University of Minnesota, Morris

Morris, Minnesota

 

 

ANNUAL REPORT OF THE

CURRICULUM COMMITTEE

FOR 2001-02

 

The Curriculum Committee (CC) held fourteen (14) regular meetings during the academic year 2001-02.  There were five (5) meetings during the fall semester and nine (9) meetings during spring semester.

 

FALL SEMESTER

 

Dual Degree Program

Information provided by Korth; this is a program with UMM and the Institute of Technology at U of M. Students can come to UMM for 3 years and work toward a dual degree from UMM and U of M in engineering.

 

NCATE & BOT

Kissock explained that NCATE and BOT would be here October 7 - October 10, 2001. A member from each team will want to meet with Curriculum Committee, and Kissock encourages everyone to attend this meeting.

 

Discussion to move Dance from WSS to Humanities

The courses are currently in WSS, nevertheless, they are taught outside of daytime hours through CE. There was discussion to move the courses to Humanities, to better fit with the BOT Theater licensure requirements, which now includes dance courses. No action was taken.

 

Discussion of Dual GER Designators for Classes

Schwaller asked for a history of the program. Strand and DeJager were on the committee for Gen Ed for semester conversion. Strand stated that a thorough review was done on general education requirements in comparison to the Twin Cities and Duluth campuses. There was considerable discussion of “double dipping” because it was allowed under the quarter system. Strand recalled that one reason for not allowing “double dipping” was the fact that there were fewer GER categories under the semester system and therefore less of a need for a course to meet more than one GER requirement. UMM was moving from a criteria based Gen Ed program to a category based Gen Ed program. DeJager noted that the committee was mandated to reduce and simplify the General Education Requirements and quoted a section from the General Education Program Proposal dated April 25, 1997 from the May 12, 1997 Campus Assembly meeting. “The purpose of the one course/one category constraint is to assure, as far as possible, that students will satisfy their general education requirements by taking courses in as many disciplines and from as many different instructors as possible. The purpose is to assure breadth of experience, which requires a degree of rigidity in the structure of the program.. At the same time, the requirements are not conceived as being narrowly disciplinary. However, if all restraint is thrown aside, if single courses can satisfy many categories, or courses in a single discipline can span most of the categories, then opportunities arise for satisfying many requirements by taking courses from a few faculty in a few disciplines.” The proposal went forward requiring every course to have one GER designator. There was considerable discussion among the group about the possibility of a course carrying two GER designators. The discussion came back to the fact that UMM was trying to simplify the situation because the other system had become too complex. Schwaller stated that Thielke is doing a study about our GER requirements.

 

Pol 4805 Hum designator.

A question was raised about the HUM GER designator for Pol 4805. Lee explained that the HUM designator was given because the theory portion of the course includes the field of philosophy and Social Science has tried to incorporate GER designators other than SS into the classes they offer.

 

Offering Pol 4801-4805 as topic courses.

A member questioned the rationale for offering the courses 4801-4805 as topic courses instead of regular courses. It was explained that Social Science typically offers their topics courses more than once and that Pol Sci tries to group their courses together through topic umbrellas. A member then questioned the system of approval for topic courses. There was considerable discussion among the members about the current and prior method of approval and offerings of topic courses. There was more discussion on the various issues raised about the course and the approval process.  Further information is requested from the Political Science discipline. The areas of questions to be addressed are:

            Capstone courses

            Curriculum

            Faculty teaching load

            Workings of the courses

            Justification of credits

            Course description

 

The discipline, in response to the concern of the Curriculum Committee, has trimmed the new course offerings from five to three.

 

GER designators for the proposed Theater courses.

Nellis stated that the prerequisites for the Theater courses Th 3201f Advanced Acting and Directing: Period Styles and Th 3202s Advanced Acting and Directing: Realism and Alternatives carry the GER. Schwaller explained that nonetheless, there is a policy on campus that all courses carry a GER designator.

 

GER designation for every course.

