.
PR STAFF TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 403 3.0
MGMT 0221-003 (30083) BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
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.
PR STAFF TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 420 3.0
MGMT 0241-001 (30039) BUSINESS LAW
MGMT 0241 BUSINESS LAW I (3)
Develops an understanding of the philosophical and logical development of the law and its relationship to business through the use of text and case analysis. Explores, in-depth, substantive contract law, which forms the basis for business transactions, commencing with the initial negotiation and offer through performance of legally binding obligations and the remedies available if obligations are not performed.
STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0241-002 (30084) BUSINESS LAW
MGMT 0241 BUSINESS LAW I (3)
Develops an understanding of the philosophical and logical development of the law and its relationship to business through the use of text and case analysis. Explores, in-depth, substantive contract law, which forms the basis for business transactions, commencing with the initial negotiation and offer through performance of legally binding obligations and the remedies available if obligations are not performed.
STAFF TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 300 3.0
MGMT 0241-003 (31105) BUSINESS LAW
MGMT 0241 BUSINESS LAW I (3)
Develops an understanding of the philosophical and logical development of the law and its relationship to business through the use of text and case analysis. Explores, in-depth, substantive contract law, which forms the basis for business transactions, commencing with the initial negotiation and offer through performance of legally binding obligations and the remedies available if obligations are not performed.
STAFF TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 403 3.0
MGMT 0250-001 (30062) QUANT APPROACH TO BUS DEC
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.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0250-002 (30081) QUANT APPROACH TO BUS DEC
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.
PR Fiore, R MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 403 3.0
MGMT 0250-003 (30090) QUANT APPROACH TO BUS DEC
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.
PR Fiore, R MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 403 3.0
MGMT 0301-001 (30040) LABOR RELATIONS
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.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0301-002 (31106) LABOR RELATIONS
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.
PR STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 300 3.0
MGMT 0303-001 (30776) EVENT PLANNING AND MARKETING
MGMT 0303 EVENT PLANNING AND MARKETING (3)
This course examines the managing of evets from conception to delivery and the promotion of events. Students will learn how to strategically plan and coordinate a typical event from beginning to end and how to develop a marketing plan to promote the event. Topics covered in this course will include: the role of events in today's world, the structure of the industry, budgets and goals, workflow management, venue selection and negotiation, transporttion and logistics, social media marketing, sponsorships, and corporate branding. Students will gain hands-on experience in event planning and marketing.
PR Furnelli, A ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0308-001 (30032) ORG DEV AND BEHAVIOR
MGMT 0308 ORGANIZATIONAL DEVELOPMENT AND BEHAVIOR (3)
Examines the foundations for understanding individual and group behavior and relates these points to the problems faced by managers in organizations. Emphasis is on topics of study relevant to developing managerial effectiveness in interrelationships with other organizational members. Course attempts to develop an understanding of the relationship between individual and organization and to identify management skills that can contribute to effective performance.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0308-002 (30087) ORG DEV AND BEHAVIOR
MGMT 0308 ORGANIZATIONAL DEVELOPMENT AND BEHAVIOR (3)
Examines the foundations for understanding individual and group behavior and relates these points to the problems faced by managers in organizations. Emphasis is on topics of study relevant to developing managerial effectiveness in interrelationships with other organizational members. Course attempts to develop an understanding of the relationship between individual and organization and to identify management skills that can contribute to effective performance.
PR Sherman, K MW 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 420 3.0
MGMT 0314-001 (31107) HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT
MGMT 0314 HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT (3)
Covers the process of manpower planning and utilization in organizations. Personnel forecasting, employment, training and development, placement, motivation, wage and salary administration, employee benefits, and performance evaluation are covered. Special emphasis is given to problems arising between manager and subordinates, the professional in human services, minority groups, the hard-to-employ worker, and the impact of public policy.
PR STAFF 3.0
MGMT 0321-001 (30041) MANAGEMENT INFO SYSTEMS
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.
PR Bakuli, D ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0321-003 (30093) MANAGEMENT INFO SYSTEMS
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.
PR STAFF TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 3.0
MGMT 0321-004 (30901) MANAGEMENT INFO SYSTEMS
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.
PR Bakuli, D ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0325-001 (30042) BUS STRATEGY AND POLICY
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. Seniors only.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0325-002 (30078) BUS STRATEGY AND POLICY
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. Seniors only.
PR STAFF MW 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 402 3.0
MGMT 0325-003 (30902) BUS STRATEGY AND POLICY
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. Seniors only.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0330-001 (31400) ADV. HUMAN RESOURCE SEM
MGMT 0330 ADVANCED HUMAN RESOURCE SEMINAR (3)
This course provides students with more depth in important topics for the human resource professional. These topics include: compensation and benefits, employee and labor relations, employment law, globalization, human resource information systems, managing a diverse workforce, performance management, and staffing (recruitment and selection). Emphasis will be placed on providing students with current information regarding trends in HR Management. The strategic role of human resource professionals in organizations will be explored.
PR Sherman, K MW 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 420 3.0
MGMT 0338-001 (30037) INTRNATL BUSINESS
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.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0 GDIV
MGMT 0338-002 (30556) INTRNATL BUSINESS
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.
PR Leonard, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 404 3.0 GDIV
MGMT 0338-003 (31115) INTRNATL BUSINESS
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.
PR Leonard, J ONLINE 3.0 GDIV
MGMT 0338-05B (30519) INTRNATL BUSINESS
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.
PR Furnelli, A MW 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
TRAVEL COURSE
WILSN 401 3.0 GDIV
MGMT 0342-001 (30085) ENTREPRENEURSHIP
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.
PR Leonard, J TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 404 3.0
MGMT 0344-001 (30035) PROJECT MANAGEMENT
MGMT 0344 PROJECT MANAGEMENT (3)
Provides students with an understanding of the concepts, processes, and tools for managing projects on time, on budget, within scope, and with high-quality results. These skills may be applied to all types of projects, including new product development, information systems integration, mergers and acquisitions, and construction development. Covers project management techniques such as PERT, CPM, GANTT, WBS and project management software tools.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0345-001 (31401) SPORTS MANAGEMENT INDUSTRY
MGMT 0345 SPORTS MANAGEMENT INDUSTRY (3)
This course provides an overview of the business aspects of the sports management industry. Topics to be covered include the industry structure, governance, stakeholders, and industry dynamics. Basic principles of management, marketing, law, finance, and ethics in sports will be addressed. Students will be challenged to apply knowledge of sports management to solve basic problems faced by sports managers. The course will also explore career opportunities in the field of sports management.
STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0346-001 (30431) LEADERSHIP
MGMT 0346 LEADERSHIP (3)
Comprehensively examines evolving leadership theory and practice, from trait theory to modern theories of the leadership process, power, leadership styles, situational leadership, contingency theory, and team leadership. Further topics include diversity, ethics, globalization, popular approaches to leadership, and women and men as leaders. The primary course objective is to prepare students for leadership roles in organizations. Students will learn through experiential exercises, lectures, readings, focused videos, and team projects.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MGMT 0346-002 (31110) LEADERSHIP
MGMT 0346 LEADERSHIP (3)
Comprehensively examines evolving leadership theory and practice, from trait theory to modern theories of the leadership process, power, leadership styles, situational leadership, contingency theory, and team leadership. Further topics include diversity, ethics, globalization, popular approaches to leadership, and women and men as leaders. The primary course objective is to prepare students for leadership roles in organizations. Students will learn through experiential exercises, lectures, readings, focused videos, and team projects.
PR STAFF MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 400 3.0
MGMT 0355-001 (30521) DIGITAL AND SOCIAL MEDIA
MGMT 0355 DIGITAL AND SOCIAL MEDIA (3)
This course examines technologies and applications of the Internet with a focus on developing effective e-business models. Website development, attracting and managing website traffic, search engine optimization, email, social media, mobile marketing, emerging technologies and Internet regulatory and cultural issues are explored in depth. Students will gain practical experience through projects as well as visiting and critiquing Internet-based business models and cases.
PR Furnelli, A MW 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 401 3.0
MGMT 0398-001 (31402) BUSINESS INTERNSHIP
MGMT 0398 BUSINESS INTERNSHIP (3-15)
For the full-time Management major Must be a second semester Junior or Senior with permission of the department.
PR Leonard, J ONLINE
MRKT 0231-001 (30028) MARKETING MANAGEMENT
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.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MRKT 0231-002 (30064) MARKETING MANAGEMENT
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.
PR STAFF TR 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 138 3.0
MRKT 0231-003 (31109) MARKETING MANAGEMENT
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.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MRKT 0251-001 (30046) INTRO TO COMMERC REC AND TOURISM
MRKT 0251 INTRODUCTION TO COMMERCIAL RECREATION AND TOURISM (3)
Analysis of the commercial recreation and tourism industries. Includes a study of participant profiles, types of commercial and resort enterprises and national tourism studies. Also included will be employment opportunities trends and issues. Field visits are required.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MRKT 0306-001 (30047) LOGISTICS MANAGEMENT
MRKT 0306 LOGISTICS MANAGEMENT (3)
The process of planning, implementing, and controlling the efficient flow and storage of raw materials, in-process inventory, finished goods, and related information from point of origin to point of consumption for the purpose of conforming to customer requirements. Logistics is a systems approach to business problems and company objectives that can be realized by recognizing the mutual interdependence of the functional areas of the firm.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MRKT 0307-001 (30484) MARKETING RESEARCH TECHNIQUES
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.
PR Hart, P ONLINE 3.0
MRKT 0309-001 (30048) SALES AND SALES MANAGEMENT
MRKT 0309 SALES AND SALES MANAGEMENT (3)
A course in effective salesmanship and how to set up and control a field sales organization. Course emphasizes the role of personal selling in the marketing mix and covers all basic sales management issues.
PR Furnelli, A ONLINE 3.0
MRKT 0328-002 (30092) PRIN OF ADVERTISING
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.
PR Hart, P ONLINE 3.0
MRKT 0337-001 (30904) CONSUMER BEHAVIOR
MRKT 0337 CONSUMER BEHAVIOR (3)
By gaining a better understanding of the factors that affect consumer behavior, marketers are in a better position to predict how consumers will respond to their marketing strategies. Consumer Behavior draws on the social sciences in addition to the quantitative characteristics of the market such as: population patterns, income distribution, living standards, and occupational changes.
PR Hart, P T 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 401 3.0
MRKT 0350-001 (30481) ST: SEGMENTATION STRATEGIES FO
MRKT 0350 SPECIAL TOPICS IN MARKETING (3)
Examines and analyzes contemporary topics in marketing, advertising, consumer behavior and related areas. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor and the interests of the students. May be repeated if course content differs.
PR Hart, P ONLINE 3.0
MRKT 0350-002 (30948) ST: WINE APPRECIATION AND MARK
MRKT 0350 SPECIAL TOPICS IN MARKETING (3)
Examines and analyzes contemporary topics in marketing, advertising, consumer behavior and related areas. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor and the interests of the students. May be repeated if course content differs.
PR STAFF R 04:00 PM-05:30 PM
T 04:00 PM-05:30 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 420
ONLINE
3.0
MRKT 0350-003 (30947) ST: WINE APPRECIATION AND MARK
MRKT 0350 SPECIAL TOPICS IN MARKETING (3)
Examines and analyzes contemporary topics in marketing, advertising, consumer behavior and related areas. Course content will vary according to the area of specialization of the instructor and the interests of the students. May be repeated if course content differs.
PR STAFF R 04:00 PM-05:30 PM
T 04:00 PM-05:30 PM
Hybrid
ONLINE 3.0
Mathematics
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
MATH 0104-001 (30104) PRECALCULUS
MATH 0104 PRE-CALCULUS (3)
This course is appropriate only for students intending to go on to calculus. Other students should choose a different core course appropriate for their major. Topics covered include an in-depth investigation of functions, graphing, exponential and logarithmic functions, and trigonometry.
PR Rokicki, A MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 416 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0105-001 (30118) CALCULUS I
MATH 0105 CALCULUS I (4)
A standard first semester course in calculus. Topics include limits and continuity, the derivative and its properties, applications of differentiation, introduction to anti-differentiation, the definite integrals, and the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus.
PR Rokicki, A F 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
WILSN 416
WILSN 418
4.0 TMTH
MATH 0106-001 (30139) CALCULUS II
MATH 0106 CALCULUS II (4)
A continuation of Calculus I. Topics include techniques of integration, applications of the integral, series and sequences, L'H pital's Rule, approximation of functions.
PR Hotchkiss, P M 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
WILSN 416
WILSN 416
4.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-002 (30096) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR Gaulin, D ONLINE 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-003 (30527) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-004 (30122) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-006 (30126) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR Judge, J TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 405 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-007 (30141) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR STAFF MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 405 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-008 (30146) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR Judge, J TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
Hybrid
WILSN 405 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-009 (30147) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR Welsh, E MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 405 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-011 (30397) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR STAFF W 04:15 PM-05:30 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 418 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-013 (30526) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR Welsh, E TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 405 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-015 (31045) ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR STAFF TR 03:45 PM-05:00 PM WILSN 319 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0108-H01 (31046) HNRS: ELEMENTARY STATISTICS
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).
PR Von Renesse, C TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 319 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0110-001 (30098) MATH EXPLORATIONS
MATH 0110 MATHEMATICAL EXPLORATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with an opportunity to develop a broader appreciation of mathematics by exploring ways in which the artistic, aesthetic, intellectual, and humanistic aspects of mathematics are as important as its utility. Topics may include: mathematical reasoning, the infinite, topology, chaos and fractals, symmetry, elementary number theory, modern geometry, and the history of mathematics.
PR Hotchkiss, P MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 319 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0110-003 (30477) MATH EXPLORATIONS
MATH 0110 MATHEMATICAL EXPLORATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with an opportunity to develop a broader appreciation of mathematics by exploring ways in which the artistic, aesthetic, intellectual, and humanistic aspects of mathematics are as important as its utility. Topics may include: mathematical reasoning, the infinite, topology, chaos and fractals, symmetry, elementary number theory, modern geometry, and the history of mathematics.
PR STAFF MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 416 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0110-004 (30478) MATH EXPLORATIONS
MATH 0110 MATHEMATICAL EXPLORATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with an opportunity to develop a broader appreciation of mathematics by exploring ways in which the artistic, aesthetic, intellectual, and humanistic aspects of mathematics are as important as its utility. Topics may include: mathematical reasoning, the infinite, topology, chaos and fractals, symmetry, elementary number theory, modern geometry, and the history of mathematics.
PR STAFF MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM WILSN 416 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0110-005 (30101) MATH EXPLORATIONS
MATH 0110 MATHEMATICAL EXPLORATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with an opportunity to develop a broader appreciation of mathematics by exploring ways in which the artistic, aesthetic, intellectual, and humanistic aspects of mathematics are as important as its utility. Topics may include: mathematical reasoning, the infinite, topology, chaos and fractals, symmetry, elementary number theory, modern geometry, and the history of mathematics.
PR Gaulin, D MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 418 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0110-006 (30119) MATH EXPLORATIONS
MATH 0110 MATHEMATICAL EXPLORATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with an opportunity to develop a broader appreciation of mathematics by exploring ways in which the artistic, aesthetic, intellectual, and humanistic aspects of mathematics are as important as its utility. Topics may include: mathematical reasoning, the infinite, topology, chaos and fractals, symmetry, elementary number theory, modern geometry, and the history of mathematics.
PR Fleron, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 319 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0110-007 (30120) MATH EXPLORATIONS
MATH 0110 MATHEMATICAL EXPLORATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with an opportunity to develop a broader appreciation of mathematics by exploring ways in which the artistic, aesthetic, intellectual, and humanistic aspects of mathematics are as important as its utility. Topics may include: mathematical reasoning, the infinite, topology, chaos and fractals, symmetry, elementary number theory, modern geometry, and the history of mathematics.
PR Fleron, J TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 319 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0111-001 (30097) MATH APPLICATIONS
MATH 0111 MATHEMATICAL APPLICATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with opportunities to investigate ways in which mathematics is used to solve real world problems in a variety of disciplines. Applications may include such topics as voting schemes, fair division, networks, scheduling, finance, probability and statistics.
