Preference in registration for courses numbered 3000 and above will be given to declared majors and intended majors with a minimum 2.5 GPA.
3202. Fundamentals of Management (3) (F) (S) (SS) P: ECON 2113. Organizational management, including managerial functions, understanding of individual needs and motivation, and managerial leadership.
3342. Organizational Change and Development (3) (F) (S) P: MGMT 3202. Management of the organizational change process. Change and development efforts to be studied will range from downsizing to increasing productivity. Analysis, methods, and techniques of the process of systemic organizational change including decision making, communications, planning, strategy, and interpersonal relationships.
3343. Organizational Leaders and Leadership (3) (F) (S) P: MGMT 3202. Current and former organizational managers recognized for their leadership ability will be studied on the basis of current and emerging leadership theories.
3352. International Business (3) (F) (S) (SS) P: MGMT 3202. Framework within which international business is conducted. Analysis of typical business and economic problems in multinational business.
4001, 4002, 4003. Special Issues and Topics (1,2,3) (F) (S) May be repeated for a maximum of 3 s.h. credit. P: Business major and consent of department chair and instructor. Individual study of special issues and topics in management and business. Subject of course to be approved by instructor.
4242. Organizational Behavior (3) (F) (S) May receive credit for only one of MGMT 4242; PSYC 3241. P: MGMT 3202. Human aspect of managing modern organizations. Modern theory and application of behavior with an emphasis on applications.
4252. Entrepreneurship (3) (WI) (F) P: FINA 3724; MGMT 3202; MKTG 3832. New venture creation and management.
4262. Small Business Management (3) (WI) (F) (S) It is recommended that students do not schedule another class immediately following this class. 2 classroom and 2 lab hours per week. P: FINA 3724; MGMT 3202; MKTG 3832. Student teams provide management counseling to area small businesses under the continued supervision of the instructor. Travel will be necessary; drivers must provide a copy of their valid driver's license and liability insurance. Drivers will be reimbursed for required travel.
4272. Managing the Family Business (3) (WI) (S) P: MGMT 3202. Business, personal, and interpersonal issues associated with family owned and managed firms.
4352. Management in a Global Economy (3) (S) P: FINA 4454 or MGMT 3352 or MKTG 4992. Application of US management practices in foreign economies and the performance implications of applying foreign management practices in the US economy. Ethical, legal, and social responsibility concerns will be addressed.
4402. Human Resource Management (3) (F) (S) P: MGMT 3202. Management, procurement, development, maintenance, compensation, and utilization of an effective working force by line and staff executives.
4422. Labor Relations (3) (F) P: MGMT 3202. Labor in the US: history, structure and government of unions, labor law, collective bargaining processes, contract administration, and public sector organizations.
4482. Managerial Negotiation (3) (F) (S) P: MGMT 3202. Role of negotiation in management, including goal formation, buying and selling, employer-employee relations, and mergers and acquisitions. Various bargaining strategies and tactics will be examined.
4842. Business Policy (3) (F) (S) (SS) P: DSCI 3123; FINA 3724; MKTG 3832; declared major in the School of Business; senior standing. Integrated analysis of administration and policy determination from an overall management point of view under conditions of uncertainty.
4952. Topics in Management (3) (F) (S) May be repeated for credit with a change of topic and consent of department chair. P: MGMT 3202 and consent of department chair. Selected topics in management.
MGMT Banked Courses
4472. Compensation Management (3)
4492. Personnel Decision Making (3)
4992. Internship (0)
2123. Early Experiences for the Prospective Teacher (1) (F) (S) Minimum of 16 hours of directed observations and planned participation in appropriate school environments and 8 hours of seminar class instruction. P: Sophomore standing or consent of instructor. Introduction to teaching designed for prospective teachers.
3001. The Middle Grades (3) (WI) (F) 10 clock hours practicum. P: Junior standing. Develops an understanding of the nature of the pre-adolescent and the organizational structure of the middle school which supports the developmentally appropriate levels of each student. Emphasis on the cognitive, social, moral, physical, and psychological domains of development, which are reinforced by a shadowing experience with a middle grades student.
3010. Middle Grades Curriculum and Planning (4) (S) Twelve practicum hours per week. P: Junior standing; MIDG 3001; C: MIDG 3022. Emphasizes planning of curricular lessons, units, and courses of study in the middle grades. The major emphasis is the organization of the curriculum within the structure of interdisciplinary planning, teaming, and instruction.