DeJager noted that the Scholastic Committee does receive petitions from students to use undesignated courses to fulfill a specific GER. Schwaller noted that from DeJager’s list of the number of petitions, it appears that 1/3 of the total petitions were for undesignated courses to fulfill a GER.

 

A member brought up the issue of allowing a course to have two designators from which a student can choose one or the other. A member stated, and others agreed, that there are two issues at hand. The first being the issue of courses with no GERs and the second being the issue of offering more than one GER per course.

 

 

Fall Semester Curriculum Proposals:

 

Division of Humanities

            Engl 2151  Writing with Technology

            Th 3201f  Advanced Acting and Directing: Period Styles

Th 3202s  Advanced Acting and Directing: Realism and Alternatives

 

Division of Social Sciences 

            Hist 3456  Variable Topics in U.S. History: History of Religion in                America

            Mgmt 4500  Variable Topics in Global Business

Mgmt 4501  Variable Topics in Global Business:  Globalization and Business Strategy

            Mgmt 4503  Variable Topics in Global Business: Stabilization and                Development  in Latin America

            Mgmt 4502  Variable Topics in Global Business:  Technological                   Change, Labor Market, and Skill Formation

            Pol 3267  Variable Topics in American Politics: Courtroom                           Proceedings in American State and Federal Courts

Pol 4800 Variable Topics in Political Science Research – Umbrella

Pol 4801 Variable Topics in Political Science Research: American Political Institutions

Pol 4802 Variable Topics in Political Science Research: American Political Process

Pol 4803 Variable Topics in Political Science Research: Comparative Politics

Pol 4804 Variable Topics in Political Science Research: International Relations

            Pol 4805 Variable Topics in Political Science Research: Political                   Theory

Psy 3051s  The Psychology of Women

Psy 3211f  Biological Psychology

Psy 3221f Behavioral Biology of Women

            Psy 3403s  Developmental Psychology III: Adulthood, Aging, and                Death

Soc 3253  Variable Topics in Social Structure: The Self and Society Soc 3254  Variable Topics in Social Structure: The Sociology of Religion

 

 

Spring Semester

 

EDP Sub-Committee:

Sub-committee members were appointed. Jenny Nellis volunteered as Division Chair rep, Chris DeVries volunteered to be the faculty rep and Jillian Evans volunteered for the student rep.

 

First Year Seminar Review Committee Report and Recommendations:

Schwaller explained that there were four people on the Review Committee. The first page of the handout lists the strategies and process of the review and the second page is the recommendations from the review committee. Schwaller went over the objective and implementation recommendations, which were unanimously agreed upon by the review committee. There were additional questions that the review committee felt were important issues that need to be addressed and since a consensus was not reached in the review committee they felt more discussion was warranted. Schwaller suggested to the Curriculum Committee that they had three choices:

            1. CC could serve as the committee to review these issues.

            2. CC could create a sub-committee within the CC.

            3. CC could request FYS Committee to assist in putting together another committee

    to review the issues.

 

Schwaller also noted that it is important to get the recommendations to Campus Assembly as soon as possible even before the last meeting of the semester. Changes made would require time; possibly all next fall, to be ready for Fall 2003.

 

It was approved by unanimous vote for CC as a whole to serve as the committee to review and act on the recommendations and issues brought forward for FYS.

 

Schwaller suggested that a decision be made upfront about how CC will proceed, such as taking the review committee’s recommendations and then deciding on the issues where no recommendations were made. A meeting will be set to discuss FYS and supportive materials will be distributed to CC.

 

Schwaller explained that he had received numerous e-mails regarding the issue of a First Year Seminar Review sub-committee. Schwaller proposed that rather than CC create a proposal that a faculty committee would review the outstanding five issues and make a proposal to CC. Schwaller explained that the proposal would need faculty endorsement for approval at Campus Assembly and it also might behoove CC to have faculty make a recommendation and then CC can react to it and/or make recommendations at that point.