PR Gaulin, D ONLINE 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0111-002 (30099) MATH APPLICATIONS
MATH 0111 MATHEMATICAL APPLICATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with opportunities to investigate ways in which mathematics is used to solve real world problems in a variety of disciplines. Applications may include such topics as voting schemes, fair division, networks, scheduling, finance, probability and statistics.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0111-003 (30121) MATH APPLICATIONS
MATH 0111 MATHEMATICAL APPLICATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with opportunities to investigate ways in which mathematics is used to solve real world problems in a variety of disciplines. Applications may include such topics as voting schemes, fair division, networks, scheduling, finance, probability and statistics.
PR Gaulin, D MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 319 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0111-005 (30127) MATH APPLICATIONS
MATH 0111 MATHEMATICAL APPLICATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with opportunities to investigate ways in which mathematics is used to solve real world problems in a variety of disciplines. Applications may include such topics as voting schemes, fair division, networks, scheduling, finance, probability and statistics.
PR STAFF MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM WILSN 319 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0111-006 (30140) MATH APPLICATIONS
MATH 0111 MATHEMATICAL APPLICATIONS (3)
An introductory course designed to provide the liberal arts major with opportunities to investigate ways in which mathematics is used to solve real world problems in a variety of disciplines. Applications may include such topics as voting schemes, fair division, networks, scheduling, finance, probability and statistics.
PR STAFF TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 416 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0115-001 (30528) MATH FOR BUS-SOC SCI
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.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0115-002 (30115) MATH FOR BUS-SOC SCI
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.
PR Judge, J MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM
Hybrid
WILSN 405 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0115-003 (30436) MATH FOR BUS-SOC SCI
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.
PR Judge, J MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 405 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0153-002 (30144) FOUNDATIONS: NUMBER SYSTEMS
MATH 0153 FOUNDATIONS: NUMBER SYSTEMS (3)
An introductory course on number systems. Topics will include: the development and properties of various number systems (such as integers, rational, real, and complex numbers); and operations and different representations in these number systems (such as those in bases other than 10). Students will develop a conceptual understanding of the course material in a learning environment that models the pedagogical foundations of the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics and the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) Standards.
PR Hotchkiss, P MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 319 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0201-001 (30479) CALCULUS III
MATH 0201 CALCULUS III (4)
A continuation of Calculus II. Topics include vector functions and calculus of curves in space, differential calculus of multivariate functions, integral calculus of multivariate functions, polar, spherical and cylindrical coordinates, parametric equations, Cartesian coordinates, line and surface integrals.
PR Von Renesse, C W 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
WILSN 416
WILSN 319
4.0
MATH 0216-H01 (30145) HNRS:LITERATURE OF MATHEMATICS
MATH 0216 STUDIES IN THE LITERATURE OF MATHEMATICS (3)
A study of mathematical literature devoted to selected topics from fundamental scientific, philosophical, artistic, cultural, and technological questions, debates, and revolutions. Source material will be taken from the widely varied genres of mathematical literature: fiction, drama, essays, memoirs, exposition for lay audiences, history, and philosophy. Regular class discussions, regular writing assignments, poster projects, and research papers actively will involve students in analyzing and/or creating literature, which reflects both their role in and the understanding of the mathematical experience.
PR Fleron, J MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 319 3.0 LPA
MATH 0218-001 (30143) LINEAR ALGEBRA
MATH 0218 LINEAR ALGEBRA (3)
Study of fundamental concepts of linear algebra over the field of real numbers. Topics include solution of simultaneous linear equations, vector spaces, linear independence and dependence, basis, subspaces, linear transformations and matrices, eigenvalues, eigenvectors.
PR Hotchkiss, P MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 319 3.0
MATH 0220-001 (30100) DISCRETE STRUCTURES
MATH 0220 DISCRETE STRUCTURES (3)
An introduction to discrete mathematics. Topics will include Boolean algebra and logic, set theory, an introduction to mathematical proof using set theory and logic, relations and functions, recursion, and historical topics related to discrete mathematics, such as Godel's Theorem and the concept of Turing machines. Additional topics, such as graph theory or finite difference equations, may be covered at the instructor's discretion.
Ecke, V MW 03:10 PM-04:25 PM WILSN 101 3.0
MATH 0250-001 (30437) FOUND:PATTERNS,REASON,ALGEBRA
MATH 0250 FOUNDATIONS: PATTERNS, REASONING AND ALGEBRA (3)
An introductory course in the foundations of mathematics. Topics include: finding, analyzing, and describing patterns; sets and classification; functions and relations; inductive and deductive reasoning; problem solving; and logic. Students will develop a conceptual understanding of the course material in a learning environment that models the pedagogical foundations of the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics and the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) Standards.
PR Ecke, V TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 418 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0250-002 (30117) FOUND:PATTERNS,REASON,ALGEBRA
MATH 0250 FOUNDATIONS: PATTERNS, REASONING AND ALGEBRA (3)
An introductory course in the foundations of mathematics. Topics include: finding, analyzing, and describing patterns; sets and classification; functions and relations; inductive and deductive reasoning; problem solving; and logic. Students will develop a conceptual understanding of the course material in a learning environment that models the pedagogical foundations of the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics and the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) Standards.
PR Ecke, V TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 418 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0250-003 (31385) FOUND:PATTERNS,REASON,ALGEBRA
MATH 0250 FOUNDATIONS: PATTERNS, REASONING AND ALGEBRA (3)
An introductory course in the foundations of mathematics. Topics include: finding, analyzing, and describing patterns; sets and classification; functions and relations; inductive and deductive reasoning; problem solving; and logic. Students will develop a conceptual understanding of the course material in a learning environment that models the pedagogical foundations of the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics and the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) Standards.
PR Ecke, V MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 405 3.0 TMTH
MATH 0254-001 (31503) FOUND:DATA ANYSIS AND GEOMTRY
MATH 0254 FOUNDATIONS: DATA ANALYSIS AND GEOMETRY (3)
An introductory course in the foundations of data analysis and geometry for elementary school teacher candidates. The course focuses on the deep mathematical ideas and concepts required to support PreK-6 students in making sense of mathematics. Topics in data analysis will include: understanding, constructing, and computing data graphs and numerical summary measures; probability models; and statistical inference. For geometry students will make sense of tessellations, area, surface area, volume, dimensions, art and mathematics, and symmetry and angles. Students will develop a conceptual understanding of the course material in a learning environment that models the pedagogical foundations of the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks for Mathematics and the NCTM Standards.
PR Welsh, E MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 418 3.0
MATH 0304-001 (31047) DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
MATH 0304 DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS (3)
Geometric and physical meaning of differential equations. Theory and solution of first, second and higher order linear and non-linear differential equations. Initial and boundary value problems. Finite difference equations.
PR Johnson, J MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 416 3.0
MATH 0309-001 (31572) SA: TOPOLOGY
MATH 0309 TOPOLOGY (3)
A simple, thorough survey of the elementary topics of point-set topology of the real line and plane topological spaces, metric spaces, mappings, connectedness, and compactness.
PR Johnson, J 3.0
MATH 0311-001 (31043) NUMBER THEORY
MATH 0311 NUMBER THEORY (3)
Properties of integers including congruence, primes and factorization, continue fractions, quadratic residues, linear diophantine equations and number theoretic functions.
PR Rokicki, A TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 418 3.0
MATH 0340-001 (30103) MATHEMATICAL STAT I
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).
PR Welsh, E MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 418 3.0
MATH 0345-001 (31048) MATH STATS WITH APPLICATIONS
MATH 0345 MATHEMATICAL STATISTICS WITH APPLICATIONS (3)
A course in calculus-based statistics. Students will explore a variety of sampling distributions with applications of statistical inference. Students will develop the main methods and applications of estimation, including method of moments, percentile matching, and maximum likelihood. They will analyze important properties of estimators, including bias, variance, consistency, efficiency, mean squared error, and UMVUE. Students will construct confidence intervals for known and unknown parameters, including the mean, differences of means, and proportions. Students will explore and analyze test hypotheses by studying significance, power, likelihood-ratio test, information criteria, and the Neyman-Pearson lemma. They will test for mean, variance, contingency tables, and goodness-of-it. Students will learn to use an appropriate statistical software, such as R.
PR Johnson, J TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 416 3.0
Military Science
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
MLSC 0100-001 (30386) ARMY PHYSICAL TRAINING O'Brien, P M 06:00 AM-07:00 AM WDWRD 120 1.0
MLSC 0102-001 (30387) BASIC LEADERSHIP O'Brien, P T 08:15 AM-09:05 AM ELY 212 1.0
MLSC 0202-001 (30388) LEADERSHIP AND TEAMWORK O'Brien, P T 09:20 AM-10:10 AM ELY 212 2.0
Music
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
MUSC 0101-001 (30220) MUSIC APPRECIATION
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.
Taylor, A MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM DOWER 245 3.0 AAPP
MUSC 0101-002 (30820) MUSIC APPRECIATION
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.
Danielsen, K MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM DOWER 245 3.0 AAPP
MUSC 0101-003 (30262) MUSIC APPRECIATION
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.
Wade, S TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM DOWER 245 3.0 AAPP
MUSC 0104-001 (30238) WORLD MUSIC
MUSC 0104 WORLD MUSIC (3)
A survey of world music literature focusing on non-Western cultures including: Africa, China, India, Indonesia, Japan, Latin and South America; and lesser known music of the Western world including Native American and Canadian peoples.
Saloio, E MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM DOWER 244 3.0 GDIV/AAPP
MUSC 0104-002 (30261) WORLD MUSIC
MUSC 0104 WORLD MUSIC (3)
A survey of world music literature focusing on non-Western cultures including: Africa, China, India, Indonesia, Japan, Latin and South America; and lesser known music of the Western world including Native American and Canadian peoples.
Goldsmith, M ONLINE 3.0 GDIV/AAPP
MUSC 0112-001 (30546) MUSIC THEORY II
MUSC 0112 MUSIC THEORY II (2)
A continuation of MUSC 0111 with an emphasis on harmonic analysis, cadences, beginning formal analysis, non-chord tones, and an introduction to chromatic harmony.
PR Coutsouridis, P MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM DOWER 144 2.0
MUSC 0114-001 (30821) SIGHT SINGING AND EAR TRNG II
MUSC 0114 SIGHT SINGING AND EAR TRAINING II (2)
A continuation of MUSC 0113. Studies in intermediate musicianship skills emphasizing sight singing, ear training, and rhythmic reading.
PR LaVoie, K MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM DOWER 144 2.0
MUSC 0125-001 (30842) JAZZ PERFORMANCE LAB
MUSC 0125 JAZZ PERFORMANCE LAB (1)
A performance course addressing the basics of jazz styles through listening, practice, performance and evaluation. Participants can expect to learn jazz etudes, standard repertoire melodies, chord and scale patters and the blues. No previous jazz experience is necessary. Students must have an instrument to play and must be able to read written music.
Orgill, E F 12:30 PM-01:20 PM DOWER 127 1.0
MUSC 0141-002 (30630) UNIVERSITY CHORUS
MUSC 0141 UNIVERSITY CHORUS (0.5)
Mixed voices. Performs on and off campus at least twice each semester. Literature covers all periods of music history with emphasis on major works. May be repeated for credit.
Bailey, S M 06:30 PM-08:30 PM DOWER 134 .5
MUSC 0143-001 (30264) WIND SYMPHONY
MUSC 0143 WIND SYMPHONY (0.5)
Open to all qualified students through the successful completion of an audition. Dedicated to the finest in wind instrument repertory. Several concerts, both on and off campus each year. May be repeated for credit.
LaVoie, K T 06:30 PM-08:00 PM
MW 01:40 PM-02:20 PM
DOWER 134
DOWER 134
.5
MUSC 0145-001 (30829) JAZZ BIG BAND
MUSC 0145 JAZZ BIG BAND (0.5)
A large jazz ensemble class. Emphasis on section playing skills. Repertoire consists of a broad range of musical styles. Involves concert performances. May be repeated for credit.
PR Orgill, E MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM DOWER 127 .5
MUSC 0153-001 (30822) PIANO CLASS 11
MUSC 0153 PIANO CLASS II (FOR MUSIC MAJORS)
(0.5) A keyboard class designed to develop practical playing skills. Begins with emphasis on fundamental piano techniques, moves through emphasis on chording, accompanying, and improvising and sight reading, and concludes with the learning of assigned compositions and the development of transposition skills.
Thomas, A TR 08:30 AM-09:30 AM DOWER 151 .5
MUSC 0154-001 (31286) WOODWIND CLASS:(CLARINET)
MUSC 0154 WOODWIND CLASS (0.5)
The focus will be on either Flute, Oboe/Bassoon, Clarinet, or Saxophone. Involves classroom study of the particular instrument through practical experience in performance to the extent that the student can demonstrate a knowledge of the basic fundamentals of embouchure, fingerings, breathing and tone production, as they apply to the particular instrument being studied.
Skinner, L W 12:30 PM-01:30 PM DOWER 127 .5
MUSC 0158-001 (31287) STRING CLASS: CELLO
MUSC 0158 STRING CLASS (0.5)
(Violin, Viola, Violoncello, String Bass or Guitar) Classroom study on a particular instrument. Practical experience in performance to the extent that the student can demonstrate a knowledge of the basic fundamentals of bowing, fingerings, and tone production as they apply to the particular instrument.
Wade, A R 05:00 PM-06:00 PM DOWER 127 .5
MUSC 0160-001 (30219) HISTORY OF JAZZ
MUSC 0160 HISTORY OF JAZZ (3)
The study of jazz music from the early 1900's to the present. Emphasis on styles and trends of major jazz performers and ensembles within each period.
Schwartz, J TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM DOWER 244 3.0 UDIV/AAPP
MUSC 0160-007 (30545) HISTORY OF JAZZ
MUSC 0160 HISTORY OF JAZZ (3)
The study of jazz music from the early 1900's to the present. Emphasis on styles and trends of major jazz performers and ensembles within each period.
Lawson, S MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM DOWER 242 3.0 UDIV/AAPP
MUSC 0174-080 (31591) APPL INSTR 1: VOICE
MUSC 0174 APPLIED MUSIC (MAJOR)
I (1)
Dixon, J 1.0
MUSC 0193-001 (31288) FUNCTIONAL GUITAR II
MUSC 0193 FUNCTIONAL GUITAR II (2)
Development of intermediate guitar skills to prepare music therapists, music educators, and community-oriented musicians to lead and accompany on guitar. Development of a repertoire of traditional, folk, and popular songs in varied accompaniment styles, with concepts for applying songs in context.
PR STAFF MW 11:30 AM-12:20 PM DOWER 120 2.0
MUSC 0198-001 (31289) MUSIC AND EXPRESSIVE MOVEMENT
MUSC 0198 MUSIC AND EXPRESSIVE MOVEMENT (2)
Experiential course in integrating music and movement into therapeutic approaches. By engaging in structured and improvisatory movement activities, students develop kinesthetic awareness, movement vocabulary, and pedagogical skills. Topics include world folk dance traditions, Laban movement analysis, and movement composition. No prior experience in movement or dance is required for success in this course.
PR Gibson, R F 09:20 AM-11:00 AM DOWER 251 2.0
MUSC 0201-001 (30897) MUSIC HISTORY II
MUSC 0201 MUSIC HISTORY II (3)
A continuation of Music History I. The study of musical forms as developed from the Classical Era through the Twentieth Century.
Lawson, S TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM DOWER 242 3.0
MUSC 0212-001 (30824) MUSIC THEORY IV
MUSC 0212 MUSIC THEORY IV (2)
A continuation of MUSC 0211 with emphasis upon twentieth century materials and techniques including non-traditional scales, serialism, set theory, and developments in rhythm and form.
PR Coutsouridis, P MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM DOWER 144 2.0
MUSC 0217-001 (31290) ORCHESTRATION
MUSC 0217 ORCHESTRATION (2)
The study of instruments of the orchestra, emphasizing composing and arranging in various standard ensemble combinations.
PR Bonacci, A MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM DOWER 245 2.0
MUSC 0223-001 (30825) SIGHT SINGING AND EAR TRNG IV
MUSC 0223 SIGHT SINGING AND EAR TRAINING IV (2)
A continuation of MUSC 0213. Studies in advanced musicianship skills emphasizing sight singing, ear training and rhythmic reading. Additional emphasis given to score reading, instrumental transposition, and the interpretation of scores through formal analysis.