3022. Instructional Models and Strategies for Middle Grades (3) (S) P: MIDG 3001; C: MIDG 3010. Designed to develop a repertoire of teaching/learning strategies appropriate for the middle-level classroom. Emphasis will be on the practice and integration of strategies into the curriculum planning process introduced in MIDG 3010.
4001. Organization, Management, and Motivation in the Middle Grades Classroom (3) (F) 12 hours of clinical experience per week. P: Upper division status; MIDG 3010, 3022; C: MIDG 4010; choose 2 from ENGL or MIDG; or HIST or MATH or SCIE 4319. Emphasizes the organization and management of the middle grades classroom. Application of motivation theory through case study and simulation is integrated throughout the class.
4010. Instructional Evaluation in Middle Grades (3) (F) P: Upper division status; MIDG 3010, 3022; C: MIDG 4001; choose 2 from ENGL or MIDG; or HIST or MATH or SCIE 4319. Examines both traditional and authentic assessment for both middle grades students and teachers.
4319. Teaching English/Language Arts in the Middle Grades (3) (F) Same as ENGL 4319. 12 hours of clinical experience per week. May not count toward general education humanities requirement or as an advanced elective for ENGL majors. P: Admission to upper division; EDUC 3200; MIDG 3001, 3010, 3022; 10 s.h. in ENGL; C: MIDG 4001, 4010; HIST or MATH or SCIE 4319. Study of curriculum design and methods of teaching language arts in grades 6‑9.
4324. Internship in the Middle Grades (10) (F) (S) Full-time, semester-long internship. P: Admission to upper division; EDUC 3200; MIDG 4001, 4010; methods courses choose 2 from MIDG or ENGL; or HIST or MATH or SCIE 4319; C: EDTC 4001; MIDG 4325; or equivalent. Structured clinical internship which gives the student an opportunity, under supervision, to teach for an Extended period of time in two content areas in a real classroom situation.
4325. Internship Seminar: Issues in Middle Grades Education (2) (F) (S) C: MIDG 4324. Discusses problems and/or issues vital to the internship and the present interns’ professional portfolios.
5991, 5992, 5993. Readings in Middle Grades Education (1,2,3) (5993 WI) (F) (S) (SS) Each may be repeated once for a maximum of 6 s.h. credit. P: Upper‑level undergraduate or graduate standing; consent of adviser. Directed readings on selected topics in middle grades education.
Preference in registration for courses numbered 3000 and above will be given to declared majors and intended majors with a minimum 2.5 GPA.
3832. Marketing Management (3) (F) (S) (SS) P: ECON 2113. Marketing concepts and their relevance to corporate objectives and methods of operation. Marketing environment, marketing mix, marketing planning and strategies implementation, and assessment of marketing performance.
3852. Cultural Environment of International Business (3) (F) (S) Same as INTL 3852. P: Junior standing and completion of 3 s.h. in ECON. Analysis of cross-cultural differences in international relations and business management and the study of strategies/tactics to overcome cultural barriers to international trade, investment, and human relationships.
4332. Professional Selling (3) (F) (S) P: MKTG 3832. Examination of the role and activities of the professional salesperson in modern marketing, including selling as a profession, selected aspects of buyer behavior, sequential steps of the selling process, and career development.
4342. Sales Force Management (3) (F) (S) P: MKTG 4332. Examination of the role and activities of the sales manager in modern marketing, including a brief review of personal selling, the role of the sales function in an organization, and the managerial tasks of designing, developing, directing, and compensating the sales force.
4362. Retail Management (3) (F) P: MKTG 3832. Retail structure and organization; buying, selling, and pricing; sales promotions and customer services; establishing a retail business; and retail accounting control.
4532. Business and Organizational Marketing (3) (F) (S) P: MKTG 3832. Strategic implications of marketing high volume, high cost, or high technology products or services to organizations. Focus is on group buying processes, interfirm dynamics and relationship building, marketing mix considerations, and effects of the global marketplace.
4562. Marketing Strategy (3) (F) (S) (SS) P: MKTG 3832; additional 6 s.h. in MKTG. Analysis and presentation of marketing cases and the selection of the appropriate marketing mix to satisfy the overall organizational objectives.
4662. Marketing Research (3) (WI) (F) (S) P: MATH 2283; MKTG 3832;. Developing, validating, and executing research design to solve marketing and other business problems based on primary and secondary data bases.
