University Curriculum Committee Minutes

10/25/07

Present:

Regular Members: G. Lapicki, J. Lewis, J. Manner, P. Schwager, J. Tisnado

Ex Officio Members: C. Boklage, L. Griffin, T. Jenks, R. Mitchelson

Administrative: D. Coltraine, K. Snyder

Excused:  D. Batts, J. Neil

 

1.       Vice-Chair P. Schwager called the meeting to order at 2:00 p.m.

 

2.      The minutes of the October 11, 2007 meeting were approved without dissent.

 

3.      Old Business:   None

 

4.      Request from the Department of Health Education and Promotion for revision of the existing degree in Health Education and promotion and minor in Worksite Health Promotion was approved.

 

5.      Requests from the Department of Health Services and Information Management for the revision of the B.S. degrees in Health Information Management and Health Services Management and of the minor in Health Informatics were approved.

 

6.      Request from the School of Art and Design for three new courses, ART 4944, ART 4946, and ART 4948, was approved.  The Schoolís request for revision of two existing courses, ART 4940 and ART 4942 was approved subject to minor revisions. 

 

7.      Request from the School of Art and Design for a new course, ART 3951, was approved subject to minor revisions.  Request to renumber an ART 2930 to ART 3935 and change the prerequisite was approved.

 

8.      Request from the Department of Biology for two new courses, BIOL 4240 and BIOL 4320, was approved.

 

9.      Request from Classical Studies for nine new courses, CLAS 2600, CLAS 3600 and RELI 3600, CLAS 3700, GRK 3330, GRK 3700, GRK 4001, GRK 4002, LATN 3330, and LATN 3700, was approved, contingent on the submission of specified revisions to D. Coltraine by November 1.  Request for revision of the Classical Studies and Religious Studies minors was approved.

 

10.  Request from Great Books for revision of the existing minor in Great Books was approved.

 

11.  Request from the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures for revision of two courses, SPAN 2222 and SPAN 2330, was approved.

 

12.  Request from Interdisciplinary Programs for two new courses, LDSP 1000 and LDSP 4000, was approved.  Request for a new minor in Leadership Studies was approved.

 

13.  Meeting was adjourned at 4:10 p.m. by Vice-Chair P. Schwager.

 

 

Submitted by Jan Lewis, UCC Secretary

East Carolina University

University Curriculum Committee (UCC)

B-104 Brewster

 

Minutes for Thursday, October 25, 2007

 

The following Catalog revisions were approved by the UCC:

 

HLTH: HEALTH EDUCATION AND PROMOTION

 

 

 

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HLTH 4000. Methods of Training and Staff Development (4) (P: PSYC 3221 or consent of instructor)

HLTH 4604. Applied Principles of Health Promotion (3) (F,S) (P: BIOL 2130, 2131 or 2140; NUTR 1000 or 2105; PSYC 1000; or consent of instructor)

HLTH 5900. Stress Management (3) (S) P: Undergraduate course in anatomy and physiology; graduate standing; or consent of instructor)

3. Cognates........................................................................................................................................15 s.h.

ASIP 2112. Introduction to Information Processing Technology (3) (F,S,SS) or MIS 2223. Introduction to Computers (3) (F,S,SS)

BIOL 2130. Survey of Human Physiology and Anatomy (4) (F,S,SS) (P: BIOL 1050, 1051; or 1100, 1101)

CHEM 1021. General Descriptive Chemistry Laboratory (1) (F,S) (FC:SC)

NUTR 2105. Nutrition Science (3) (F,S,SS)

PHYS 1250. General Physics (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (P: MATH 1065)

PHYS 1251. General Physics Laboratory (1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (C for 1251: PHYS 1250 or 2350)

4. Internship.......................................................................................................................................12 s.h.

EXSS 4800. Internship in Exercise and Sport Science (12) (F,S,SS) (P: Satisfactory completion of all other degree requirements or consent of dept chair)

5. Electives to complete requirements for graduation.

 

 

 

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Exercise and Sport Science Minor

 

Minimum requirement for the exercise and sport science minor is 24 s.h. of credit as follows:

 

1. Core...................................................................................................................................................3 s.h.

EXSS 2000. Introductory Exercise and Sport Science (3) (F,S,SS)

2. Electives (must comprise at least 15 s.h. of EXSS courses)..........................................................21 s.h.