PR Blanchard, S MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM DOWER 242 2.0
MUSC 0240-001 (30832) MUSIC THEATRE WORKSHOP
MUSC 0240 CHAMBER ENSEMBLES (0.5)
Small ensembles structured according to student interest and available faculty expertise. Recently offered Chamber Ensembles: Guitar Ensemble, Low Brass Ensemble, Opera Workshop, Percussion Ensemble, Piano Ensemble, Saxophone Quartet, String Ensemble, Trombone Choir, Trumpet Ensemble, Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Women's Choir, and Woodwind Quartet. May be repeated for credit.
Brown-Bonacci, M TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM DOWER 134 .5
MUSC 0240-002 (30830) ROCK/POP MUSIC ENSEMBLE
MUSC 0240 CHAMBER ENSEMBLES (0.5)
Small ensembles structured according to student interest and available faculty expertise. Recently offered Chamber Ensembles: Guitar Ensemble, Low Brass Ensemble, Opera Workshop, Percussion Ensemble, Piano Ensemble, Saxophone Quartet, String Ensemble, Trombone Choir, Trumpet Ensemble, Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Women's Choir, and Woodwind Quartet. May be repeated for credit.
Mason, J F 02:45 PM-04:00 PM DOWER 127 .5
MUSC 0240-003 (30263) CLASSICAL GUITAR QUARTET
MUSC 0240 CHAMBER ENSEMBLES (0.5)
Small ensembles structured according to student interest and available faculty expertise. Recently offered Chamber Ensembles: Guitar Ensemble, Low Brass Ensemble, Opera Workshop, Percussion Ensemble, Piano Ensemble, Saxophone Quartet, String Ensemble, Trombone Choir, Trumpet Ensemble, Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Women's Choir, and Woodwind Quartet. May be repeated for credit.
Mason, J F 01:30 PM-02:30 PM DOWER 127 .5
MUSC 0240-004 (30831) PERCUSSION ENSEMBLE
MUSC 0240 CHAMBER ENSEMBLES (0.5)
Small ensembles structured according to student interest and available faculty expertise. Recently offered Chamber Ensembles: Guitar Ensemble, Low Brass Ensemble, Opera Workshop, Percussion Ensemble, Piano Ensemble, Saxophone Quartet, String Ensemble, Trombone Choir, Trumpet Ensemble, Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Women's Choir, and Woodwind Quartet. May be repeated for credit.
Coutsouridis, P F 01:30 PM-02:30 PM DOWER 134 .5
MUSC 0240-005 (30468) SAXOPHONE QUARTET
MUSC 0240 CHAMBER ENSEMBLES (0.5)
Small ensembles structured according to student interest and available faculty expertise. Recently offered Chamber Ensembles: Guitar Ensemble, Low Brass Ensemble, Opera Workshop, Percussion Ensemble, Piano Ensemble, Saxophone Quartet, String Ensemble, Trombone Choir, Trumpet Ensemble, Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Women's Choir, and Woodwind Quartet. May be repeated for credit.
Orgill, E .5
MUSC 0240-006 (30826) SAXOPHONE QUARTET
MUSC 0240 CHAMBER ENSEMBLES (0.5)
Small ensembles structured according to student interest and available faculty expertise. Recently offered Chamber Ensembles: Guitar Ensemble, Low Brass Ensemble, Opera Workshop, Percussion Ensemble, Piano Ensemble, Saxophone Quartet, String Ensemble, Trombone Choir, Trumpet Ensemble, Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Women's Choir, and Woodwind Quartet. May be repeated for credit.
Orgill, E .5
MUSC 0240-007 (30403) CHAMBER ENSEMBLE(MIXED)
MUSC 0240 CHAMBER ENSEMBLES (0.5)
Small ensembles structured according to student interest and available faculty expertise. Recently offered Chamber Ensembles: Guitar Ensemble, Low Brass Ensemble, Opera Workshop, Percussion Ensemble, Piano Ensemble, Saxophone Quartet, String Ensemble, Trombone Choir, Trumpet Ensemble, Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Women's Choir, and Woodwind Quartet. May be repeated for credit.
Bailey, S F 03:00 PM-04:00 PM DOWER 134 .5
MUSC 0253-001 (30827) PIANO CLASS IV
MUSC 0253 PIANO CLASS IV (FOR MUSIC MAJORS)
(0.5) A keyboard class designed to develop practical playing skills. Begins with emphasis on fundamental piano techniques, moves through emphasis on chording, accompanying, and improvising and sight reading, and concludes with the learning of assigned compositions and the development of transposition skills.
Thomas, A TR 09:45 AM-10:45 AM DOWER 151 .5
MUSC 0269-001 (30228) JAZZ ENSEMBLE
MUSC 0269 SMALL JAZZ ENSEMBLE (0.5)
A small jazz ensemble class. Emphasis on solo playing skills. Repertoire consists of a broad range of musical styles. Involves concert performance. By audition. May be repeated for credit.
Orgill, E TR 01:00 PM-01:50 PM DOWER 127 .5
MUSC 0279-001 (30239) RECITAL ATTENDANCE AND PERFORMANCE
MUSC 0279 RECITAL ATTENDANCE AND PERFORMANCE (0.5)
All Music majors are required to complete 6 semesters of this course. Music minors must take 3 semesters. Attendance is required at weekly studio classes and departmental recitals. Students are required to perform regularly in studio classes, and are required to perform at least once each year in a departmental recital. Music minors may perform at the discretion of their applied instructor. Music Education majors are exempt from this course during the semester which they are enrolled in their practicum. Pass/Fail.
Bonacci, A DOWER 134 .5
MUSC 0280-002 (30240) STRINGS/GUITAR STUDIO
MUSC 0280 MUSIC STUDIO (0)
Studio class is designed to instill the knowledge and develop the skills necessary to prepare the student to pursue a professional career in music. This is a pass/fail course.
Mason, J M 05:00 PM-05:50 PM DOWER 127
MUSC 0280-003 (30241) INSTRUMENTAL STUDIO
MUSC 0280 MUSIC STUDIO (0)
Studio class is designed to instill the knowledge and develop the skills necessary to prepare the student to pursue a professional career in music. This is a pass/fail course.
Coutsouridis, P R 03:45 PM-04:35 PM DOWER 134
MUSC 0280-005 (30248) VOICE STUDIO
MUSC 0280 MUSIC STUDIO (0)
Studio class is designed to instill the knowledge and develop the skills necessary to prepare the student to pursue a professional career in music. This is a pass/fail course.
Brown-Bonacci, M T 03:45 PM-04:35 PM DOWER 134 .0
MUSC 0280-007 (30591) PIANO STUDIO
MUSC 0280 MUSIC STUDIO (0)
Studio class is designed to instill the knowledge and develop the skills necessary to prepare the student to pursue a professional career in music. This is a pass/fail course.
Thomas, A R 03:45 PM-04:35 PM DOWER 120 .0
MUSC 0290-001 (31291) MUSIC EDUC W/EXCEPT. LRNS
MUSC 0290 MUSIC THERAPY AND MUSIC EDUCATION WITH EXCEPTIONAL LEARNERS (2)
An introduction to the role of music, music therapy, and music education for students with exceptional needs and disabling conditions. Includes characteristics, strengths, needs, and music-centered strategies for children and youth having one or more disabling conditions.
STAFF MW 10:25 AM-11:15 AM DOWER 251 2.0
MUSC 0299-001 (31292) ST: MUSC FOR FILM, TV AND V. GAM Loell, J R 06:30 PM-09:00 PM DOWER 142 3.0
MUSC 0303-001 (31293) MUSIC IN THE TWENTIETH CENTURY
MUSC 0303 MUSIC IN THE TWENTIETH CENTURY (3)
A study of changing styles of music from the late German Romanticists through the experimental music of contemporary times.
PR Lawson, S TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM DOWER 242 3.0
MUSC 0322-001 (30828) ELEM MUSIC METHODS
MUSC 0322 ELEMENTARY MUSIC METHODS (3)
This field-based methods course emphasizes teaching strategies, curriculum development, materials, repertoire, and developmentally appropriate practices for teaching music in elementary school. Teacher candidates will review relevant theories and research to inform best practices for teaching elementary music, and create effective curricula and lesson plans employing a variety of developmentally appropriate assessment methods. During field experiences and in peer teaching, students will have the opportunity to practice instructional and classroom management strategies that engage and motivate learners, accommodate a range of interests, abilities, and needs, and promote positive and mutually respectful behavior. Focus will also be placed on reflective practice including the use of assessment data toward improvement of practice, and building collaborative relationships with parents, colleagues and the community. Teacher candidates will develop pedagogical skills and strategies that foster music literacy, listening, movement, composition, and improvisation. 25 hours of documented field experience in public schools are required.
PR Gibson, R TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM DOWER 251 3.0
MUSC 0328-001 (31570) PRACTICUM:MUSIC (K-12)
MUSC 0328 PRACTICUM: MUSIC K-12 (12)
A full-time apprenticeship with one or more co-operating practitioners at two different grade levels (elementary, secondary), supervised by college music faculty. A minimum of 300 hours in the practicum will be documented. Periodic on campus seminars are required.
PR Gibson, R
MUSC 0329-001 (30427) MUSIC PRACTICUM SEMINAR
MUSC 0329 MUSIC PRACTICUM SEMINAR (1)
This seminar is taken concurrently with the practicum and provides an opportunity for music candidates to reflect on their teaching experiences and examine a variety of topics in music education. Candidates will collaborate to review and evaluate pedagogical strategies, curriculum, and assessments linked to student learning. They will explore creative solutions to situations in their teaching, examine current research in the field, and review educational innovations. Strategies for building professional relationships among school and community members are also discussed.
Gibson, R DOWER 251 1.0
MUSC 0332-001 (31294) INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC ED METHODS
MUSC 0332 INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC EDUCATION METHODS (3)
This field-based methods course surveys appropriate instrumental literature for elementary, middle and high school programs. Students develop skills that will enable them to create and maintain a collaborative and cross-curricular learning environment. They will learn various standards-based teaching methods specific to child development and diverse learning styles as appropriate to the instrumental classroom setting, create effective curricula and lesson plans, and learn rehearsal techniques that employ a variety of assessment strategies specific to the instrumental classroom. Students will demonstrate teaching strategies through practical teaching projects and field-based labs, and will write reflective evaluations. Drawing from a variety of classroom management strategies, students will prepare lesson plans with effective routines and procedures that engage and challenge all learners, accommodate a range of needs and abilities, and promote positive behavior. 25 hours of documented field experience in public schools are required.
PR LaVoie, K MW 03:00 PM-04:15 PM DOWER 144 3.0
MUSC 0377-077 (31575) APPL INSTR 8: CELLO
MUSC 0377 APPLIED MUSIC (PERFORMANCE CONCENTRATION)
VIII (2)
Wade, A 2.0
MUSC 0390-001 (31295) CLIN IMPROV II:GROUP PROCESS
MUSC 0390 CLINICAL IMPROVISATION II: GROUP PROCESS (2)
Experiential course on the theory and practice of improvisational music therapy with groups. This course explores complementary theories of improvisation, creativity, and aesthetics in music therapy with an emphasis on group process through lecture, discussion, and group improvisation. Students learn and practice techniques for facilitating group improvisation and blending improvisation with other music therapy approaches.
PR Honig, T W 05:00 PM-06:40 PM DOWER 251 2.0
MUSC 0393-001 (31297) MEDICAL MUSIC THERAPY
MUSC 0393 MEDICAL MUSIC THERAPY (2)
Theory, research, and clinical skills for music therapy in medical settings including acute, chronic, and palliative care with children, adolescents, adults and older adults. Includes exploration of specialized procedures and receptive techniques.
PR STAFF MW 08:15 AM-09:05 AM DOWER 251 2.0
MUSC 0394-001 (31504) PROF. TOPICS IN MUSIC THERAPY
MUSC 0394 PROFESSIONAL TOPICS IN MUSIC THERAPY (1)
Seminar on professional topics in music therapy including ethics, economics of therapy and business development, specialized and advanced training, supervision, program development, and self-care as a new professional music therapist.
Honig, T W 12:35 PM-01:25 PM DOWER 251 1.0
MUSC 0397-001 (31298) CLIN CAPSTONE:MUSIC THRPY
MUSC 0397 CLINICAL CAPSTONE IN MUSIC THERAPY (1)
Supervised clinical experience in music therapy. Students provide clinical music therapy services with supervision by board-certified music therapist. Students are assigned a clinical placement in consultation with the music therapy program coordinator. Includes music therapy assessment, treatment planning and implementation, and clinical documentation, and synthesizing the clinical process into a case study format. Open to Music Therapy majors only.
Honig, T M 09:20 AM-10:10 AM DOWER 251 1.0
Nursing
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
NURS 0305-001 (30367) NURSING RESEARCH
NURS 0305 NURSING RESEARCH (3)
This course focuses on nursing research and its impact on evidence-based nursing practice. It addresses research terminology, defines existing and researchable nursing problems, identifies variables, and addresses hypothesis development and testing, sample selection, and evaluation of findings. A major component of this course is the topic of the nurse as a consumer of research. Additionally, the utilization of critical thinking skills will be emphasized to analyze research findings. Students will be encouraged to explore nursing research that addresses clinical problems in their own nursing practice.
PR Kuhnly, J TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 213 3.0
NURS 0311-001 (30485) COMMUNITY HEALTH NURSING
NURS 0311 COMMUNITY HEALTH NURSING (4)
Identifies current nursing concepts and focuses on their application in public 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. 2 hours lecture, 6 hours clinical a week.
PR Pappas, J R 09:20 AM-11:10 AM WILSN 213 4.0
NURS 0311-002 (31386) COMMUNITY HEALTH NURSING
NURS 0311 COMMUNITY HEALTH NURSING (4)
Identifies current nursing concepts and focuses on their application in public 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. 2 hours lecture, 6 hours clinical a week.
PR Pappas, J T 09:20 AM-11:10 AM WILSN 213 4.0
NURS 0311-OCE (31564) COMMUNITY HEALTH NURSING
NURS 0311 COMMUNITY HEALTH NURSING (4)
Identifies current nursing concepts and focuses on their application in public 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. 2 hours lecture, 6 hours clinical a week.
PR Scanlon, M OFFC .0
NURS 0313-001 (30540) NURS CARE ADULT/OLDER ADULT II
NURS 0313 NURSING CARE OF THE ADULT AND OLDER ADULT II (5)
This is the second course in a two-course sequence that focuses on the care of the adult and older adult patient with acute and/or chronic illness. Building on knowledge learned from NURS 0312, this second course includes critical thinking and problem solving strategies for caring for adults with acute and complex illnesses or injuries. A systems approach is utilized to analyze, intervene, and care for alterations to health with the individual and family of culturally diverse backgrounds. This course will critically analyze use of the nursing process while implementing care to individuals experiencing acute illness. 2 hours lecture, 6 hours clinical, 3 hours SimLab per week.
PR STAFF TR 11:15 AM-12:15 PM WILSN 213 5.0
NURS 0316-001 (30486) PSYCHIATRIC NUSRING
NURS 0316 PSYCHIATRIC NURSING (4)
This course addresses nursing care of persons with mental health needs. In addition to theoretical and clinical exposure to a broad range of psychiatric conditions, the connection of mind-body, the importance of coping skills, and stress management will be explored. Interpersonal skill development and clinical decision making will be emphasized. The role of the nurse is expanded through the development of professional skills as a nurse counselor: listening, responding, planning, intervening and evaluating care of clients. 2 hours lecture, 6 hours SimLab/clinical required.
PR Fitzgerald, S TR 12:20 PM-01:10 PM WILSN 213 4.0
NURS 0316-002 (31387) PSYCHIATRIC NUSRING
NURS 0316 PSYCHIATRIC NURSING (4)
This course addresses nursing care of persons with mental health needs. In addition to theoretical and clinical exposure to a broad range of psychiatric conditions, the connection of mind-body, the importance of coping skills, and stress management will be explored. Interpersonal skill development and clinical decision making will be emphasized. The role of the nurse is expanded through the development of professional skills as a nurse counselor: listening, responding, planning, intervening and evaluating care of clients. 2 hours lecture, 6 hours SimLab/clinical required.