4732. Consumer Behavior (3) (F) (S) P: MKTG 3832. Behavioral science concepts as they relate to the processes of consumer motivation and buyer behavior.
4752. Advertising and Promotion Management (3) P: MKTG 3832. Development and evaluation of promotional strategies, programs, and plans.
4762. Services Marketing (3) P: MKTG 3832. Analysis of services marketing situations in different environments including commercial, nonprofit, public sector and professional organizations, and the development of appropriate marketing strategies and tactics to maximize customer and client satisfaction.
4790. Distribution Management (3) (F00) P: MKTG 3832. Current approaches and procedures for attaining and maintaining effective manufacturer/distributor relationships, including channel participants, communication and other behavioral processes, selection and motivation of channel members, and international channel perspectives.
4972. Topics in Marketing (3) P: MKTG 3832 and consent of department chair. Selected topics in marketing.
4973. Topics in Marketing (2) P: MKTG 3832 and consent of department chair. Selected topics in marketing.
4974. Topics in Marketing (1) P: MKTG 3832 and consent of department chair. Selected topics in marketing.
4992. International Marketing (3) (WI) (S) P: MKTG 3832. Analysis of international theory, environment, strategy, and problems.
MKTG Banked Courses
4352. Selling and Sales
4462. Retailing Strategy (3)
4882. Physical Distribution Management (3)
1001, 1011. Introduction to ROTC and the Army (2,0) (F) Provides a variety of subjects to stimulate student interest and commitment. Training is introductory in scope and includes leadership, written and oral communications, physical fitness, and general military subjects.
1004, 1014. Basic Soldier Skills (2,0) (S) Emphasis on early development of leadership and soldier skills. Training is introductory in scope and includes leadership, written communications, first aid, and general military subjects. Leadership labs include drills, physical conditioning, and specialized topics that cannot be adequately covered in classrooms.
2001, 2011. Basic Military Leadership (2,0) (F) 2 seminar and 2 lab hours per week. P: MLSC 1001, 1011, 1004, 1014. Basic topics in leadership and management will be discussed. Emphasis is on the elemental supervisor-subordinate relationships in an organization. Selected leadership labs will include drill and physical conditioning. A trip to the Ft. Bragg Recondo School is featured. Students will be issued uniforms and expected to comply with US Army appearance standards.
2002, 2012. Basic Small Unit Tactics (2,0) (S) 2 seminar and 2 lab hours per week. P: MLSC 1001, 1011, 1004, 1014. Lecture will cover the essential elements of squad tactics and pertinent leadership/management techniques. Lab includes a practical field exercise with advanced cadets and Attendance at selected leadership labs. Uniforms will be issued.
3001, 3011. Applied Military Leadership (4,0) (F) 3 lecture and 2 lab hours per week. P: Completion of one of the following: ROTC basic course; MLSC 1001, 1011, 1004, 1014, 2001, 2002; basic ROTC camp; 3 years Junior ROTC; prior service; or equivalent. Analysis of organizational leadership and processes in the army. Includes an examination of leadership activities as well as key management functions. The management and conduct of group training activities are examined. Lab exercises are keyed to practical application of concepts learned in the classroom.
3002, 3012. Intermediate Small Unit Tactics (4,0) (S) 3 lecture and 2 lab hours per week. P: Completion of one of the following: MLSC 3001, 3011; ROTC basic camp; ROTC basic course; 3 years Junior ROTC; prior service; or equivalent. Comprehensive study of planning, organizing, and executing military operations at the squad and platoon level. The focus is on the leader's actions and will include review of map reading and navigation lab, which will focus on those specialized topics that cannot be adequately covered in the classroom.
4001, 4011. Military Law and Advanced Tactics (4,0) (F) 3 lecture and 2 lab hours per week. P: MLSC 3001, 3002. Role of military justice in the US Army and its impact on a soldier's actions in the military, civilian, and international communities are examined. Doctrines and philosophies which dictate the employment of platoon and company size forces, and the role of the discipline in developing an effective unit are examined.
4002, 4012. Military Ethics and Professional Development (4,0) (S) 3 lecture hours and 2 lab hours per week. P: MLSC 4001 or consent of department chair. Student becomes familiar with the ethics and professionalism of the officer corps. The responsibilities of small unit leaders and techniques of managing people and material are discussed. The social aspect of military life is discussed and the organizations and agencies available on military installations to help a soldier and his or her family are emphasized.