 

There was considerable discussion regarding who would make up this committee and will this move the issue forward. Schwaller noted that he would like the Curriculum Committee to accept the recommendations of the First Year Seminar Review Committee and have this sub-committee address the last five issues/questions proposed by the review committee.

Curriculum Committee was in agreement on this issue. There was still more discussion on the make-up of the sub-committee.

 

Schwaller stated to CC that they would have to decide if they would accept or reject the recommendations of the First Year Seminar Review Committee. A member stated she was under the impression that CC had decided to accept the recommendation. Schwaller agreed and suggested that a formal motion to accept be made and voted upon.

 

A formation motion to accept the report and recommendations of the First Year Seminar Review Committee was unanimously approved.

 

Schwaller explained that he is concerned with the number of issues being discussed by CC. If CC does not act soon on the First Year Seminar Review Committee report FYS will lose out this semester. Therefore Schwaller would like to make a proposal at this time.

 

Looking at the recommendations of the First Year Seminar Review Committee there are two policy issues to be decided by CC and the other issues should be left to the faculty who are teaching the course. The issue of the topic and consistency of workload should be reviewed by a separate committee and a recommendation made to CC for action. The other issues such as the reader, type of course, etc are all course delivery and should be left to the faculty who are teaching.

 

            Proposal: To send to the FYS Steering Committee two policy issues; the topic and

the consistency of the workload. The Steering Committee is to hold hearings to discuss widely across campus with faculty and students these issues and bring back to the Curriculum Committee, in a timely fashion, a recommendation for action by the Curriculum Committee.

 

A formal motion to accept the proposal was approved on a 10-0-2 vote.

 

Timely Submission of Course Approvals:

It was requested by the Dean’s Office that Divisions submit course approvals in a timely manner. Many courses are being received at the last minute and being rushed through. Please be aware of time issues.

 

ELTAP/GST Report

Kissock explained that he wanted to give CC a report on how ELTAP and the GST programs are progressing. Kissock noted that they are trying to increase participation in the programs and referred to the handout with the enrollment information. Kissock noted that they do deal with parental concerns with students teaching abroad. Roger McCannon reminded everyone why the program operates out of his office and that the program has worked not to be at odds with the Study Abroad program. A member stated that he is a strong supporter of both programs and is concerned with the safety of the students. What does UMM do to protect the students? Tom McRoberts responded and explained that there is greater concern across the University and they are pilot testing a new manual with emergency procedures. They also identify emergency plans and brief the students before they go abroad. UMM is liable if anything should happen, but the program is being handled more responsively and the health care insurance is no longer optional; it is required. A member questioned if GST is always a good way of teaching for students who will ultimately teach in the U.S. Does it always meet the goal? Judy Kuechle explained that students do practicums in the American school system before students teach through study abroad.

 

Provision V of the GER

Schwaller read the provision from the catalog and noted that we currently do not have the descriptions in the catalog with the exception of two disciplines. A member stated that all disciplines should have them because CA approved the descriptions in 1999. Schwaller suggested having a proposal to either include or exclude this information from the catalog. The statements are good pedagogic explanation of how computation and writing efficiency are attained in each area. The point remains whether to include this information in the catalog. A motion was made to not put them in the next catalog. Unanimous in Favor

 

Co-Requisite Discussion

Schwaller explained that this issue came about in the discussion Thielke was having with the Disciplines. The definition is outlined and this practice does differ somewhat from what is done in the Twin Cities. We are working on the technical issues and would like it to acted upon by CC. Mooney read the catalog description of pre-req and concurrent. The definition of pre-req and co-req will be clear in the new catalog. Schwaller explained that the addition of “co-req” terminology wouldn’t change current practices. This is just clarifying what we do now.