PR Fitzgerald, S TR 01:15 PM-02:05 PM WILSN 213 4.0
NURS 0316-OCF (31565) PSYCHIATRIC NUSRING
NURS 0316 PSYCHIATRIC NURSING (4)
This course addresses nursing care of persons with mental health needs. In addition to theoretical and clinical exposure to a broad range of psychiatric conditions, the connection of mind-body, the importance of coping skills, and stress management will be explored. Interpersonal skill development and clinical decision making will be emphasized. The role of the nurse is expanded through the development of professional skills as a nurse counselor: listening, responding, planning, intervening and evaluating care of clients. 2 hours lecture, 6 hours SimLab/clinical required.
PR STAFF OFFC .0
NURS 0316-OCG (31566) PSYCHIATRIC NUSRING
NURS 0316 PSYCHIATRIC NURSING (4)
This course addresses nursing care of persons with mental health needs. In addition to theoretical and clinical exposure to a broad range of psychiatric conditions, the connection of mind-body, the importance of coping skills, and stress management will be explored. Interpersonal skill development and clinical decision making will be emphasized. The role of the nurse is expanded through the development of professional skills as a nurse counselor: listening, responding, planning, intervening and evaluating care of clients. 2 hours lecture, 6 hours SimLab/clinical required.
PR STAFF OFFC .0
NURS 0336-001 (30541) PATHOPYSC AND PHARMA II
NURS 0336 PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND PHARMACOLOGY II (3)
This is the second course of a two-course sequence that explores the major elements of altered disease processes at the cellular, tissue, and organ levels and the pharmacological agents used to treat, manage, prevent or cure diseases across the lifespan. The course builds upon concepts taught in NURS 0335 and continues to address pathological changes in the body, and integrates this knowledge with pharmacological therapy and safe medication management. Clinical, legal, and ethical decision-making related to drug administration will be covered.
PR Scott, S TR 08:00 AM-09:15 AM WILSN 213 3.0
NURS 0350-001 (30791) ADVANCED PRINC OF PROF NURSING
NURS 0350 ADVANCED PRINCIPLES OF PROFESSIONAL NURSING (3)
This course builds on previous nursing concepts, focusing on the sophisticated use of the nursing process and critical thinking skills to provide safe, skilled, and ethical nursing care to patients with serious complex physiological conditions. 2 hours lecture, 3 hours SimLab/clinical are required.
PR Scott, S M 08:00 AM-09:50 AM WILSN 213 3.0
NURS 0360-001 (30371) PREP FOR PROF LICENSURE
NURS 0360 PREPARATION FOR PROFESSIONAL LICENSURE (1)
Students in this course will work on study strategies, test-taking skills, and content review skills to assist in preparing for the NCLEX-RN licensure examination. Included will be NCLEX-RN practice tests to reinforce prior learning and to enhance testing abilities.
PR Scanlon, M M 12:00 PM-12:50 PM WILSN 213 1.0
NURS 0397-001 (30372) NURSING CAPSTONE AND CLIN INTERN
NURS 0397 NURSING CAPSTONE AND CLINICAL INTERNSHIP (6)
This capstone/clinical internship provides students with the opportunity to assume a professional nursing role under the auspices of a qualified nurse preceptor. This capstone experience emphasizes synthesizing advanced nursing concepts and complex decision making in an individualized clinical environment. The student will focus on preparing themselves to become competent and confident as they begin their practice in the field of nursing. 225 SimLab/clinical hours required.
PR Kuhnly, J M 10:10 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 213 6.0
NURS 0399-H01 (31542) HNRS:IS: ETHNC AND RACL DISP MTR
NURS 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (1-6)
This is an independent study. The topic of study should be related to health promotion, prevention, and/or illness. The faculty and student will mutually develop a contract that includes objectives that must be accomplished while the student is enrolled.
PR Kuhnly, J 3.0
NURS 0399-H02 (31543) HNRS:IS: RACIAL DSPRTIES IN NU
NURS 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (1-6)
This is an independent study. The topic of study should be related to health promotion, prevention, and/or illness. The faculty and student will mutually develop a contract that includes objectives that must be accomplished while the student is enrolled.
PR Pappas, J 3.0
Political Science
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
POLS 0101-001 (30342) AMERICAN NATL GOVT
POLS 0101 AMERICAN NATIONAL GOVERNMENT (3)
This course examines basic theories, key concepts, and perennial debates in American national politics from the founding to today. It traces the development and role of the institutions, processes and policies, changes in political culture, notions of citizenship, and marginalized voices as they shape and are shaped by the American political system.
Marotta, M ONLINE 3.0 HSGV
POLS 0101-002 (30490) AMERICAN NATL GOVT
POLS 0101 AMERICAN NATIONAL GOVERNMENT (3)
This course examines basic theories, key concepts, and perennial debates in American national politics from the founding to today. It traces the development and role of the institutions, processes and policies, changes in political culture, notions of citizenship, and marginalized voices as they shape and are shaped by the American political system.
Marotta, M ONLINE 3.0 HSGV
POLS 0101-003 (31249) AMERICAN NATL GOVT
POLS 0101 AMERICAN NATIONAL GOVERNMENT (3)
This course examines basic theories, key concepts, and perennial debates in American national politics from the founding to today. It traces the development and role of the institutions, processes and policies, changes in political culture, notions of citizenship, and marginalized voices as they shape and are shaped by the American political system.
Brown, H MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 225 3.0 HSGV
POLS 0101-004 (30464) AMERICAN NATL GOVT
POLS 0101 AMERICAN NATIONAL GOVERNMENT (3)
This course examines basic theories, key concepts, and perennial debates in American national politics from the founding to today. It traces the development and role of the institutions, processes and policies, changes in political culture, notions of citizenship, and marginalized voices as they shape and are shaped by the American political system.
Jo, Y MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM
First-Year COURSE
ELY 339 3.0 HSGV
POLS 0101-005 (30359) AMERICAN NATL GOVT
POLS 0101 AMERICAN NATIONAL GOVERNMENT (3)
This course examines basic theories, key concepts, and perennial debates in American national politics from the founding to today. It traces the development and role of the institutions, processes and policies, changes in political culture, notions of citizenship, and marginalized voices as they shape and are shaped by the American political system.
Jo, Y MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM ELY 339 3.0 HSGV
POLS 0101-006 (30491) AMERICAN NATL GOVT
POLS 0101 AMERICAN NATIONAL GOVERNMENT (3)
This course examines basic theories, key concepts, and perennial debates in American national politics from the founding to today. It traces the development and role of the institutions, processes and policies, changes in political culture, notions of citizenship, and marginalized voices as they shape and are shaped by the American political system.
Brown, H MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM BATES 223 3.0 HSGV
POLS 0101-007 (31250) AMERICAN NATL GOVT
POLS 0101 AMERICAN NATIONAL GOVERNMENT (3)
This course examines basic theories, key concepts, and perennial debates in American national politics from the founding to today. It traces the development and role of the institutions, processes and policies, changes in political culture, notions of citizenship, and marginalized voices as they shape and are shaped by the American political system.
Steinberg, B TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM BATES 225 3.0 HSGV
POLS 0103-001 (30373) STATE AND LOCAL GOVT
POLS 0103 STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT (3)
This course examines intergovernmental relationships in the United States federal system and investigates factors that lead to state and local variations in political institutions and public policies. Students will learn how they can have a greater voice in state and local governmental decision-making.
STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 400 3.0 HSGV
POLS 0105-001 (30343) LAW,COURTS AND POLITICS
POLS 0105 LAW, COURTS AND POLITICS (3)
An introductory study of the way courts in the U.S. influence political and social policies. Topics include the judicial process, judicial decision-making, and court rulings in such controversial areas as abortion, affirmative action, school desegregation, capital punishment, gender discrimination, rights to sexual privacy, rights of the disabled, and voting rights.
STAFF ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
POLS 0105-002 (31251) LAW,COURTS AND POLITICS
POLS 0105 LAW, COURTS AND POLITICS (3)
An introductory study of the way courts in the U.S. influence political and social policies. Topics include the judicial process, judicial decision-making, and court rulings in such controversial areas as abortion, affirmative action, school desegregation, capital punishment, gender discrimination, rights to sexual privacy, rights of the disabled, and voting rights.
STAFF TR 03:45 PM-05:00 PM BATES 118 3.0 SOCU
POLS 0206-001 (30369) POLITICAL ANALYSIS
POLS 0206 POLITICAL ANALYSIS (3)
This course provides an introduction to the research methods used in political science, both quantitative and qualitative. Emphasis will be placed on such areas as: philosophy of social science, scientific research methods, theoretical and methodological debates in the discipline, and the skills necessary to reading critically, writing intelligently, and analyzing research cogently.
DiStefano, C MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 125 3.0
POLS 0209-H01 (31252) HNRS: INTERNAT'L RELATIONS
POLS 0209 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS (3)
An examination of sovereignty-a key concept in international relations. The course will focus on the emergence of sovereignty in the long sixteenth century and its sources in economics, ideology, military technology and personality. The same sources will be analyzed in their present form to prognosticate about the continuity of and basic challenges to sovereignty today. The final portion of the course will look at the various international theories of international relations from the viewpoints of realism, pluralism and class conflict theories and their protections of sovereignty in the future. Theories will be related to ongoing conflicts in international relations.
Jo, Y MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM ELY 339 3.0 SOCU/GDIV
POLS 0210-001 (30374) COMPARATIVE EUROPEAN GOVT
POLS 0210 COMPARATIVE EUROPEAN GOVERNMENT (3)
A study of the politics of Britain, France, Germany and Italy utilizing value historical, institutional and public policy approaches. The first third of the course will focus upon the specific political cultures of these countries and their contemporary ideological conflicts. The second third will emphasize their parliamentary systems and electoral voting systems. The third section of the course will discuss the specific public policy processes in each country and the impact of the European Union on their public policy formulations.
Steinberg, B TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 225 3.0
POLS 0211-001 (30377) COMPARATIVE FOREIGN POLICY
POLS 0211 COMPARATIVE FOREIGN POLICY (3)
The nation-state and its power relationships with other states and international organizations, regional and global. A theoretical study of the cultural, ideological, economic, institutional, and personality influences on the foreign policy of particular countries. The country studied will change from semester to semester. Students may therefore enroll for the course more than once, and up to 3 times for major credit.
PR Steinberg, B TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM BATES 225 3.0
POLS 0301-001 (31319) CLASSICAL POLITICAL THOUGHT
POLS 0301 CLASSICAL POLITICAL THOUGHT (3)
Students will consider some of the principal texts and themes in the political thought of the ancient Greeks, beginning with the emergence of political discourse in Greek tragedy and continuing with Plato and Aristotle, the two foundational theorists of western tradition. The course focuses on the theoretical ideas and questions suggested by the texts and how they have influenced contemporary notions of justice, knowledge, political community, public and private, masculinity and femininity, and power.
Marotta, M TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 304 3.0
POLS 0307-001 (31253) PRES AND CONG:POLITICAL DYNAMICS
POLS 0307 PRESIDENCY AND CONGRESS: POLITICAL DYNAMICS (3)
An analysis of the nature of leadership and decision making in American government. Emphasis is given to the study of executive power and the legislative process in the context of American political life, and the power dynamics that exist between these two branches of government.
Brown, H ONLINE 3.0
POLS 0309-001 (31254) CIVIL LIBERTIES
POLS 0309 CIVIL LIBERTIES (3)
Examines the origin and development of individual rights in the United States, with special emphasis on the First Amendment rights of freedom of speech, the free exercise of religion, freedom of assembly, and freedom of the press. Students will read Supreme Court rulings addressing First Amendment issues and conflicts over religious expression in public school, the meaning of the establishment clause, civil liberties in times of war, government of censorship, and rights controversies arising from emerging technologies.
STAFF TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM BATES 125 3.0
POLS 0310-001 (31255) 'NON-WESTERN' POLT.THOUGHT
POLS 0310 NON-WESTERN POLITICAL THOUGHT (3)
This course is designed as an introduction to politics and political thought of the Non-Western world. Students will be comparing and contrasting ideas from the West with ideas from Africa, the Middle East, Asia, and Latin America on issues such as how to best govern a society, the role of women in society, ecological concerns, and the effectiveness of violence to enact political change. While the answers provided by the Non-Western world are designed for a specific cultual circumstance, we will explore the ways that these thinkers and ideas may apply to Western concerns.
Brown, H MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM BATES 225 3.0
POLS 0321-001 (31256) AMERICAN PUBLIC POLICY
POLS 0321 AMERICAN PUBLIC POLICY (3)
This course examines how public policies develop and change in the United States and how the process is influenced by governmental and external actors-including by the public. Specific policy areas that will be explored include homeland security, energy, race and ethnicity, and economic policy.
PR DiStefano, C W 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
Hybrid
BATES 125 3.0
POLS 0323-001 (30368) ST: TRUTH, LIES AND POLT. NARRAT
POLS 0323 SELECTED TOPICS IN POLITICAL SCIENCE (3)
This is an advanced course that explores a specialized topic in the Political Science discipline. Selected Topics courses may count toward one or more of the fields of Political Science concentrations, depending upon the particular course content. Students may take this course more than once.
PR Marotta, M TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 304 3.0
POLS 0397-001 (31592) POL SCI INTERNSHIP
POLS 0397 POLITICAL SCIENCE INTERNSHIP (3 or 6)
Provides experience in a local, regional, or state governmental office. Daily journal entries and a semester paper are required.
PR Marotta, M
POLS 0399-001 (31586) IS: RENVGRTN RGT WING IDLGY
POLS 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3)
This is an Independent Study of a Political Science topic relative to the student's concentration and/or interests.
PR Marotta, M
POLS 0399-H01 (31548) HNRS:IS: IMPERLSM AND FORGN POLC
POLS 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3)
This is an Independent Study of a Political Science topic relative to the student's concentration and/or interests.
PR Brown, H 3.0
POLS 0399-H02 (31551) HNRS:IS: WAR-HUMN RIGHTS ABUSE
POLS 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3)
This is an Independent Study of a Political Science topic relative to the student's concentration and/or interests.
PR Jo, Y 3.0
Psychology
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
PSYC 0101-001 (30442) INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
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.
Andrade, L MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 112 3.0 SOCU
PSYC 0101-002 (30010) INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
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.
Crenshaw, T MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 116 3.0 SOCU
PSYC 0101-003 (30016) INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
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.
Andrade, L MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 112 3.0 SOCU
PSYC 0101-004 (31328) INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
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.
Crenshaw, T MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 116 3.0 SOCU
PSYC 0101-005 (30018) INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
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.
Mennella, P TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 112 3.0 SOCU
PSYC 0101-006 (30006) INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
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.
Mennella, P TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 112 3.0 SOCU
PSYC 0101-007 (30024) INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
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.
Hart, C ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
PSYC 0101-008 (30449) INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
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.
DesRochers, R ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
PSYC 0101-H01 (30003) HNRS: INTRO TO PSYCHOLOGY
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.
Gebelt, J TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 116A 3.0 SOCU
PSYC 0201-001 (30443) THEO OF PERSONALITY
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.
PR Kalafatis, E TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM WILSN 109 3.0
PSYC 0201-002 (30444) THEO OF PERSONALITY
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.
PR Morrison, N TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 134 3.0
PSYC 0202-001 (30005) CHILD DEVELOPMENT
PSYC 0202 CHILD DEVELOPMENT (3)
This course explores child growth and development from conception through childhood. Emphasis is placed on principles underlying physical, cognitive, social, and emotional development. Using contemporary theory, research, and methods relevant to developmental psychology, the course explores individual differences and the socio-cultural context of development in order to learn how to optimize the domains of development for all children. The objective is to deepen students' understanding of, and respect for, children and the families, educators, and communities that nurture them.
PR Crenshaw, T TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 130 3.0
PSYC 0202-002 (30007) CHILD DEVELOPMENT
PSYC 0202 CHILD DEVELOPMENT (3)
This course explores child growth and development from conception through childhood. Emphasis is placed on principles underlying physical, cognitive, social, and emotional development. Using contemporary theory, research, and methods relevant to developmental psychology, the course explores individual differences and the socio-cultural context of development in order to learn how to optimize the domains of development for all children. The objective is to deepen students' understanding of, and respect for, children and the families, educators, and communities that nurture them.
PR Gebelt, J TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 116A 3.0
PSYC 0202-003 (30777) CHILD DEVELOPMENT
PSYC 0202 CHILD DEVELOPMENT (3)
This course explores child growth and development from conception through childhood. Emphasis is placed on principles underlying physical, cognitive, social, and emotional development. Using contemporary theory, research, and methods relevant to developmental psychology, the course explores individual differences and the socio-cultural context of development in order to learn how to optimize the domains of development for all children. The objective is to deepen students' understanding of, and respect for, children and the families, educators, and communities that nurture them.