MLSC Banked Courses
1003. Military Management and Problem Solving (1)
2000. Introduction to Medieval and Renaissance Studies (3) (F) (GE:HU) May be used toward satisfaction of either electives requirement of the MRST minor or general education humanities requirement. Introduction to Medieval and Renaissance studies via art, English, foreign languages and literatures, history, music, and philosophy.
5000. Medieval and Renaissance Studies Seminar (3) (S) P: 9 s.h. in MRST or consent of director. Interdisciplinary seminar in Medieval and Renaissance studies.
3500. Research in Multidisciplinary Studies (3) First of a two-course sequence. P: Admission to MULT and consent of program director. Independent thesis research/creative project, supervised by a faculty member.
4999. Seminar in Multidisciplinary Studies (3) P: MULT 3500 and consent of program director. Senior seminar in which students from all disciplines complete, present, and discuss their theses/creative projects with fellow students, faculty mentors, and program director.
1000. Recital (0) Studio, student, and senior recitals. Lab for all music majors.
4507, 4508, 4509. Topics and Issues in Music (1,2,3) May be repeated for credit. P: Consent of instructor. Research into problems and issues relevant to the field of music.
4550. Music Honors Program (2) May be repeated for 4 s.h. credit. Music honors program open to seniors with minimum 3.0 GPA. Elective program. May be elected in lieu of senior electives in theory and/or music history and literature.
Instruction in classes of 4 or more students. (No fee.) All group applied music may be credited as minor applied music.
1105, 1115. Beginning Group Piano (1,1) (F) (S) 2 sessions per week. P for 1115: MUSC 1105. Functional use of the piano, designed to develop piano proficiency for music majors and minors. Required of all nonkeyboard music minors and those nonkeyboard music majors who are not able to meet requirements for entrance into MUSC 2105. Student must earn a minimum grade of C in each course to satisfy piano proficiency requirements.
1205 (F), 1215 (S). Beginning Voice Group (1,1) 2 sessions per week. P for 1215: MUSC 1205. Fundamentals of vocal production and some literature. Required of all beginning voice minors.
1405, 1415, 1425. Woodwind Group (1,1,1) (F) (S) 2 sessions per week. Development of basic playing ability on clarinet and saxophone in 1405, oboe and bassoon in 1415, and flute in 1425.
1435. Brass Group (1) (F) (S) 2 sessions per week. Development of a basic playing ability on the common brass instruments.
1445. Percussion Group (1) (F) (S) 2 sessions per week. Fundamentals and teaching techniques of percussion.
2105, 2115. Intermediate Group Piano (1,1) (F) (S) 2 sessions per week. P for 2105: MUSC 1115; P for 2115: MUSC 2105. Functional use of the piano, designed to develop proficiency for music majors. Required of all nonkeyboard music majors who are not able to meet proficiency requirements. Successful completion of sequence satisfies piano proficiency requirements for some concentrations. Student must earn a minimum grade of C in each course to satisfy piano proficiency requirements.
2125 (F00), 2135 (S01). Basic Keyboard Skills (1,1) 2 sessions per week. P for 2135: MUSC 2125. Functional use of the piano for music majors and minors whose primary performance medium is a keyboard instrument. See Pedagogy, below.
2305, 2315. String Class (1,1) (F) (S) 2 sessions per week. Development of basic playing ability on violin and viola in 2305; cello and string bass in 2315.
2455 (F), 2465 (S), 3455 (F), 3465 (S), 4455 (F). Accompanying (1 each) 1 hour per week and supervised accompanying of singers and instrumentalists. May be repeated for credit. MUSC 2455 must be taken prior to additional courses. Study of skills, sight reading, transposition, and style required of accompanists. See Performance Groups, Small, below.
3105 (F), 3115 (S). Functional Guitar Class (1,1) 2 sessions per week. P for 3105: MUSC 2115 or consent of instructor; P for 3115: MUSC 3105 or consent of instructor. Class instrument course for prospective music teachers and music therapists, designed to prepare them to be able to use the guitar as a functional accompanying instrument in classroom music teaching.
Courses in applied music are required for all music majors and are open to qualified nonmusic major university students when teaching time is available.
Minor applied students receive one half‑hour lesson per week. Major applied students receive one hour lesson per week. Cost per credit hour is $30.