 

African American Minor Proposal

Bert Ahern visited the meeting to present the African American Studies Minor proposal. Ahern explained that the minor has come from the Social Science and Humanities Divisions where it was created. There have been many faculty meetings over the past few years to get the program going. Page two of the proposal lists the faculty members who are involved in the process. This is a no-cost minor which makes use of courses currently staffed and will now show on a student’s transcript, there will be a record showing a minor in this area of study. Ahern explained that the last two pages of the proposal are divided as courses with primarily African American or African content and then courses with partial African American content. A member asked if UMM isn’t a decade late in doing this. Ahern explained that we may be late offering this minor but not in the sense that we are late jumping on the bandwagon. Another member suggested that the major reason this is being proposed now is due to student interest, both African American and others, and it will help to address issues of diversity. The member also explained that years ago we did not have the faculty necessary to offer it as we do now.

 

Chemistry

Biochemistry will be changed from an area of concentration to a track within the chemistry major and the biochemistry area of concentration will be eliminated.

 

FYS Steering Committee Recommendations

Schwaller informed CC that the FYS Steering Committee has sent their recommendations on the issues questioned after the review report was done.

 

There was discussion between CC about the recommendations and if action was to be taken on them. Schwaller read the approved motion from the March 4th meeting and stated that CC does have to act on the two issues of topic and consistency of workload. A member stated he would like to see clearer recommendations. No action was taken.

 

Honors Program Review

The Honors Program Review Committee meet and addressed the two proposed questions, 1) Should UMM have an honors program and 2) If yes, what should that honors program be like? Mike Korth, chair of that committee was asked to outline their report.

 

Korth stated that in their attempt to address these two questions they looked at a variety of materials and received a variety of input from the campus. The committee agreed that there should be an Honors Program at UMM and outlined what that program might look like. Korth highlighted the areas that would be different from the current program which include late entry, limited entry, simplicity, consistency, and multidisciplinary courses. A member questioned if any of the honors requirements could be fulfilled by off-campus courses/activities. Korth indicated that the program outline would consist of on-campus courses/activities only. He explained that this would be one of the choices students could use to enrich their experience here at UMM. Korth explained it would be a capstone experience with small rigorous classes, purely academic program requirements and the honors courses must be counted in the faculty workload.

 

Korth stated the review committee had given its response and suggestions to the questions asked and if CC would like to proceed with the issue it could address the questions. Schwaller stated CC would carry this over to the next CC meeting this fall.

 

 

Spring Semester Course Approvals:

 

Divisions of Education

            WSS 1051

            WSS 2401

            WSS 2402

           

Division of Humanities

            Mus 1221  Guitar

            Mus 1222  Electric Bass

            Span 1050  New course being offered for the addition of Portuguese

           

Catalog Changes

Art History

            ArtH 3101f. Art of Ancient Greece

            ArtH 3111s. Art of Ancient Rome

            ArtH 3121f. Medieval Italian Art

            ArtH 3131s. Northern Renaissance Art

            ArtH 3141f. 15th-Century Italian Renaissance Art

            ArtH 3151s. High Renaissance Art

            ArtH 3161f. 16th-Century European Art

            ArtH 3171s. Baroque Art

            ArtH 3181f. Rococo to Revolution

            ArtH 3191s. American Art to 1900

            ArtH 3201f. 19th-Century European Art through Post-Impressionism

            ArtH 3211s. Early Modern Art: Symbolism to Surrealism

            ArtH 3221f. 20th-Century Art: 1945 to the Present

            ArtH 3231f. History of Photography

            ArtH 3241f. African American Art

            ArtH 3251s. Pre-Columbian Arts of the Americas

            ArtH 3261s. Chinese Art

            ArtH 3271s. The Art of Japan

            ArtH 3281s. Women and Art

            ArtH 4000 Variable Topics in Art History

            ArtH 4001 Variable Topics in Art History: Women and Art

ArtH 4002 Variable Topics in Art History: Buried cities of the Mediterranean

ArtH 4003 Variable Topics in Art History: Surrealist Encounters: Cultures and Contexts