PR Crenshaw, T TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 130 3.0
PSYC 0202-004 (30499) CHILD DEVELOPMENT
PSYC 0202 CHILD DEVELOPMENT (3)
This course explores child growth and development from conception through childhood. Emphasis is placed on principles underlying physical, cognitive, social, and emotional development. Using contemporary theory, research, and methods relevant to developmental psychology, the course explores individual differences and the socio-cultural context of development in order to learn how to optimize the domains of development for all children. The objective is to deepen students' understanding of, and respect for, children and the families, educators, and communities that nurture them.
PR Gebelt, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 116A 3.0
PSYC 0202-005 (31334) CHILD DEVELOPMENT
PSYC 0202 CHILD DEVELOPMENT (3)
This course explores child growth and development from conception through childhood. Emphasis is placed on principles underlying physical, cognitive, social, and emotional development. Using contemporary theory, research, and methods relevant to developmental psychology, the course explores individual differences and the socio-cultural context of development in order to learn how to optimize the domains of development for all children. The objective is to deepen students' understanding of, and respect for, children and the families, educators, and communities that nurture them.
PR Hart, C ONLINE 3.0
PSYC 0203-001 (30014) ADOLESCENT DEVELOPMENT
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 socio-cultural 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.
PR Shelley, L MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 109 3.0
PSYC 0203-002 (30013) ADOLESCENT DEVELOPMENT
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 socio-cultural 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.
PR Shelley, L MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 109 3.0
PSYC 0203-003 (31331) ADOLESCENT DEVELOPMENT
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 socio-cultural 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.
PR Burwell, R MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 116 3.0
PSYC 0207-001 (30022) LIFESPAN DEVELOPMENT
PSYC 0207 LIFESPAN DEVELOPMENT (3)
Explores human development from a variety of psychological perspectives. The entire lifespan, from conception to death, will be discussed, covering both theoretical and empirical issues. Material will cover the three major aspects of development: physical, cognitive, and social-emotional development.
PR Cemborski, T TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 116 3.0
PSYC 0207-002 (30023) LIFESPAN DEVELOPMENT
PSYC 0207 LIFESPAN DEVELOPMENT (3)
Explores human development from a variety of psychological perspectives. The entire lifespan, from conception to death, will be discussed, covering both theoretical and empirical issues. Material will cover the three major aspects of development: physical, cognitive, and social-emotional development.
PR Cemborski, T TR 03:45 PM-05:00 PM WILSN 116 3.0
PSYC 0219-001 (30445) RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYC I
PSYC 0219 RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYCHOLOGY I (3)
This content-based course will provide students with theoretical knowledge about scientific methods of research in psychology, focusing on evaluating the validity of claims using evidence, measurement, strengths and weaknesses of different research designs, and the collection, analysis, and interpretation of data. In addition, this course will introduce students to the use of references in scientific writing and American Psychological Association (APA) style citations.
PR Bressler, E MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 116A 3.0
PSYC 0219-002 (30448) RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYC I
PSYC 0219 RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYCHOLOGY I (3)
This content-based course will provide students with theoretical knowledge about scientific methods of research in psychology, focusing on evaluating the validity of claims using evidence, measurement, strengths and weaknesses of different research designs, and the collection, analysis, and interpretation of data. In addition, this course will introduce students to the use of references in scientific writing and American Psychological Association (APA) style citations.
PR Bressler, E MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WILSN 116A 3.0
PSYC 0219-003 (31332) RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYC I
PSYC 0219 RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYCHOLOGY I (3)
This content-based course will provide students with theoretical knowledge about scientific methods of research in psychology, focusing on evaluating the validity of claims using evidence, measurement, strengths and weaknesses of different research designs, and the collection, analysis, and interpretation of data. In addition, this course will introduce students to the use of references in scientific writing and American Psychological Association (APA) style citations.
PR Daniel, T ONLINE 3.0
PSYC 0303-001 (31335) ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY
PSYC 0303 ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY (3)
The etiology, development, and therapy of mental disorders. Emphasis is placed on the psychodynamics of pathological behavior. Consideration will be given to various forms of unusual behavior ranging from anxiety states to psychosis. Analyses of pathological behavior will be based on current theories of maturation, emotion, and personality.
PR Morrison, N TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM WILSN 134 3.0
PSYC 0306-001 (30441) LEARNING
PSYC 0306 LEARNING (3)
An introduction to the terminology, concepts, and methods in the study of learning. An examination of principles in terms of early and contemporary inquiries and experiments. The focus is on classical and instrumental conditioning, generalization, and discrimination processes.
PR Andrade, L MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 112 3.0
PSYC 0306-002 (30496) LEARNING
PSYC 0306 LEARNING (3)
An introduction to the terminology, concepts, and methods in the study of learning. An examination of principles in terms of early and contemporary inquiries and experiments. The focus is on classical and instrumental conditioning, generalization, and discrimination processes.
PR Reyes, J MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 112 3.0
PSYC 0308-001 (30020) STATS FOR PSYCHOLOGISTS
PSYC 0308 STATISTICS FOR PSYCHOLOGISTS (3)
The application of statistical methods to current research problems in psychology. Students will study the process of selecting 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.
PR Camilleri, J TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 116 3.0
PSYC 0308-002 (30501) STATS FOR PSYCHOLOGISTS
PSYC 0308 STATISTICS FOR PSYCHOLOGISTS (3)
The application of statistical methods to current research problems in psychology. Students will study the process of selecting 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.
PR Camilleri, J TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 116 3.0
PSYC 0316-001 (31329) PSYCH OF HUMAN SEXUALITY
PSYC 0316 PSYCHOLOGY OF HUMAN SEXUALITY (3)
An overview of human sexuality from the perspectives of physiological, developmental, social, and clinical psychology. Specific topics include theory and research methodology, sexual arousal and behavior, contraception, sexual orientation, variations in sexual behavior, sexual coercion, sexual dysfunction, and sex therapy. Emphasis is placed on the psychological sequelae of these topics rather than their biological, medical, sociological, or ethical aspects.
PR Bressler, E TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WILSN 109 3.0
PSYC 0316-002 (31330) PSYCH OF HUMAN SEXUALITY
PSYC 0316 PSYCHOLOGY OF HUMAN SEXUALITY (3)
An overview of human sexuality from the perspectives of physiological, developmental, social, and clinical psychology. Specific topics include theory and research methodology, sexual arousal and behavior, contraception, sexual orientation, variations in sexual behavior, sexual coercion, sexual dysfunction, and sex therapy. Emphasis is placed on the psychological sequelae of these topics rather than their biological, medical, sociological, or ethical aspects.
PR Bressler, E TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 109 3.0
PSYC 0317-001 (30012) APPLIED BEHAVIOR ANALYSIS
PSYC 0317 APPLIED BEHAVIOR ANALYSIS (3)
An overview of the basic techniques derived from operant and respondent conditioning used to bring about behavioral change. Topics include the several categories of reinforcement, schedules, shaping, generalization, stimulus discrimination, and punishment as well as methods of data collection.
PR Reyes, J MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 112 3.0
PSYC 0317-002 (31173) APPLIED BEHAVIOR ANALYSIS
PSYC 0317 APPLIED BEHAVIOR ANALYSIS (3)
An overview of the basic techniques derived from operant and respondent conditioning used to bring about behavioral change. Topics include the several categories of reinforcement, schedules, shaping, generalization, stimulus discrimination, and punishment as well as methods of data collection.
PR Reyes, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 109 3.0
PSYC 0319-001 (30015) RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYC II
PSYC 0319 RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYCHOLOGY II (3)
This writing-intensive course will provide students with practical experience conducting research. Students will review psychological literature, develop appropriate research design(s), collect data while practicing ethical research, and analyze and interpret their own data. Students will also receive in-depth instruction and practice in the communication of research results.
PR Daniel, T MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WILSN 116A 3.0
PSYC 0319-002 (30017) RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYC II
PSYC 0319 RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYCHOLOGY II (3)
This writing-intensive course will provide students with practical experience conducting research. Students will review psychological literature, develop appropriate research design(s), collect data while practicing ethical research, and analyze and interpret their own data. Students will also receive in-depth instruction and practice in the communication of research results.
PR Camilleri, J MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 116 3.0
PSYC 0322-001 (30450) THEORIES OF COUNSELING
PSYC 0322 THEORIES OF COUNSELING (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.
PR Burwell, R MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WILSN 134 3.0
PSYC 0323-001 (30467) COUNSELING THEORY AND PRACTICE
PSYC 0323 COUNSELING THEORY AND PRACTICE (3)
Designed to help counselors develop an understanding of the issues involved in helping relationships, dealing with persons having educational, vocational, interpersonal and intrapersonal problems. Techniques and abilities used to apply basic counseling skills will be stressed. The aim of the course is to develop an advanced understanding of major counseling theories.
PR Morrison, N MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WILSN 116A 3.0
PSYC 0333-001 (30508) PRACTICUM IN PSYCHOLOGY
PSYC 0333 PRACTICUM IN PSYCHOLOGY (6)
Students participate in placements within agencies that provide various psychological services to the community. Students must also attend weekly seminar classes. The primary goal of the placement is to provide an opportunity for the student to become involved in the services provided by the agency, with the hopes of making meaningful contributions to the service. Under the joint direction of a Psychology faculty supervisor and a representative from the agency, the student is responsible for the formulation of a detailed outline of activities, time commitments, and responsibilities. The student will also prepare a term paper and a final evaluation related to the activities in which they are involved. The agency is expected to provide general supervision and make a final evaluation of the student's performance. The Psychology faculty supervisor will make periodic evaluations of the student's performance and will cooperate fully with the agency supervisor. Students must have a minimum GPA of 2.5 within the Psychology major, be at least a second semester Junior, and have earned 23 or more credits in Psychology.
PR Deni, A T 02:15 PM-04:45 PM WILSN 109 6.0
PSYC 0336-001 (30784) PSYCH OF THE FAMILY
PSYC 0336 PSYCHOLOGY OF THE FAMILY (3)
This course is a presentation of theories regarding how family interaction and patterns of response influence a person's personality and behavior. Students explore the characteristics of what are considered healthy and unhealthy families and the types of individuals they produce, and review family therapy techniques as a means of treating the identified patient.
PR Deni, A R 02:15 PM-04:45 PM WILSN 109 3.0
PSYC 0355-01A (31471) ST: SLEEP Mennella, P TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
FIRST EIGHT WEEKS
WILSN 112 1.0
PSYC 0355-01B (31472) ST: SLEEP Mennella, P TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
SECOND EIGHT WEEKS
WILSN 112 1.0
PSYC 0359-001 (30785) SENSATION AND PERCEPTION
PSYC 0359 SENSATION AND PERCEPTION (3)
This course deals with how we construct a conception of physical reality from sensory experience, particularly from sight and sound. Students will review the main areas of perception from the neurophysiological, psychophysical, and cognitive points of view: the visual system and seeing, the auditory system and hearing, smell, taste, and touch. A series of lectures and demonstrations will introduce students to interesting perceptual phenomena.
PR Daniel, T MWF 08:15 AM-09:05 AM WILSN 109 3.0
PSYC 0359-002 (31333) SENSATION AND PERCEPTION
PSYC 0359 SENSATION AND PERCEPTION (3)
This course deals with how we construct a conception of physical reality from sensory experience, particularly from sight and sound. Students will review the main areas of perception from the neurophysiological, psychophysical, and cognitive points of view: the visual system and seeing, the auditory system and hearing, smell, taste, and touch. A series of lectures and demonstrations will introduce students to interesting perceptual phenomena.
PR Daniel, T MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WILSN 109 3.0
PSYC 0364-PC1 (31174) CE: PSYCHOPHARMACOLOGY
PSYC 0364 CAPSTONE EXPERIENCE: PSYCHOPHARMACOLOGY (3)
This Capstone Experience (CE) course introduces students to the mechanisms utilized by drugs to alter neurophysiological function, and affect cognition and behavior. Concepts related to the brain's neurochemistry pertaining to drug action will be covered. The course also introduces students to the brain's natural reward system, how it changes following addiction, and the physiological basis for tolerance and withdrawal. Lastly, common drugs of abuse, their mode of action, and changes in the brain that occur from their chronic use will be covered.
PR Mennella, P TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WILSN 112 3.0
PSYC 0384-PC2 (31177) CE: PSYCHOLOGY OF CRIME LAB
PSYC 0384 CAPSTONE EXPERIENCE: PSYCHOLOGY OF CRIME LAB (3)
This Capstone Experience (CE) course is designed to give students an advanced understanding of the cause and assessment of criminal behavior by reviewing theory and current research on selected topics, then applying this knowledge by conducting small-scale studies. Topics will include, but are not limited to, juvenile delinquency, psychopathy, intimate partner violence, homicide, and sexual violence. By the end of this course, students should be able to understand and study from a psychological perspective, both why and how crimes are committed.
PR Camilleri, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WILSN 116 3.0
PSYC 0395-001 (31534) PSYC INTERNAL EAL: POST-TEST
PSYC 0395 DEPARTMENT INTERNAL EVALUATION: POST-TEST (0)
This is the post-test required for Psychology majors as part of the assessment of the achievement of Psychology major learning objectives.
PR Camilleri, J ONLINE .0
PSYC 0399-001 (31577) IS:PET THERAPY
PSYC 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY IN PSYCHOLOGY (1-6)
Credit for an Independent Study in Psychology is granted for special academic work done under the supervision of a faculty member of the Psychology Department. This work may involve library research and subsequent preparation of a scholarly paper, design and completion of a research project or field study, or advanced study and application of concepts in a particular area of psychology beyond that covered in typical coursework. At the end of the Independent Study, a final written report should be submitted to the faculty supervisor.
PR Shelley, L
PSYC 0399-H01 (31550) HNRS:IS: ADVRSTY AND WELL BEING
PSYC 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY IN PSYCHOLOGY (1-6)
Credit for an Independent Study in Psychology is granted for special academic work done under the supervision of a faculty member of the Psychology Department. This work may involve library research and subsequent preparation of a scholarly paper, design and completion of a research project or field study, or advanced study and application of concepts in a particular area of psychology beyond that covered in typical coursework. At the end of the Independent Study, a final written report should be submitted to the faculty supervisor.
PR Burwell, R 3.0
Soci. Hisp. and Inter. Studies
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
HNRS 0201-H01 (31193) HNRS:INTRO SR HONORS PROJECT
HNRS 0201 INTRODUCTION TO THE SENIOR HONORS PROJECT (1)
This seminar is intended to prepare students in the Honors Program for their Senior Honors Project (SHP), a year-long independent research or creative project rewuired to graduate as a Commonwealth Honors Scholar. This preparatory seminar should be taken in the spring of the sophomore or junior year depending on the student's major and planned SHP timeline (students should consult with the Honors Program Director and their major advisors about timing in the fall semester of the sophomore year). Students enrolled in this course are not required to go on to complete the Senior Honors Project, and students do not have to be enrolled in this course to complete a SHP. This course counts as 1 credit toward Honors Program requirements.
PR Rivera, J M 09:20 AM-10:10 AM BATES 218 1.0
HNRS 0201-H02 (31194) HNRS:INTRO SR HONORS PROJECT
HNRS 0201 INTRODUCTION TO THE SENIOR HONORS PROJECT (1)
This seminar is intended to prepare students in the Honors Program for their Senior Honors Project (SHP), a year-long independent research or creative project rewuired to graduate as a Commonwealth Honors Scholar. This preparatory seminar should be taken in the spring of the sophomore or junior year depending on the student's major and planned SHP timeline (students should consult with the Honors Program Director and their major advisors about timing in the fall semester of the sophomore year). Students enrolled in this course are not required to go on to complete the Senior Honors Project, and students do not have to be enrolled in this course to complete a SHP. This course counts as 1 credit toward Honors Program requirements.
PR Rivera, J T 02:15 PM-03:05 PM BATES 218 1.0
HNRS 0301-H01 (31195) HNRS: HOW SCIAL CLASS SHPS US
HNRS 0301 UPPER-LEVEL INTERDISCIPLINARY HONORS SEMINAR (3)
A special topics seminar that constitutes an innovative new course, substantially different from any existing WSU course; is interdisciplinary and appropriate for students across majors; features speakers, trips, and/or other special events to enhance classroom learning; and includes a capstone project that could lead to conference participation or provide a basis for Senior Honors Project work. Students must take one upper-level interdisciplinary Honors seminar to complete Honors Program requirements. Variable topics; may be taken more than once.