ATEP 2800. Medical Nomenclature in Human Performance (2) (F) (P: HLTH 1000)

EXSS 2202. Motor Learning and Performance (3) (F,S,SS)

EXSS 2850. Structural Kinesiology (1) (F,S,SS)

EXSS 3300. Applied Sports Psychology (3) (P: PSYC 1000)

EXSS 3301. Physical Education and Sport in Modern Society (3) (F,SS).

EXSS 3804. Measurement of Physical Activity and Fitness (3) (F,S,SS) (P: ASIP 2112 or MIS 2223; EXSS 2000; or consent of instructor)

EXSS 3805. Physiology of Exercise (3) (F,S,SS) (P: Health and human performance major or minor or consent of dept. chair; BIOL 2130 or BIOL 2140, 2141, 2150, 2151; EXSS 2850)

EXSS 3850. Introduction to Biomechanics (3) (F,S,SS) (P: BIOL 2130 or BIOL 2140, 2141, 2150, 2151; EXSS 2850; PHYS 1250, 1251; or consent of instructor)

EXSS 3906. Physical Education for Special Populations (3) (WI) (F,S,SS) (P: Upper-division standing; EXSS 2323; SPED 2000; or consent of instructor)

EXSS 4804. Measurement and Evaluation in Exercise and Sport Science (3) (F,S,SS) (P: Upper-division standing; EXSS 2323; MATH 1065; health and human performance major or minor or consent of dept. chair)

EXSS 4806. Exercise Evaluation and Prescription (4) (WI) (F,S,SS) (P: Health and human performance major or minor; EXSS 3805; or consent of chair)

EXSS 4807. Advanced Exercise Physiology (3) (F) (P: EXSS 4806, CHEM 2750, 2753 (C or better), and consent of instructor)

EXSS 4808. Cardiopulmonary Physiology (3) (S) (P: EXSS 4806, CHEM 2750, 2753 (C or better), and consent of instructor)

EXSS 4809. Exercise Prescription for Clinical Populations (3) (F,S,SS) (P: EXSS 4806)

EXSS 4850. Exercise Leadership (3) (F,S,SS) (P: EXSS 3805)

EXSS 5020. Exercise Adherence (3) (P: PSYC 1000; P/C: EXSS 4806; HHP major or minor or consent of instructor)

EXSS 5303. Physical Activity Programs for Individuals with Developmental, Emotional, and Learning Disabilities (3) (P: EXSS 3545 or 3546; SPED 5101; or consent of instructor)

EXSS 5305. Motor Development (3) (P: EXSS 2800 or equivalent or consent of instructor)

EXSS 5800. Physical Activity and Aging (3) (P: GERO 2400 or consent of instructor)

EXSS 5903. Physical Activity Programs for Individuals with Orthopedic, Neurologic, and Sensory Impairments (3) (P: BIOL 2130 or equivalent)

HLTH 3010. Health Problems I (3) (F,S,SS) (P: BIOL 2130 or 2140; HLTH 1000 or 1050; or consent of instructor)

HLTH 3030. Health Behavior (3) (WI) (F,S,SS) (P: HLTH 1000 or 1050; PSYC 1000)

HLTH 4200. Planning and Evaluation of Worksite Health Promotion (3) (F,S,SS) (P: Completion of core courses in worksite health promotion)

HLTH 4604. Applied Principles of Health Promotion (3) (F,S) (P: BIOL 2130, 2131 or 2140; NUTR 1000 or 2105; PSYC 1000; or consent of instructor)

NUTR 3101. Clinical Nutrition for Allied Health Professions (3) (F,S)

PSYC 4333. Contingency Management in the Classroom (3) (F,S) (P: PSYC 3225 or 3226)

 

 

 

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BS in Health Education and Promotion

 

Students entering the health education and promotion degree program choose one of three concentrations: community health, prehealth professions, or worksite health promotion. The community health concentration requires a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.5 for entry and thereafter the student must maintain a minimum 2.0 GPA in the required cognates and pass all health education core courses with a minimum grade of C. A student earning a D in any of these courses must petition the Department of Health Education and Promotion for probationary continuation. No student on probation may enroll for HLTH 4991, Health Education and Promotion Internship. Students entering the worksite health promotion concentration must have a minimum cumulative 2.0 GPA and a minimum 2.5 GPA calculated on fourthree courses: EHST 3900; FINA 2244ECON 2113; HLTH 2000; PSYC 3241. Students entering the prehealth professions concentration must have a minimum cumulative 2.0 GPA and a minimum 2.75 GPA calculated on the following courses: BIOL 1100, 1101, 1200, 1201; CHEM 1150, 1151, 1160, 1161. Prehealth professions students must complete an interview with health education faculty. Minimum degree requirement is 126 s.h. as follows:

 

1. Foundations curriculum requirements (See Section 4, Foundations Curriculum Requirements for all Baccalaureate Degree Programs), including those listed below for all options as well as additional foundations curriculum requirements for each option...........................................42 s.h.

All concentrations:

HLTH 1000. Health in Modern Society (2) (F,S,SS) (FC:HL)

MATH 1065. College Algebra (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:MA) (P: Appropriate score on mathematics placement test)

PSYC 1000. Introductory Psychology (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

Community Health:

BIOL 1050. General Biology (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC)

BIOL 1051. General Biology Laboratory (1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC)

BIOL 2130. Survey of Human Physiology and Anatomy (4) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (P: BIOL 1050, 1051; or 1100, 1101)

COMM 2420. Business and Professional Communication (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:FA)

SOCI 2110. Introduction to Sociology (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

Prehealth Professions:

BIOL 1100, 1101. Principles of Biology and Laboratory 1 (3,1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (P/C for 1101: BIOL 1100)

BIOL 1200, 1201. Principles of Biology and Laboratory II (3,1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (P/C for 1201: BIOL 1200)

Worksite Health Promotion:

BIOL 1050. General Biology (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC)

BIOL 1051. General Biology Laboratory (1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC)

BIOL 2130. Survey of Human Physiology and Anatomy (4) (F,S,SS) (P: BIOL 1050, 1051; or 1100, 1101)

PSYC 3241. Personnel and Industrial Psychology (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

2. Common core.................................................................................................................................21 s.h.

HLTH 2000. Introduction to Health Education (3) (F,S,SS)

HLTH 2125, 2126. Safety Education and First Aid (3,0) (F,S,SS) (P: HLTH 1000 or 1050; C for 2125: HLTH 2126; C for 2126: HLTH 2125)

HLTH 3010. Health Problems I (3) (F,S,SS) (P: BIOL 2130 or 2140; HLTH 1000 or 1050; or consent of instructor)

HLTH 3020. Health Problems II (3) (F,S,SS) (P: HLTH 1000 or 1050, 3010 or consent of instructor)

HLTH 3030. Health Behavior (3) (WI) (F,S,SS) (P: HLTH 1000 or 1050; PSYC 1000)

HLTH 4604. Applied Principles of Health Promotion (3) (F,S) (P: BIOL 2130, 2131 or 2140; NUTR 1000 or 2105; PSYC 1000; or consent of instructor)

NUTR 1000. Contemporary Nutrition (3) (F,S,SS) or NUTR 2105. Nutrition Science (3) (F,S,SS)

 

 

 

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Worksite Health Promotion Minor

 

Minimum requirement for worksite health promotion minor is 24 s.h. to be selected from:

 

1. Core.................................................................................................................................................21 s.h.

EHST 3900. Introduction to Occupational Health (3) (F) (P: 6 s.h. in BIOL, including BIOL 2130; 8 s.h. of general CHEM; or consent of instructor)

HLTH 2000. Introduction to Health Education (3) (F,S,SS) (P: HLTH 1000 or 1050)

HLTH 3030. Health Behavior (3) (WI) (F,S, SS) (P: HLTH 1000 or 1050; PSYC 1000)

HLTH 4200. Planning & Evaluation in Worksite Health Promotion (3) (F,S, SS) (P: Completion of core courses)

HLTH 4604. Applied Principles of Health Promotion (3) (F, S) (P: BIOL 2130, 2131 or 2140; NUTR 1000 or 2105; PSYC 1000; or consent of instructor)

HLTH 5200. Health Education in the Workplace (3) (F) (P: Consent of instructor)

NUTR 2105. Nutrition Science (3) (F,S,SS)

2. Elective options (3 hrs. required)...................................................................................................3 s.h.