Each music major is required to have a performance medium. The minimum entrance performing proficiency level is III, and the minimum graduation level ranges from VI to VIII. A minimum of a half recital is required of all music majors for graduation; 2 recitals are required of performance majors. 2 semester hours credit per semester is required as a minimum for the major performing medium. Instruction is available for the following instruments:
|03-Harpsichord||10-String Bass||or tenor)||22-Percussion|
In addition to the above, instruments such as piccolo, English horn, bass clarinet, contrabassoon, etc., may be studied in conjunction with 1 of these applied majors, but not as a separate major or minor.
Catalog numbers are set by the registrar as follows: the first digit indicates level, the middle 2 digits indicate the applied areas as listed above, and the last digit indicates credit. Credit is variable: 1-4 s.h. If the last digit is 0, the applied music course is for students who do not meet minimum performance proficiency requirements as determined by the student's auditioning committee and the course may not count toward general education fine arts requirement, certification, or degree requirements.
Below are the catalog numbers and credit for each class. The 2 digits to be substituted for the blanks will indicate the applied area, as listed above. For example, Lower-Level Applied Piano for 1 credit is MUSC 1011. All applied music courses may be repeated for credit.
|1_ _0 Lower-Level Applied Music (2)||3_ _0 Upper-Level Applied Music (2)|
|1_ _1 Lower-Level Applied Music (1)||3_ _1 Upper-Level Applied Music (1)|
|1_ _2 Lower-Level Applied Music (2)||3_ _2 Upper-Level Applied Music (2)|
|1_ _3 Lower-Level Applied Music (3)||3_ _3 Upper-Level Applied Music (3)|
|1_ _4 Lower-Level Applied Music (4)||3_ _4 Upper-Level Applied Music (4)|
3156 (F), 3166 (S). Conducting (2,2) P: MUSC 2166; P for 3166: MUSC 3156. Develops conducting skills relevant to the performance of instrumental and choral music.
5706 (F), 5716 (S). Advanced Applied Conducting (3,3) Study of applied instrumental or choral conducting techniques. Score reading and analytical studies to develop knowledgeable interpretation of compositions for performance.
1231, 1232, 1233, 1234. Lower-Level Applied Jazz (1,2,3,4) (F) (S) (SS) May be repeated for credit. P: MUSC 2166, 2186; or consent of instructor. Study and application of principles and techniques used in performance practices in various jazz styles. Style periods include Dixieland, swing, bebop, cool, contemporary, and electronic jazz.
2095 (F), 2096 (S). Jazz Keyboard Harmony (2,2) P for 2095: MUSC 2115, 2166, 2186; or consent of instructor; P for 2096: MUSC 2905. Study and application of the principles of twentieth century jazz keyboard harmony, form, and structure from ragtime to the present.
2195. Jazz Improvisation (2) (F) P: MUSC 1115, 2166, 2186; or consent of instructor. Study and application of the techniques of jazz improvisation.
2196. Advanced Jazz Improvisation (2) (S) P: MUSC 2195 or consent of instructor. Continuation of MUSC 2195. Special emphasis on performance, transcription of solos, original compositions, and advanced ear training in the current jazz idioms.
2295 (F), 2296 (S). Jazz Theory and Arranging (2,2) P for 2295: MUSC 2166, 2186; or consent of instructor; P for 2296: MUSC 2295. Music theory for jazz, analysis of various styles performed in the twentieth century, choral substitution and Extended harmonies, and arranging in different styles for a variety of instrumentations are covered.
2395. Rhythm Section Concepts (2) P: Audition or consent of instructor. Study of performance practices used by the traditional, contemporary, and augmented rhythm section.
3231, 3232, 3233, 3234. Upper-Level Applied Jazz (1,2,3,4) (F) (S) (SS) May be repeated for credit. P: MUSC 2166, 2186; or consent of instructor. Study and application of principles and techniques used in performance practices in various jazz styles. Style periods include Dixieland, swing, bebop, cool, contemporary, and electronic jazz.
4195. Jazz Seminar (3) (F) (S) (SS) P: MUSC 1406, 2258, 2406, 2416; passing score on the jazz studies upper division exam. Analyze, research, and study important innovators, musicians, educators, musical concepts, compositions, and developments of the jazz eras from 1900 to present, including Dixieland, Swing, Be Bop, Cool, and Contemporary Eras.
|ECU Undergraduate Catalog 2000-2001|