PR Sarigianides, S MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM BATES 22 3.0
HNRS 0301-H02 (31196) HNRS: END OF LIFE FROM A MULTI
HNRS 0301 UPPER-LEVEL INTERDISCIPLINARY HONORS SEMINAR (3)
A special topics seminar that constitutes an innovative new course, substantially different from any existing WSU course; is interdisciplinary and appropriate for students across majors; features speakers, trips, and/or other special events to enhance classroom learning; and includes a capstone project that could lead to conference participation or provide a basis for Senior Honors Project work. Students must take one upper-level interdisciplinary Honors seminar to complete Honors Program requirements. Variable topics; may be taken more than once.
PR Kuhnly, J M 04:30 PM-07:30 PM MOD 106 3.0
HNRS 0301-H03 (31197) HNRS: ART AND SCIENCE OF 3D MO
HNRS 0301 UPPER-LEVEL INTERDISCIPLINARY HONORS SEMINAR (3)
A special topics seminar that constitutes an innovative new course, substantially different from any existing WSU course; is interdisciplinary and appropriate for students across majors; features speakers, trips, and/or other special events to enhance classroom learning; and includes a capstone project that could lead to conference participation or provide a basis for Senior Honors Project work. Students must take one upper-level interdisciplinary Honors seminar to complete Honors Program requirements. Variable topics; may be taken more than once.
PR Theis, K W 12:35 PM-03:25 PM WILSN 211 3.0
HNRS 0390-H01 (31198) HNRS: STUDENT LEADER INTERN
HNRS 0390 HONORS PROGRAM INTERNSHIP (1-3)
A variable credit internship that allows students to develop and carry out independent special projects related to the Honors Program. Examples might include producing content, layout, and design for the Honors Program newsletter; developing and carrying out special projects related to Honors Program events, student mentoring, or academic support; managing social media marketing and analytics, and other projects. Supervised by the Honors Program Director, Assistant Director, or Faculty Fellow. Students will be required to keep a log of their activities during the internship and to compile a portfolio of work completed at its conclusion. 3 credits = 8 hours per week. This internship does not fulfill a student's own department internship, unless with permission of the student's department chair.
PR Sackett-Taylor, H
HNRS 0390-H02 (31199) HNRS: SQUIRREL SQUIRE INTERN
HNRS 0390 HONORS PROGRAM INTERNSHIP (1-3)
A variable credit internship that allows students to develop and carry out independent special projects related to the Honors Program. Examples might include producing content, layout, and design for the Honors Program newsletter; developing and carrying out special projects related to Honors Program events, student mentoring, or academic support; managing social media marketing and analytics, and other projects. Supervised by the Honors Program Director, Assistant Director, or Faculty Fellow. Students will be required to keep a log of their activities during the internship and to compile a portfolio of work completed at its conclusion. 3 credits = 8 hours per week. This internship does not fulfill a student's own department internship, unless with permission of the student's department chair.
PR Sackett-Taylor, H
LANG 0210-001 (30212) LANGUAGE, CULTURE AND SOCIETY
LANG 0210 LANGUAGE CULTURE AND SOCIETY (3)
An introduction to the role of language in shaping and reflecting social structures within and among human communities. Topics include language issues in relation to social class, ethnicity, and gender; language usage and language change; and controversies centering on issues of language and public policy primarily in the United States.
Viera, H ONLINE 3.0 UDIV/SOCU
LLIT 0232-001 (31178) PUERTO RICAN LITERATURES
LLIT 0232 PUERTO RICAN LITERATURES (3)
This course focuses on the intersections of race, class, gender, and sexual beliefs and practices in the processes of colonialism in Puerto Rico. We will examine how colonialism used constructions of sexuality to create political, cultural, and social dynamics that have pervaded the lives of the colonized, and influences the sensitivities, beliefs, and perspectives of Western cultures and practices in general. These goals will be accomplished through a close reading of Puerto Rican writers that reflect political, cultural, and social changes the island has undergone since it was ceded to the United States as a direct result of the Spanish-American War (1898).
Viera, H ONLINE 3.0 UDIV/LPA
LLIT 0310-001 (30213) REDEFINNG DECLN: AGING IN FILM
LLIT 0310 SEMINAR IN HISPANIC STUDIES (3)
A study of selected issues, thinkers, themes, authors, or genres drawn from the literary and artistic traditions from Latin America, Spain, and U.S. Latinos/as. Readings of primary and secondary sources, oral presentations, and significant writing required. Topic varies by semester. Taught in English.
PR Beaubien, C ONLINE 3.0 LPA/GDIV
LLIT 0310-002 (31308) REDEFINNG DECLN: AGING IN FILM
LLIT 0310 SEMINAR IN HISPANIC STUDIES (3)
A study of selected issues, thinkers, themes, authors, or genres drawn from the literary and artistic traditions from Latin America, Spain, and U.S. Latinos/as. Readings of primary and secondary sources, oral presentations, and significant writing required. Topic varies by semester. Taught in English.
PR Beaubien, C MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM MOD 110 3.0 LPA/GDIV
LSPA 0102-001 (30413) SPANISH II
LSPA 0102 SPANISH II (3)
The second course in the Spanish sequence. Stress on oral comprehension and speaking will continue, along with increased practice in reading and writing, and enlargement of active vocabulary.
PR Beaubien, C MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM MOD 110 3.0 GDIV
LSPA 0104-001 (30642) SPANISH IV
LSPA 0104 SPANISH IV (3)
The fourth course in the Spanish sequence. Stress on reading and some practice in writing, and on the acquisition of new vocabulary. The four language skills, listening, speaking, reading, and writing will be practiced in relation to topics dealing with the Spanish-speaking world and with contemporary life.
PR Beaubien, C MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM MOD 110 3.0 GDIV
LSPA 0217-001 (31179) READING SPANISH TEXTS
LSPA 0217 READING SPANISH TEXTS (3)
Selected readings drawn from the works of various authors and poets of the Hispanic world. Sources include works of writers from Europe, North and South America, and the Caribbean. An introduction to literature and literary analysis. The goal is the development of the student's critical vocabulary and reading skills. Writing requirement.
PR Viera, H TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM MOD 110 3.0 LPA/GDIV
LSPA 0399-H01 (31549) HNRS:IS: INTR MODES/PTNT SFTY
LSPA 0399 INDEPENDENT STUDY (3)
A course offered by special arrangement to the student interested in studying a specific aspect of Spanish literature. A reading knowledge of Spanish is essential.
Beaubien, C 3.0
SOCI 0101-001 (31183) PRIN OF SOCIOLOGY
SOCI 0101 PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY (3)
An introduction to the fundamental concepts of group behavior, major social institutions, principal theoretical perspectives, and the nature of sociological research. Topics to be covered include, but are not limited to: the development of the discipline of sociology, components of culture, socialization, research methods, deviance, stratification, and social change.
Dong, T MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM MOD 105 3.0 SOCU
SOCI 0101-002 (30302) PRIN OF SOCIOLOGY
SOCI 0101 PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY (3)
An introduction to the fundamental concepts of group behavior, major social institutions, principal theoretical perspectives, and the nature of sociological research. Topics to be covered include, but are not limited to: the development of the discipline of sociology, components of culture, socialization, research methods, deviance, stratification, and social change.
Carter, B MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM MOD 105 3.0 SOCU
SOCI 0101-003 (30300) PRIN OF SOCIOLOGY
SOCI 0101 PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY (3)
An introduction to the fundamental concepts of group behavior, major social institutions, principal theoretical perspectives, and the nature of sociological research. Topics to be covered include, but are not limited to: the development of the discipline of sociology, components of culture, socialization, research methods, deviance, stratification, and social change.
Loeb, K TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM MOD 105 3.0 SOCU
SOCI 0101-004 (31184) PRIN OF SOCIOLOGY
SOCI 0101 PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY (3)
An introduction to the fundamental concepts of group behavior, major social institutions, principal theoretical perspectives, and the nature of sociological research. Topics to be covered include, but are not limited to: the development of the discipline of sociology, components of culture, socialization, research methods, deviance, stratification, and social change.
Loeb, K TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM MOD 105 3.0 SOCU
SOCI 0101-005 (31241) PRIN OF SOCIOLOGY
SOCI 0101 PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY (3)
An introduction to the fundamental concepts of group behavior, major social institutions, principal theoretical perspectives, and the nature of sociological research. Topics to be covered include, but are not limited to: the development of the discipline of sociology, components of culture, socialization, research methods, deviance, stratification, and social change.
Lytle, R ONLINE 3.0 SOCU
SOCI 0101-H01 (30299) HNRS: PRIN OF SOCIOLOGY
SOCI 0101 PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY (3)
An introduction to the fundamental concepts of group behavior, major social institutions, principal theoretical perspectives, and the nature of sociological research. Topics to be covered include, but are not limited to: the development of the discipline of sociology, components of culture, socialization, research methods, deviance, stratification, and social change.
Dong, T MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM MOD 105 3.0 SOCU
SOCI 0200-001 (31242) CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY
SOCI 0200 CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY (3)
An overview of cultural anthropology as a discipline and to the concepts and techniques essential for understanding different cultures, both contemporary and past. Includes analysis of universal aspects of human experience, including the family, economic, political, religious, artistic, and linguistic systems, examined in cross-cultural perspective. A brief examination of hunters and gatherers, tribal and peasant peoples, among others and an introduction to the dynamics of cultural contact, cultural evolution, and change.
Dong, T MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM MOD 105 3.0
SOCI 0300-001 (31185) INTERNSHIP IN SOCIOLOGY
SOCI 0300 INTERNSHIP IN SOCIOLOGY (1-9)
The course provides an opportunity to engage in observer participation in a relevant community agency and/or organization. Students will learn how to apply their academic experiences and knowledge in this setting. Arrangements to register for the internship must be coordinated with the internship director prior to the start of the semester.
PR Lopez, M M 06:30 PM-09:30 PM
Hybrid
MOD 105 3.0
SOCI 0311-001 (31243) COMPLEX ORGANIZATIONS
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, politica. Also discussed is organization change in the light of contemporary theory and research noting the functioning of complex organizations in pre-industrial and industrial societies.
PR Mangaliso, N ONLINE 3.0
SOCI 0321-001 (31371) SOCIOLOGY OF AGING
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.
PR Smith, T ONLINE 3.0
SOCI 0326-001 (30301) THE GLOBAL EXPERIENCE
SOCI 0326 THE GLOBAL EXPERIENCE (3)
This course will explore societies in the world order with diverse cultural, social, political, and economic systems. It will also take a critical look at how culture shapes individual views of the world. The ultimate purpose is to explore pressing issues of global concern and to view such issues from perspectives that also fall outside of the borders of the United States. Especially recommended for students considering or planning international exchange or short-term study abroad.
Mangaliso, N ONLINE 3.0 GDIV
SOCI 0330-001 (31266) SOCIOLOGY OF LAW
SOCI 0330 SOCIOLOGY OF LAW (3)
The sociological study of law, analysis of the legal system, relationship between the legal order and other institutional realms of society, the effectiveness of law as a mechanism of social control, and the place of law in broader patterns of social change.
PR Lin, H MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM MOD 105 3.0
SOCI 0337-001 (31182) DEATH AND DYING
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 Death 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.
PR Zayac, L ONLINE 3.0
SOCI 0390-001 (31188) CAPSTONE IN SOCIOLOGY
SOCI 0390 CAPSTONE IN SOCIOLOGY (3)
Guided research in sociology. Students will meet in class to prepare a research project on a relevant sociology subject of their choice. Each student is responsible for arranging to work with a member of the sociology faculty.
PR Dong, T T 06:30 PM-09:30 PM REMSYC 3.0
Social Work
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
SOCW 0103-001 (30124) INTRO TO SOCIAL WORK
SOCW 0103 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL WORK AND SOCIAL WELFARE (3)
This is a 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.
STAFF ONLINE 3.0
SOCW 0103-002 (30128) INTRO TO SOCIAL WORK
SOCW 0103 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL WORK AND SOCIAL WELFARE (3)
This is a 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.
Propp, J ONLINE 3.0
SOCW 0103-003 (30672) INTRO TO SOCIAL WORK
SOCW 0103 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL WORK AND SOCIAL WELFARE (3)
This is a 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.
STAFF TR 03:45 PM-05:00 PM MOD 106 3.0
SOCW 0242-001 (30133) HUMAN BEHAV AND SOCIAL ENVIRON II
SOCW 0242 HUMAN BEHAVIOR AND THE SOCIAL ENVIRONMENT II (3)
This is the second course of a two-course sequence that will focus on individual development across the lifecycle and how aspects of the social environment affect human behavior.
PR Sullivan, R M 09:00 AM-10:45 AM
Hybrid
MOD 106 3.0
SOCW 0242-002 (30134) HUMAN BEHAV AND SOCIAL ENVIRON II
SOCW 0242 HUMAN BEHAVIOR AND THE SOCIAL ENVIRONMENT II (3)
This is the second course of a two-course sequence that will focus on individual development across the lifecycle and how aspects of the social environment affect human behavior.
PR Sullivan, R M 11:00 AM-12:45 PM
Hybrid
MOD 106 3.0
SOCW 0301-001 (30131) ADVANCED RESEARCH METHODS
SOCW 0301 ADVANCED RESEARCH METHODS (3)
This course builds on research skills and knowledge developed in SOCW 0204. Students will study topics of advanced measurement, program evaluation, N of 1 research, qualitative data analysis, and ethics in research with a focus on quantitative data analysis.
PR Kersting, R W 09:00 AM-10:45 AM
Hybrid
BATES 04 3.0
SOCW 0301-002 (30132) ADVANCED RESEARCH METHODS
SOCW 0301 ADVANCED RESEARCH METHODS (3)
This course builds on research skills and knowledge developed in SOCW 0204. Students will study topics of advanced measurement, program evaluation, N of 1 research, qualitative data analysis, and ethics in research with a focus on quantitative data analysis.
PR Kersting, R W 11:00 AM-12:45 PM
Hybrid
BATES 04 3.0
SOCW 0331-001 (31165) ST: TRAUMA IN THE COMMUNITY
SOCW 0331 SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL WORK (3)
An in-depth treatment of a limited and/or specialized area within social work.
PR Horwitz, M T 01:00 PM-02:45 PM MOD 106 3.0
SOCW 0341-001 (30137) GNRLST PRAC: COMMUN. AND ORGS.
SOCW 0341 GENERALIST PRACTICE WITH COMMUNITIES AND ORGANIZATIONS (3)
Examines the skills needed to develop and carry out community development and social activism interventions. Covers basic skills for developing organizations, creating organizational change, and administering organizations.
PR Propp, J T 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
Hybrid
MOD 106 3.0
SOCW 0341-002 (30138) GNRLST PRAC: COMMUN. AND ORGS.
SOCW 0341 GENERALIST PRACTICE WITH COMMUNITIES AND ORGANIZATIONS (3)
Examines the skills needed to develop and carry out community development and social activism interventions. Covers basic skills for developing organizations, creating organizational change, and administering organizations.
PR Propp, J R 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
Hybrid
MOD 106 3.0
SOCW 0342-001 (30135) GNRLST PRAC WITH INDIVIDUALS
SOCW 0342 GENERALIST PRACTICE WITH INDIVIDUALS (3)
This course focuses on skills of assessment and intervention with individuals. Students examine models of micropractice, hone their critical thinking skills, and develop methods for dealing with ethical dilemmas.
PR Williams, M F 09:00 AM-11:45 AM MOD 106 3.0
SOCW 0342-002 (30136) GNRLST PRAC WITH INDIVIDUALS
SOCW 0342 GENERALIST PRACTICE WITH INDIVIDUALS (3)
This course focuses on skills of assessment and intervention with individuals. Students examine models of micropractice, hone their critical thinking skills, and develop methods for dealing with ethical dilemmas.
PR Dimock-Clark, M F 12:15 PM-03:00 PM MOD 106 3.0
SOCW 0352-001 (30164) SOCIAL WORK PRACTICUM II
SOCW 0352 SOCIAL WORK PRACTICUM II (7)
This is the second half of the senior year field experience.