HLTH 3010. Health Problems I (3) (F,S,SS) (P: BIOL 2130 or 2140; HLTH 1000 or 1050; or consent of instructor)

HLTH 3020. Health Problems II (3) (F, S, SS) (P: HLTH 1000 or 1050; HLTH 3010; or consent of instructor)

HLTH 5900. Stress Management (3) (P: Undergraduate course in anatomy and physiology; graduate standing; or consent of instructor)

 

 

 

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4604. Applied Principles of Health Promotion (3) (F,S) P: BIOL 2130, 2131 or 2140; NUTR 1000 or 2105; PSYC 1000; or consent of instructor. In-depth study of the health content areas most commonly addressed in health promotion programs. Emphasis on integration of current knowledge in context of contemporary educational strategies.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

HSMA: HEALTH SERVICES AND INFORMATION MANAGEMENT

 

 

 

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DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH SERVICES AND INFORMATION MANAGEMENT

 

Elizabeth Layman, Chairperson, 252-744-6177

 

BS in Health Information Management

 

A minimum 2.5 GPA is required for admission to the professional phase (junior and senior levels) of the health information management curriculum. See health information management admission packet for specific admission information. Majors must earn a minimum grade of C in BIOL 2130, 2131 and all core, cognate, and required courses. A student earning a D in any of these courses must petition the Department of Health Services and Information Management for probationary continuation and may be required to repeat the course. Minimum degree requirement is 126 s.h. of credit as follows:

 

1. Foundations curriculum requirements (See Section 4, Foundations Curriculum Requirements for all Baccalaureate Degree Programs), including those listed below..................................42 s.h.

BIOL 1050, 1051. General Biology (3,1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC)

BIOL 2130. Survey of Human Physiology and Anatomy (4) (F,S,SS) (P: BIOL 1050, 1051; or 1100, 1101)

MATH 1065. College Algebra (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:MA) (P: Appropriate score on mathematics placement test)

Recommended:

ECON 2113. Principles of Microeconomics (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

2. Core.................................................................................................................................................73 s.h.

HIMA 3000. Medical Terminology for Health Professionals (2) (F, S, SS)

HIMA 3032. Record Documentation Systems (3) (S) (P: HIMA major; HIMA 3120)

HIMA 3113. Applied Medical Sciences I (3) (F) (P: BIOL 2130, 2131)

HIMA 3118. Applied Medical Sciences II (3) (S) (P: HIMA 3113)

HIMA 3120. Health Care Delivery Systems (3) (F) (P: HSMA 2000; P/C: HSMA 3030)

HIMA 3142. Diagnostic and Procedural Coding (3) (S, SS) (P/C: HIMA major; BIOL 2130, 2131; HIMA 3118)

HIMA 3148. Health Service Coding (3) (F) (P: HIMA 3120, 3142)

HIMA 3090. Professional Practice Experience I (1) (S) (P/C: HIMA 3120, 3142)

HIMA 4000. Professional Practice Experience II (1) (F) (P: HIMA 3090)

HIMA 4030. Quality Management in Health Care (3) (S) (P: HIMA 3113, 3120, or consent of instructor)

HIMA 4075. Applied Health Services Research (3) (WI) (F) (P: BIOS 1500; HIMA 3120)

HIMA 4138. Health Data Structures (3) (S) (P: HIMA 3120)

HIMA 4153. Management of Health Information Services Department (3) (WI) (S) (P: HSMA 3050, 4055)

HIMA 4160. Concepts in Health Information Technology (3) (F) (P: MIS 2223; HIMA 3090)

HIMA 4165. Health Information Systems (3) (S) (P: HIMA 4160)

HSMA 2000. Professional Roles and Environments in Health Care (3) (F)

HSMA 3020. Health Care Payment Systems (3) (3) (S) (P: HSMA 2000; P/C: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3030, 3035)

HSMA 3025. Professional Ethical Codes and Law in Health Care (3) (F) (P: HSMA 2000; P/C: HSMA 3030; or consent of instructor)

HSMA 3030. Written Communication and Documentation in Health Care (4) (WI) (F) (P: HSMA 2000)

HSMA 3035. Interpersonal Team Skills for Health Care Supervisors and Practitioners (3) (S) (P: HSMA 2000; P/C: HSMA 3030)

HSMA 3050. Leadership in Health Care (3) (F) (P/C: HSMA 3030)

HSMA 4010. Health Information Management (3) (F) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035)

HSMA 4050. Personnel Management and Supervision in Health Care (3) (F) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035; or consent of instructor)

HSMA 4055. Health Care Finance and Accounting (3) (F,SS) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035)

HSMA 4905. Allied Health Management Experience (5) (S) (P: Senior standing, consent of advisor, and within 15 s.h. of completing degree program)

3. Cognates..........................................................................................................................................7 s.h.