ArtH 4004 Variable Topics in Art History: Italian Renaissance and Baroque Art in Context

            ArtH 3993f,s 4993f,s  Directed Study

            ArtH 4994    Senior Honors Project

 

Studio Art

            ArtH 1101 Principles of Art

ArtS 1070f-1080s. First Year Drawing

            ArtS 1101 Basic Studio Drawing

            ArtS 1102 Basic Studio Drawing

            ArtS 1103 Basic Studio 2-D Design

            ArtS 1104 Basic Studio 3-D Design

            ArtS 1105 Basic Studio Discussion

            ArtS 1106 Basic Studio Discussion

            ArtS 2000 Variable Topics in Digital Art

            ArtS 2101f. Second Year Drawing

            ArtS 2102 Second Year Drawing

            ArtS 2201f. Beginning Printmaking

            ArtS 2202s. Beginning Printmaking  

ArtS 2301f. Beginning Painting

            ArtS 2302s. Beginning Painting

            ArtS 2401f. Beginning Sculpture

            ArtS 2402s. Beginning Sculpture

            ArtS 2500 Photography

            ArtS 3000 Variable Topics in Studio Art

            ArtS 3200f. Advanced Printmaking

            ArtS 3210s. Advanced Printmaking

            ArtS 3300f. Advanced Painting

            ArtS 3310s. Advanced Painting

            ArtS 3400f. Advanced Sculpture

            ArtS 3410s. Advanced Sculpture

            ArtS 3881 Junior Review

            ArtS 4881 Senior Review

            ArtS 4901 Senior Exhibit

 

English

            Engl 1021f. Introduction to Creative Writing

Engl 1101 Variable Topics in Literature: National Identity in American Literature

Engl 1105 Variable Topics in Literature: Strange Places, Marvelous Races: Medieval Travel Literature

                        Engl 1106 Variable Topics in Interpreting Literature: Icelandic Sagas

Engl 1109 Variable Topics in Literature: National Identity in American Literature

Engl 1110 Variable Topics in Literature: Narrative as Argument in American Fiction and Autobiography

                        Engl 1111 Variable Topics in Literature: The Quest

Engl 1112 Variable Topics in Literature: Defamed and Defended: Women and Men in Medieval Literature

                        Engl 1113 Variable Topics in Interpreting Literature: Literature of Slavery

Engl 1114 Variable Topics in Interpreting Literature: Immigration, Identity, and the American Dream

Engl 1115 Variable Topics in Interpreting Literature: Native American Literature

Engl 1116 Variable Topics in Interpreting Literature: Introduction to African American Literature

Engl 1121 Variable Topics in Interpreting Literature: Praised and/or Popular? American Literary Taste

                        Engl 2011f,s. Introduction to Poetry and Poetic Language

                        Engl 2031 Gender in Literature and Culture

            Engl 2100 Variable Topics in Writing

            Engl 2151 Writing and Technology

            Engl 3001f,s. Advanced Expository Writing

            Engl 3001Hf,s. Advanced Expository Writing

            Engl 3021f. Grammar and Language

            Engl 3031s. Shakespeare

            Engl 3041 Chaucer

            Engl 3041H Honors: Chaucer

            Engl 3050f. Variable Topics in Literature and Language I

            Engl 3051 Variable Topics in Literature and Language I: Medieval

Literature

Engl 3052 Variable Topics in Literature and Language I: The Novels of Charles Dickens

Engl 3053 Variable Topics in Literature and Language I: Chicana and Chicano Literature

Engl 3054 Variable Topics in Literature and Language I: Making the American Man

Engl 3055 Variable Topics in Literature and Language I: Survey of Early English Drama

Engl 3056 Variable Topics in Literature and Language I: Gender, Genre, and Sexuality in Modernist Literature

Engl 3057 Variable Topics in Literature and Language I: Virginia Woolf’s London

Engl 3058 Variable Topics in Literature and Language I: Life in a Medieval City: Literature and Culture in York, 700-1500