PR Horwitz, M T 11:15 AM-12:30 PM BATES 223 7.0
SOCW 0352-002 (30166) SOCIAL WORK PRACTICUM II
SOCW 0352 SOCIAL WORK PRACTICUM II (7)
This is the second half of the senior year field experience.
PR Dimock-Clark, M T 11:15 AM-12:30 PM MOD 106 7.0
SOCW 0354-001 (30165) SENIOR CAPSTONE II
SOCW 0354 SENIOR CAPSTONE II (2)
This course is the second half of the independent professional project that demonstrates integration of the six areas of the curriculum: 1) generalist social work practice; 2) diversity and social justice; 3) social welfare policy and planning; 4) human behavior and the social environment; 5) research; and 6) field education.
PR McCartney, M R 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
Hybrid
MOD 106 2.0
SOCW 0354-002 (30167) SENIOR CAPSTONE II
SOCW 0354 SENIOR CAPSTONE II (2)
This course is the second half of the independent professional project that demonstrates integration of the six areas of the curriculum: 1) generalist social work practice; 2) diversity and social justice; 3) social welfare policy and planning; 4) human behavior and the social environment; 5) research; and 6) field education.
PR Sullivan, R R 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
Hybrid
WILSN 401 2.0
SOCW 0360-001 (30129) DIVERSITY AND SOCIAL JUSTICE
SOCW 0360 DIVERSITY AND SOCIAL JUSTICE (3)
This course examines the existence of multiple intersecting and interlocking systems of advantage and disadvantage among the diverse social identity groups in the United States. The centrality of diversity-competent practice with individuals, families, groups, and communities are emphasized.
PR STAFF M 01:40 PM-02:55 PM
Hybrid
MOD 106 3.0
SOCW 0360-002 (30130) DIVERSITY AND SOCIAL JUSTICE
SOCW 0360 DIVERSITY AND SOCIAL JUSTICE (3)
This course examines the existence of multiple intersecting and interlocking systems of advantage and disadvantage among the diverse social identity groups in the United States. The centrality of diversity-competent practice with individuals, families, groups, and communities are emphasized.
PR STAFF W 01:40 PM-02:55 PM
Hybrid
MOD 106 3.0
Sports Medicine and Human Perf
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
MOVP 0100-001 (31585) SCI PHY ACTIVITY AND HEALTH
MOVP 0100 SCIENCE OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND HEALTH (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.
Salacinski, A MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WDWRD 235 3.0 ASCI
MOVP 0100-002 (30331) SCI PHY ACTIVITY AND HEALTH
MOVP 0100 SCIENCE OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND HEALTH (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.
STAFF
MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM
WDWRD 120
WDWRD 235
3.0 ASCI
MOVP 0100-008 (30337) SCI PHY ACTIVITY AND HEALTH
MOVP 0100 SCIENCE OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND HEALTH (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.
STAFF
MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM
WDWRD 120
WDWRD 235
3.0 ASCI
MOVP 0100-010 (30329) SCI PHY ACTIVITY AND HEALTH
MOVP 0100 SCIENCE OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND HEALTH (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.
Nardi, J ONLINE 3.0 ASCI
MOVP 0100-011 (30332) SCI PHY ACTIVITY AND HEALTH
MOVP 0100 SCIENCE OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND HEALTH (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.
Selgrade, B
TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
WDWRD 120
WDWRD 236
3.0 ASCI
MOVP 0101-001 (31323) PROF ISSUES IN EXERCISE SCI
MOVP 0101 PROFESSIONAL ISSUES IN EXERCISE SCIENCE (3)
Exercise Science program course designed as an introduction to professional preparation in exercise science and to career choices in the sport, fitness and exercise sciences. Students will gain an understanding of the scope of practice, educational requirements and opportunities involved in exercise related professions. Students will be introduced to and will apply the concepts of: professionalism, professional communication (oral and written), self-reflection, information literacy, evidence based practice, professional ethics and personal responsibility. Access to transportation is required for completion of observation hours.
PR Nardi, J T 12:45 PM-02:00 PM
Hybrid
WDWRD 240 3.0
MOVP 0102-001 (30333) INTRO-ATHLETIC TRAINING
MOVP 0102 INTRODUCTION TO ATHLETIC TRAINING (3)
This course introduces the student to the general principles of athletic training. The primary focus of the course is the prevention and management of injuries to and illnesses of athletes and those engaged in physical activity.
Jimison, L TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WDWRD 233 3.0
MOVP 0111-01A (31122) BADMINTON
MOVP 0111 BADMINTON (1)
Provides the student with an opportunity to develop and improve in the basic physical skills necessary to the game of badminton. The course is also designed to permit the student to become knowledgeable in the rules and etiquette of playing the game
Stanne, K MW 08:15 AM-09:05 AM
FIRST EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 120 1.0
MOVP 0116-01B (31123) FRISBEE GAMES
MOVP 0116 FRISBEE GAMES (1)
This course is designed to develop and improve the student's knowledge (rules governing play and competition, history and development of the sport, and safety) for a variety of disc games (e.g. Ultimate, Disc Golf). Game strategies and fundamental skills required to play games will be taught.
Stanne, K MW 08:15 AM-09:05 AM
SECOND EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 120 1.0
MOVP 0117-001 (31124) INTRO TO ADVENTURE EDUCATION
MOVP 0117 INTRODUCTION TO ADVENTURE EDUCATION (3)
This course is an introduction to the field of adventure education. Students will learn basic survival principles; basic camping and backpacking concepts such as nutrition, clothing, wildlife, lightning, and maps; and wilderness ethics. Students will examine leisure theory, value and incorporate adventure education activities, and apply wilderness ethics throughout the course. Learning experiences will be focused on application through civic engagement.
STAFF
TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
WDWRD 120
WDWRD 233
3.0
MOVP 0130-01A (30399)
* course has additional $25 TWP Course fee-materials
TAPING, WRAPPING, AND PADDING
MOVP 0130 TAPPING, WRAPPING AND PADDING (1)
Students will engage in basic taping, wrapping, and padding techniques used for injury prevention and treatment. These skills are essential for students interested in Athletic Training, Sports Medicine, and other health related professions. Lab fee required.
Sylvain, K TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
FIRST EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 239 1.0
MOVP 0133-01B (30741) INTRO ATHL TRNG SKILL II
MOVP 0133 SWIMMERS (1)
Designed as a refinement of swimming and safety skills; development of swimming endurance. Must be comfortable in deep water.
Higgins, P T 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
SECOND EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 240 .5
MOVP 0152-01B (30786) GOLF 1
MOVP 0152 GOLF I (1)
Designed to develop a basic understanding of the game of golf. The emphasis in this course will be on developing the proper stance, grip, and swing for the various clubs and shots in golf. Etiquette, scoring, individual play and team play are introduced.
Laing, D TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM
SECOND EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 120 1.0
MOVP 0152-02B (30787) GOLF 1
MOVP 0152 GOLF I (1)
Designed to develop a basic understanding of the game of golf. The emphasis in this course will be on developing the proper stance, grip, and swing for the various clubs and shots in golf. Etiquette, scoring, individual play and team play are introduced.
Laing, D TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
SECOND EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 120 1.0
MOVP 0162-01B (31125) STRENGTH TRAIN AND CONDITION.
MOVP 0162 STRENGTH TRAINING AND CONDITIONING (1)
An introductory level course designed to familiarize students with the basic skills and principles of strength training and conditioning. The instruction in this course is geared toward fostering a commitment to lifelong participation in strength training physical activity in general.
Selgrade, B MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM
SECOND EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 103
MOVP 0173-01A (30547) INITIATIVE GAMES AND ROPES
MOVP 0173 INITIATIVE GAMES AND ROPES (1)
Designed to increase the student's sense of personal confidence, mutual support and level of agility and physical coordination. To increase an appreciation of the outdoors through a series of co-education group exercises, initiative tasks and high level maneuvering responsibilities. Emphasis will also be placed on safety at all times.
STAFF TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM
FIRST EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 120 1.0
MOVP 0180-01B (30417) ROCK CLIMBING
MOVP 0180 ROCK CLIMBING (1)
Climbing ground, rocks, etc. where proper climbing technique is required. Will include climbing, belaying, knot tying, climbing calls, roped ascents, and repelling.
STAFF TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM
SECOND EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 120 1.0
MOVP 0182-001 (30788) LIFE GUARD TRAINING
MOVP 0182 LIFEGUARD TRAINING (2)
Designed to give students a complete course in preparation for Lifeguarding. It will give the students training in American Red Cross Standard First Aid, CPR for the Professional Rescuer, Automated External Defibrillation (AED), and Lifeguarding. It will also promote responsibility for protecting the safety of a patron in an assigned aquatic area. It is to instill a moral and professional obligation to prevent hazards and enforce rules regulations of an aquatic area.
Laing, D TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM ELY POOL 2.0
MOVP 0183-01A (30335) RELAXATION TECHNIQUES
MOVP 0183 RELAXATION TECHNIQUES (1)
Provides students with practical application of relaxation theory. Students will learn relaxation techniques ranging from proper breathing to progressive relaxation methods to autogenics. The application of relaxation techniques as a method of stress management will also be addressed.
STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
FIRST EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 230 1.0
MOVP 0183-02A (30336) RELAXATION TECHNIQUES
MOVP 0183 RELAXATION TECHNIQUES (1)
Provides students with practical application of relaxation theory. Students will learn relaxation techniques ranging from proper breathing to progressive relaxation methods to autogenics. The application of relaxation techniques as a method of stress management will also be addressed.
STAFF TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM
FIRST EIGHT WEEKS
WDWRD 230 1.0
MOVP 0190-01A (30338) FIRST AID AND EMERGENCY CARE
MOVP 0190 FIRST AID AND EMERGENCY CARE (1)
Provides the fundamental principles, knowledge and skills of first aid and accident prevention. Prepares the individual to care for most injuries and emergencies when medical assistance is delayed. First Aid and CPR certification will be available upon successful completion of the course.
Perkins, C TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
Hybrid
WDWRD 234 1.0
MOVP 0190-01B (30339) FIRST AID AND EMERGENCY CARE
MOVP 0190 FIRST AID AND EMERGENCY CARE (1)
Provides the fundamental principles, knowledge and skills of first aid and accident prevention. Prepares the individual to care for most injuries and emergencies when medical assistance is delayed. First Aid and CPR certification will be available upon successful completion of the course.
Perkins, C TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM
Hybrid
WDWRD 234 1.0
MOVP 0191-001 (30312) ATHLETIC TRAINING SKILLS
MOVP 0191 ATHLETIC TRAINING SKILLS (1)
Athletic Training Education Program course with focus on skill development in the immediate care and prevention of athletic injuries and illness through structured laboratory exercises and clinical experiences. This course must be repeated once and may be repeated more than once, but no more than 2 credits may be applied to the major.
PR Lee Scecina, C T 10:10 AM-11:00 AM WDWRD 114 1.0
MOVP 0194-001 (30617) Musculoskeleta Stuct AND Functio
MOVP 0194 MUSCULOSKELETAL STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION (3)
The regional study of musculoskeletal function involved in human movement and exercise activities. This course will enable students to identify the structure and function of bones, joints and supporting ligaments. Superficial muscles will be studied in terms of isometric, concentric and eccentric function and that knowledge will be applied to functional activities/strengthening.
Cacolice, P MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WDWRD 235 3.0
MOVP 0194-002 (30618) Musculoskeleta Stuct AND Functio
MOVP 0194 MUSCULOSKELETAL STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION (3)
The regional study of musculoskeletal function involved in human movement and exercise activities. This course will enable students to identify the structure and function of bones, joints and supporting ligaments. Superficial muscles will be studied in terms of isometric, concentric and eccentric function and that knowledge will be applied to functional activities/strengthening.
Cacolice, P TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WDWRD 233 3.0
MOVP 0202-001 (30692) INTRO TO MOTOR LEARNING
MOVP 0202 INTRODUCTION TO MOTOR LEARNING (3)
The study of significant variables (e.g. performer, skill, and environment) that influence motor learning. The focus will be on how those variables may be developed, structured and/or modified to accomodate how students learn.
PR Rausch, R
TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM
WDWRD 120
WDWRD 234
3.0
MOVP 0203-001 (30310) MOTOR DEVELOP AND BEHAVIOR
MOVP 0203 MOTOR DEVELOPMENT AND BEHAVIOR (3)
This course is an evidences-based study of human motor development and behavior. The knowledge and theories of child development are examined and applied to the analysis of motor development across the psycho-motor, cognitive and affective domains throughout the lifespan. Topics include growth and maturation, stimulation and deprivation, physiological changes, sensation and perception, and locomotor and manipulative skill development.
PR STAFF MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM WDWRD 236 3.0
MOVP 0204-001 (30400) KINESIOLOGY
MOVP 0204 KINESIOLOGY (3)
Science of human motion, analysis of leverage in body movement and problems of readjustment in relationship to body mechanics and to physical activity as it is related to an understanding of skillful, efficient and purposeful human motion. A lab component is included.
PR Selgrade, B TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WDWRD 240 3.0
MOVP 0204 Choose One Lab - 01A
30401
KINESIOLOGY - LAB Selgrade, B T 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WDWRD 238 .0
Lab - 01B
30402
KINESIOLOGY - LAB Selgrade, B R 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WDWRD 238 .0
MOVP 0205-001 (30693)
* course has additional $25 Physiology of Exercise Fee
PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE
MOVP 0205 PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE (3)
Designed to investigate and understand the role that exercise (muscle activity) plays on the functioning of the human body and how the body responds to exercise. A laboratory component is included.
PR Salacinski, A MWF 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WDWRD 234 3.0
MOVP 0205 Choose One Lab - 0LA
30323
PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE - LAB Salacinski, A M 12:35 PM-01:25 PM WDWRD 238 .0
Lab - 0LE
30694
PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE - LAB Salacinski, A M 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WDWRD 238 .0
Lab - 0LF
30695
PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE - LAB Salacinski, A W 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WDWRD 238 .0
MOVP 0211-E01 (30498)
* course has additional $240 EMT Equipment Fee
EMERGENCY MEDICAL TECHNICIAN
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.
Marafuga, M MW 06:30 PM-10:30 PM
S 08:00 AM-12:00 PM
WDWRD 238
WDWRD 238
4.0
MOVP 0212-001 (30334) CONCEPTS OF NUTRITION
MOVP 0212 CONCEPTS OF NUTRITION (3)
Includes basic principles of nutrition and the body's use of nutrients. Emphasis on the effect of diet on selected health problems as well as the relationship between diet and athletic habits using a variety of established guidelines including the use of a computerized diet analysis.
PR Roti, M ONLINE 3.0
MOVP 0212-003 (30303) CONCEPTS OF NUTRITION
MOVP 0212 CONCEPTS OF NUTRITION (3)
Includes basic principles of nutrition and the body's use of nutrients. Emphasis on the effect of diet on selected health problems as well as the relationship between diet and athletic habits using a variety of established guidelines including the use of a computerized diet analysis.
PR Salacinski, A ONLINE 3.0
MOVP 0215-001 (30696) Sport and Exercise Psychology
MOVP 0215 SPORTS AND EXERCISE PSYCHOLOGY (3)
This course will require students to examine the theoretical foundations of sport and exercise psychology, as well as introduce students to the psychological skills commonly utilized in applied sport and exercise psychology. The research methods commonly utilized in sport and exercise psychology also will be considered.
PR STAFF TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WDWRD 235 3.0
MOVP 0220-003 (30314) COACHING PRINC AND PRACTICE
MOVP 0220 COACHING PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE (3)
This course is designed to provide student with the opportunity to explore the principles and practice of coaching at multiple levels. Coaching philosophies and ethics will be examined throughout this course. At the completion of this course, students will be able to identify sporting experiences that encourage the positive growth and development of participants. Students are required to complete 20 hours of observation during this course.
STAFF MWF 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WDWRD 236 3.0
MOVP 0225-001 (30549) MEDICAL TERM AND DOCUMENTATION
MOVP 0225 MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY AND DOCUMENTATION (3)
Facilitates the development and application of an extensive medical vocabulary, including terms associated with structure, function, and pathology of the body systems. Terminology of diagnosis, treatment, and medical procedures is also covered. Basic guidelines for systems of documentation used in allied health and medicine are examined.
PR Noun, H ONLINE 3.0
MOVP 0234-002 (30305) EVAL.UPPER EXTREMITY INJURIES
MOVP 0234 EVALUATION OF UPPER EXTREMITY INJURIES (3)
This course addresses the skills and knowledge needed to conduct a thorough clinical evaluation of injuries that commonly occur to the upper extremity in a sports/fitness environment. Two hour lecture and two hour laboratory.
PR Higgins, P MWF 07:50 AM-09:05 AM
MWF 07:50 AM-09:05 AM
WDWRD 239
WDWRD 233
3.0
MOVP 0237-001 (30616) ATHLETIC TRNG CLIN EXPERIENCE
MOVP 0237 ATHLETIC TRAINING CLINICAL EXPERIENCE (2)
Athletic Training Education Program course with focus on the application of skills and clinical decision-making in diagnosis and immediate care of athletic injuries and illness through class discussions, structured laboratory exercises and clinical experiences. This course must be repeated once and may be repeated more than once, but no more than 4 credits may be applied to the major.
PR STAFF R 10:10 AM-11:00 AM WDWRD 114 2.0
MOVP 0262-001 (30315) THEORY/PRAC TEACH GYM/AQUATICS
MOVP 0262 THEORY AND PRACTICE OF TEACHING GYMNASTICS AND AQUATICS IN ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY PHYSICAL EDUCATION (3)
The course will include theory, content and micro-teaching for developmentally appropriate gymnastics and aquatic activities. Emphasis will be placed on analysis of performance and progression of skills. Students will reflect on teaching experiences and write detailed lesson plans that address management, safety, goals/objectives, informal assessment and planning for learner variability. An additional focus will be on the effective and progressive pedagogy for the Sport Education approach.
PR Bohler, H
MWF 11:30 AM-12:20 PM
WDWRD 120
WDWRD 240
3.0
MOVP 0264-001 (30326) THEORY AND PRACTICE GAMES II
MOVP 0264 THEORY AND PRACTICE OF GAMES II: ANALYSIS OF NET/WALL AND TARGET GAMES IN ELEMENTARY AND SECONDARY PHYSICAL EDUCATION (3)
Using a variety of instructional, managerial and reflective strategies, pre-service teachers will plan and implement well structured lessons that have high learner expectations for elementary and secondary levels. Through Game Centered Approaches, candidates will: 1) learn to create safe, collaborative, and developmentally appropriate game environments through game modifications, 2) analyze, and reflect on instruction and task design, as well as 3) assess student game performance. Emphasis will be placed on developing problem-solving strategies, skill execution, and social-emotional competencies for diverse learners of all levels to challenge themselves and take ownership of learning in net/wall games and target games.
PR Bohler, H
MWF 12:35 PM-01:25 PM
WDWRD 120
WDWRD 240
3.0
MOVP 0266-001 (30473) INQUIRY OF EVIDENCE BASED PRAC
MOVP 0266 INQUIRY FOR EVIDENCE BASED PRACTICE (3)
This course provides a framework through which to identify an individual, community or public health problem; formulate a clinically relevant question; identify and critically review relevant research; and develop a plan for applying what was learned to practice. Areas of focus are: problem identification, understanding outcomes, and accessing, analyzing and disseminating research for evidence based practice.
Nardi, J TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM WDWRD 234 3.0
MOVP 0303-001 (30550) HEALTH EDUC.IN ELEM SCHOOL
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.
PR STAFF ONLINE 3.0
MOVP 0305-001 (30487) PRIN OF STRENGTH CONDITIONING
MOVP 0305 PRINCIPLES OF STRENGTH AND CONDITIONING (3)
This course examines the scientific theories and principles of the physical conditioning process. Emphasis is placed on the design and implementation of effective strength and conditioning programs for enhanced health and fitness. Topics include analysis of sport specific performance demands, physiological adaptation to training, power and force production, functional strength training across the life span, theory of periodization and application, plyometric training, speed development. This course will also prepare the student to take the Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist exam through the NSCA.
PR Selgrade, B TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WDWRD 236 3.0
MOVP 0306-001 (30817) ADV EXER PSYCHOLOGY
MOVP 0306 ADVANCED EXERCISE PSYCHOLOGY (3)
This course is designed to provide students with the opportunity to examine the theoretical foundations of exercise psychology and how this theory is integrated into practice. Students will be required to approach topics from a critical perspective to gain a better understanding of the link between theory and practice. Civic engagement projects have been incorporated into the course to assist students in developing the knowledge and skills needed to engage in evidence-based practice with diverse populations.
PR Schwartz, D TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WDWRD 235 3.0
MOVP 0311-001 (30328) ADAPTED PHYSICAL ED
MOVP 0311 ADAPTED PHYSICAL EDUCATION (3)
This course will cover best practice used in assessment, identification, skill analysis and program implementation for students with special needs. Considerations will be given to characteristics, associated with intellectual and learning disabilities, behavioral disorders, orthopedic disabilities, sensory disorders, chronic illnesses, and their integration into physical education programs. Special attention will be given to the impact of federal and state regulations as they relate to adapted and mainstreamed physical education. Twenty (20) hour of field work required.
PR STAFF MW 01:40 PM-02:55 PM WDWRD 233 3.0
MOVP 0316-001 (30309) CURRICULUM PLAN AND IMPLEMENT.
MOVP 0316 CURRICULUM PLANNING AND IMPLEMENTATION (2)
This course will explore the influence of current trends on curricular design of effective unit plans that accommodate all students, with rigorous goals and objectives aligned with state and national standards, management, safety, and well developed assessments to address student learning outcomes.
PR Stanne, K MW 09:20 AM-10:10 AM WDWRD 233 2.0
MOVP 0319-001 (31507) MEDICAL ASPECT OF PHYS ACTVITY
MOVP 0319 GENERAL MEDICAL ASPECTS OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITY (3)
This course focuses on the recognition, immediate treatment and referral of common non-orthopedic injuries and illnesses that may occur during or be exacerbated by physical activity. Medical terminology, documentation, pre-participation physical examinations, diagnostic imaging, pharmacology, standard practices for counseling intervention, and position statements regarding participation in physical activity will also be discussed.
PR Hixon, J W 01:40 PM-02:55 PM
Hybrid
WDWRD 234 3.0
MOVP 0321-001 (30311) ORG AND ADMIN FOR EXERCISE SCI
MOVP 0321 ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION FOR EXERCISE SCIENCE (3)
An overview of the objectives, strategies and policies regarding the managing sports/fitness programs. Specific learning experience will be designed to enhance the individual's technical, human, and conceptual skills.
PR Roti, M TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM WDWRD 236 3.0
MOVP 0323-001 (30330)
* course has additional $25 Therapeutic Modalities Fee
THERAPEUTIC MODALITIES
MOVP 0323 THERAPEUTIC MODALITIES (3)
Examines the use of therapeutic modalities as a component of athletic injury reconditioning programs. Theory, clinical applications and legal aspects are considered. Two lectures, two hour laboratory, weekly.
PR Cacolice, P TR 08:15 AM-09:30 AM WDWRD 236 3.0
MOVP 0325-001 (30742) WOMEN AND SPORT
MOVP 0325 WOMEN AND SPORT (3)
Provides an overview of the concerns of women within the social institution of sport. The historical, socio-psychological, and physiological aspects of female sport participation will be examined and discussed. Issues related to the impact of social change within sport upon the female athlete will be addressed.
PR Schwartz, D ONLINE 3.0 UDIV
MOVP 0326-001 (31127) CHILDREN IN COMPETITIVE SPORTS
MOVP 0326 CHILDREN IN COMPETITIVE SPORTS (3)
This course examines the cognitive, behavioral, biological, and environmental factors having important implications for competitive sport participants from early childhood through high school. Special attention will be placed on the practical application of sport science research for teachers, coaches, and administrators.
PR Rausch, R TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WDWRD 234 3.0
MOVP 0327-001 (30313) THERAPEUTIC EXERCISE
MOVP 0327 THERAPEUTIC EXERCISE (3)
A study of the principles and techniques associated with the planning and implementation of exercise programs designed to restore and improve musculoskeletal function. Students will learn how to develop reconditioning and rehabilitation programs including the components of range of motion, strength, stretching, joint mobilization, neuromuscular facilitation, and cardiovascular exercise. Emphasis on practical decision making related to the setting of program goals and the selection of appropriate exercises to achieve those goals. Two hour lecture and two hour laboratory.
PR Higgins, P TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM WDWRD 233 3.0
MOVP 0328-001 (30548) FITNESS.REHAB.FOR SPEC.POPULA.
MOVP 0328 FITNESS/REHAB FOR SPECIAL POPULATIONS (3)
This course will explore fitness assessment and exercise prescription for special populations. The effects of exercise on the process of aging will be examined. The special needs of those individuals with various medical conditions will be explored. Research in the areas of exercise physiology and medicine will serve as resources for the development of safe and effective exercise programs for individuals with special needs.
PR Roti, M TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM WDWRD 236 3.0
MOVP 0337-01B (30551) ATH TRNG RSCH/CLN DECSN MAKG
MOVP 0337 ATHLETIC TRAINING RESEARCH AND CLINICAL DECISION MAKING (3)
Athletic Training Education program course with focus on clinical decision making and research in prevention, evaluation, immediate care, treatment and rehabilitation of athletic injuries and illness through clinical experiences and research projects.
PR Cacolice, P M 10:25 AM-11:15 AM WDWRD 234 3.0
MOVP 0355-001 (30552) PRAC:SEM PHYS ED
MOVP 0355 PRACTICUM SEMINAR: PHYSICAL EDUCATION (3)
The practicum seminar is taken concurrently with the practicum and offers a series of formal meetings that provide the candidates an opportunity to reflect on their experiences. Candidates will collaborate to review, critique, and evaluate assignments and assessments linked to student learning. They will explore creative solutions to situations in their teaching, consider ongoing research in the field, and develop professional relationships. Identification of educational innovations, problems and suggestions for the present and future needs of candidates, school personnel, the community and physical education curricula are a pertinent part of the seminar experience.
PR Bohler, H W 04:00 PM-06:30 PM REMSYC 3.0
MOVP 0397-001 (31571) EXERCISE SCI CAPSTONE INTERN
MOVP 0397 EXERCISE SCIENCE CAPSTONE INTERNSHIP (4-12)
Provides the student enrolled in the Exercise Science Concentration with an opportunity for further practical experience in a related field. The students will work under the supervision of an agency/institution director and will be supervised by a faculty member from the SMHP Department. This capstone experience will include a major and minor project, case study, journal reflection and formal presentation. Individual conferences and group seminars are held in addition to the clock hours.
PR Roti, M
Theatre Arts
COURSE (CRN) TITLE REQ FACULTY TIME ROOM CR CORE
THEA 0104-004 (30515) INTRODUCTION TO THEATRE
THEA 0104 INTRODUCTION TO THEATRE (3)
This course is a historical survey of the origins, nature, evolutions, and development of theatre and its related arts. Students learn the theory and practice of the theatre arts, including play-writing, acting, directing, set and lighting design, theatre architecture, costuming and makeup, technical production, and theatre management. Students acquire tools with which to experience, analyze, and appreciate good theatre and the wisdom it can offer, whether as audience members or as part of theatre productions.
Crocker-Aulenback, H TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM ELY 220 3.0 AAPP
THEA 0110-001 (31368) SCENERY AND LIGHTING PRACTICUM
THEA 0110 SCENERY AND LIGHTING PRACTICUM (1)
In this course, students will learn the technical tools and processes used in scenery and lighting production in support of a Westfield State University Theatre Arts performance. The class is customized to the specific production work required to execute the design elements of a given theatrical piece.
McNamara, J 1.0
THEA 0111-001 (31369) COSTUME PRODUCTION PRACTICUM
THEA 0111 COSTUME PRODUCTION PRACTICUM (1)
In this course, students will learn the technical tools and methodologies in costume production in support of a Westfield State University Theatre Arts performance. The class is customized to the specific production work required to execute the design elements of a given theatrical piece.
Crocker-Aulenback, H 1.0
THEA 0112-001 (31370) THEATRE RUN CREW PRACTICUM
THEA 0112 THEATRE RUN CREW PRACTICUM (1)
In this course, students will learn the backstage processes used in stage management, scenery, costume, make-up, properties, lighting and/or sound by serving as run crew for a Westfield State University Theatre Arts production. The specific requirements of each run crew position varies, and will be assigned on a case-by-case basis. Students will be scheduled for run crew during the final three weeks of the production, primarily evenings and weekends.
McNamara, J 1.0
THEA 0152-001 (30461) SCENOGRAPHY
THEA 0152 SCENOGRAPHY (3)
This course provides a perspective on, and an appreciation of, theatre by studying the historical development, continuum, and evolution of the values, methods, and theories of the practitioners of the New Stagecraft, the collaborative relationship between the director and the designer, and the basic principles of visual and aural theatrical design. This course exposes students to significant theories and movements that have shaped the visual style of the American stage; familiarizes students with theatre's significant figures, techniques, conventions, styles, and terminology; promotes productive dialogue among student directors, actors, designers, writers, and technicians; and imparts a greater appreciation of the performing arts.
Crocker-Aulenback, H TR 11:15 AM-12:30 PM DOWER 194 3.0
THEA 0253-001 (31189) THEATRE WORKSHOP
THEA 0253 THEATRE WORKSHOP (3)
This is an intensive course for students who have acquired the basic skills of stagecraft and theatrical production, and who are interested in learning their application to the execution of theatrical designs. It is a hands-on, experiential course in which students develop and put to practical use a number of theatre and stagecraft technology skills. Students will build and paint scenery, hang and focus lights, collect and record sound, participate in costume construction, collect and build properties, and have the opportunity to serve on the running crews for the semester's theatrical offerings. Each student is required to fulfill assigned hours and to attend work calls outside of regularly scheduled class and shop hours.
PR Crocker-Aulenback, H MWF 12:35 PM-03:35 PM ELY THEA 3.0
THEA 0261-001 (31190) THEATRE HISTORY: EARLY STAGES
THEA 0261 THEATRE HISTORY: EARLY STAGES (3)
This course is an interdisciplinary study of the development, continuum, and evolution of Western theatre in a world cultural context. Course topics focus on the agendas and legacies of key figures and movements in the development of Western theatre from its origins in ritual and ceremonial dance to the community performances of the Middle Ages. The relationship of Western theatre to Eastern examples, the development of the theatre as a physical structure, the development of various concepts of character and dramatic action, and the changing relationship of life on the stage to life off the stage will be examined through the study of selected dramatists, theoreticians, directors, designers, and performers.
PR STAFF TR 02:15 PM-03:30 PM ELY 220 3.0 AAPP
THEA 0330-001 (31191) ST: VOICE FOR THE ACTOR
THEA 0330 SPECIAL TOPICS IN THEATRE (3)
This course focuses on selected subjects in the theatre arts of performance and design, theatre stagecraft and technology, theatre history, theatre management, or dramatic literature. Topics are chosen in keeping with the instructor's field of specialization and in response to student interest and/or emerging trends in theatre.
STAFF TR 09:45 AM-11:00 AM DOWER 191 3.0
THEA 0343-001 (31192) SOUND DESIGN FOR THEATRE
THEA 0343 SOUND DESIGN FOR THEATRE (3)
This course teaches students the principles, theories, technology, and craftsmanship of sound design for live theatrical production. Topics include script analysis for the designer, developing a design concept, researching period music, developing a sound score, translating characters' internal psychological and emotional states into sound, and organizing the documentation of a design. Emphasis is placed on digital multi-track recording and editing. Students will be expected to plan and implement a number of sound design projects using computer-aided sound design software. Students also will explore basic audio theory and technology, the components of sound systems, and their applications to a live theatrical environment.
McNamara, J TR 12:45 PM-02:00 PM DOWER 194 3.0
THEA 0358-001 (30383) PRODUCTION SEMINAR
THEA 0358 PRODUCTION SEMINAR (3)
This is a topics course. The topic of choice will depend upon the playwright and the play chosen for production. Production Seminar is a culminating course designed to apply the skills actors, designers, and technicians learn in their performance and design/technical courses, and to provide practical experience in the mounting of a theatrical production. The course will be devoted to preparing, building, performing, and evaluating a theatrical production for a public audience.
PR STAFF MTWR 05:30 PM-09:30 PM ELY THEA 3.0