Engl 3059 Variable Topics in Literature and Language I: Introduction to Critical Theory

            Engl 3101f. Medieval to Renaissance in English Literature

            Engl 3111s. British Romanticism: Origins and Influence

            Engl 3121s. Victorian and Modern British Literature

            Engl 3131 The English Novel

            Engl 3141 Irish Literature From 18th Century to the Present

            Engl 3201f. The Pluralistic Roots of U.S. Literature

            Engl 3211s New Visions of U.S. Literature

            Engl 3221 Development of the Novel in the United States

            Engl 3301s. Multicultural Literature

            Engl 3311f. Native American Literature

            Engl 3321s. Women’s Literature

            Engl 3331f. African American Literature

            Engl 3341 Chicana/o and U.S. Latina/o Literature

            Engl 3401 Modern British and American Poetry

            Engl 4000 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II

Engl 4004 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: Old English Literature and Language

Engl 4006 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: Poetry and Nature

Engl 4007 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: Victorian England and the Literature of Social Change

Engl 4008 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: African American Literature, Culture, Politics, 1890-1914

Engl 4009 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: Sexuality and Literature

Engl 4010 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: Joseph Conrad

Engl 4011 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: Civilized and Savage in American Literature

Engl 4012 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: Imagining the Earth

Engl 4012H Honors: Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: Imagining the Earth

Engl 4013 Senior Seminar: Variable Topics in Literature and Language II: Drama of Shakespeare’s Contemporaries

 

French

                                    Fren 3011s. Reading and Analysis of Texts

            Fren 3071 French Fairy Tale and the Fantastic

            Fren 3401 West African Francophone Cinema

            Fren 3401H Honors: West African Francophone Cinema

            Fren 4011s. Creative Writing and Translation

            Fren 4021f. Readers’ Theatre

            Fren 4100f,s. Variable Topics in French

            Fren 4991 Independent Study in French Abroad

            Hum 3401 West African Francophone Cinema

            Hum 3401H Honors: West African Francophone Cinema

 

German

            Ger 2011f Beginning German Conversation and Composition

            Ger 3001 Beginning German Conversation and Composition I

            Ger 3011f. Readings in German

 

Humanities

            Hum 1002 Icelandic Saga

Hum 1003 Variable Topics: Background to Literature: The King James Bible

            Hum 1500s. Contemporary Latin American Novel in Translation      

            Hum 1500H Honors: Contemporary Latin American Novel in Translation

            Hum 1550s. Variable Topics in Hispanic Literature and Culture

            Hum 1550H Honors: Variable Topics in Hispanic Literature and Culture

 

Music

            Mus 0100f,s. Concert Attendance

            Mus 1042s. Fundamentals of Music

            Mus 1101 Core Studies I: Music Theory I

            Mus 1102 Core Studies I: Music Theory II

            Mus 1221 Guitar

            Mus 1222 Electric Bass

            Mus 1310 University Choir

            Mus 2101 Core Studies II: Music Theory III

            Mus 2102 Core Studies II: Music Theory IV

            Mus 3101 Core Studies III: Medieval, Renaissance, and Baroque Music

            Mus 3102 Core Studies III: Classical, Romantic, and 20th-Century Music

            Mus 3200, 3220, 3222f,s. Advanced Individual Performance Studies

            Mus 3221 Guitar

            Mus 3222 Electric Bass

            Mus 3301 Instrumental Techniques – Woodwind

            Mus 3302 Instrumental Techniques – Brass and Percussion

            Mus 3303 Instrumental Techniques – Strings

            Mus 3304 Vocal Techniques

            Mus 3311 Conducting Techniques

            Mus 3321 Instrumental Conducting and Materials

            Mus 3331 Choral Conducting and Materials

            Mus 3500 Composition

            Mus 4101 Form and Analysis

            Mus 4901 Senior Project

            Mus 4994 Senior Honors Project

 

Philosophy

                                    Phil 1101 Introduction to Philosophy

            Phil 1111 Philosophical Skills

            Phil 1121 Introduction to the Philosophy of Religion

            Phil 2101 Introduction to Symbolic Logic

            Phil 2111 Introductory Ethics

            Phil 2131 Introduction to the Philosophy of Science

            Phil 2150 Variable Introductory Topics in Philosophy

            Phil 3101 Metaphysics

            Phil 3121 Political Philosophy

            Phil 3131 Philosophy of Law

            Phil 3141 The Theory of Knowledge

            Phil 3151 History of Ancient Philosophy

            Phil 3161 History of Medieval Philosophy

            Phil 3171 History of Modern Philosophy

            Phil 4000 Variable Topics in the History of Philosophy

Phil 4001 Topics: Determinism, Foreknowledge, and Freedom in Ancient and Medieval Philosophy

            Phil 4002 Variable Topics in the History of Philosophy: Existentialism

            Phil 4100 Variable Topics in Moral Issues and Theories

Phil 4102 Variable Topics in Moral Issues and Theories: Free Will, Determination, and Morality

            Phil 4111 Ethical Theory

            Phil 4121 Philosophy of Language

            Phil 4130 Variable Topics in Contemporary Issues in Philosophy

Phil 4131 Variable Topics in Contemporary Issues in Philosophy: Personal Identity, Proper Names, and Essences

                        Phil 4901 Senior Philosophical Defense

 

Spanish

                        Span 1050 Variable Topics in Associated Languages

Span 1051s. Variable Topics in Associated Languages: Introduction to the Language and Culture of Portuguese Speaking Peoples

 

Speech Communication

            Spch 4100f. Variable Topics in Freedom of Speech

            Spch 4102 Variable Topics in Freedom of Speech: Cases & Controversies

 

Theatre Arts

                                    Th 2101s. Fundamentals of Directing

            Th 2111f. Creative Drama With Children

            Th 2301s. Stagecraft

            Th 3000f. Variable Topics in Theatre Arts

            Th 3101f. World Theatre: History and Literature I

            Th 3102s. World Theatre: History and Literature II

            Th 3201f. Advanced Acting and Directing: Period Styles

            Th 3202s. Advanced Acting and Directing: Realism and Alternatives

            Th 3301s. Stage Lighting

            Th 3302s. Stage Costuming

            Th 3303f. Computer-Assisted Drawing

            Th 4301s. Scenic Design

 

Women’s Studies

            WOST 4801 Culminating Experience in Women’s Studies

                                    WOST 4901 Assessment of Student Learning in Women’s Studies

 

 

 

Division of Social Science  

            African American Studies Minor

            Econ 3005-3008

            Econ 4911

                                    Econ 4912

Pol 4901  Senior Research Seminar in American Government

Pol 4902  Senior Research Seminar in International Relations and Comparative Politics

            Pol 4903  Senor Research Seminar in Political Theory

Psy 3221  Behavioral Biology of Women

Psy 3521

Psy/Mgmt 3701

Psy 46 10  Empirical Investigations in Cognitive Psychology

Psy 4620  Empirical Investigations in Biological Psychology

Psy 4630  Empirical Investigations in Personality, Psychopathology and Psychological Intervention

Psy 4640  Empirical Investigations in Developmental Psychology

Psy 4650  Empirical Investigations in Social Psychology

Psy 4710  Continuation of Empirical Investigations in Cognitive Psychology

Psy 4720  Continuation of Empirical Investigations in Biological Psychology

Psy 4730  Continuation of Empirical Investigations in Personality, Psychopathology, and Psychological Intervention

Psy 4740  Continuation of Empirical Investigations in Developmental Psychology

Psy 4750  Continuation of Empirical Investigations in Social Psychology

            WSS 4101

            WSS 4201

           

 

Division of Science and Math

                                    Biol 4331  Global Change Ecology

                                    Geol 3061