MIS 2223. Introduction to Computers (3) (F,S,SS)

BIOL 2130. Survey of Human Physiology and Anatomy (4) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (P: BIOL 1050, 1051; or BIOL 1100, 1101) or BIOL 2140, 2150. Human Physiology and Anatomy (3,3) (P: 1 CHEM course; P for 2150: BIOL 2140; C for 2140: BIOL 2141; C for 2150: BIOL 2151)

BIOL 2131. Survey of Human Physiology and Anatomy Laboratory (1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (P/C: BIOL 2130) or BIOL 2141, 2151. Human Physiology and Anatomy Laboratory (1,1) (P for 2151: BIOL 2141; C for 2141: BIOL 2140; C for 2151: BIOL 2150)

BIOS 1500. Introduction to Biostatistics (3) (F,S) (P: MATH 1065 or equivalent or consent of instructor)

4. Electives to complete requirements for graduation.

 

BS in Health Services Management

 

Admission to the BS in health services management program requires a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.5 and an application. Applications should be submitted when the student is nearing completion of foundations curriculum requirements. Undergraduate students interested in pursuing masterís level professional degrees in allied health disciplines are encouraged to seek academic advisement as freshmen. Majors must earn a minimum grade of C in BIOL 2130, 2131 and all core, cognate, and required courses. A student earning a D in any of these courses must petition the Department of Health Services and Information Management for probationary continuation and may be required to repeat the course. Minimum degree requirement is 126 s.h. of credit as follows:

 

1. Foundations curriculum requirements (See Section 4, Foundations Curriculum Requirements for all Baccalaureate Degree Programs), including those listed below..................................42 s.h.

BIOL 1050, 1051. General Biology (3,1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC)

BIOL 2130. Survey of Human Physiology and Anatomy (4) (F,S,SS) (P: BIOL 1050, 1051; or 1100, 1101)

MATH 1065. College Algebra (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:MA) (P: Appropriate score on mathematics placement test)

Recommended:

ECON 2113. Principles of Microeconomics (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

2. Core...........................................................................................................................................40-43 s.h.

HIMA 3120. Health Care Delivery Systems (3) (F) (P: HSMA 2000; P/C for major: HSMA 3030; P/C for minor: none)

HIMA 4030. Quality Management in Health Care (3) (S) (P: HIMA 3113, 3120, or consent of instructor)

HIMA 4075. Applied Health Services Research (3) (WI) (F) (P: BIOS 1500; HIMA 3120)

HSMA 2000. Professional Roles and Environments in Health Care (3) (F)

HSMA 3020. Health Care Payment Systems (3) (S) (P: HSMA 2000; P/C: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3030, 3035)

HSMA 3025. Professional Ethical Codes and Law in Health Care (3) (F) (P: HSMA 2000, P/C: HIMA 3030; or consent of instructor)

HSMA 3030. Written Communication and Documentation in Health Care (4) (WI) (F) (P: HSMA 2000)

HSMA 3035. Interpersonal Team Skills for Health Care Supervisors and Practitioners (3) (S) (P: HSMA 2000, P/C: HIMA 3030)

HSMA 3050. Leadership in Health Care (3) (F) (P/C for major: HSMA 3030; P/C for minor: none)

HSMA 4010. Health Information Management (3) (F) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035)

HSMA 4050. Personnel Management and Supervision in Health Care (3) (F) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035; or consent of instructor)

HSMA 4055. Health Care Finance and Accounting (3) (F,SS) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035)

HSMA 4903, 4904, 4905, 4906. Allied Health Management Experience (3,4,5,6) (WI*) (S) (P: Senior standing, consent of advisor, and within 15 s.h. of completing degree program)

3. Cognates..........................................................................................................................................7 s.h.

BIOL 2130. Survey of Human Physiology and Anatomy (4) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (P: BIOL 1050, 1051; or BIOL 1100, 1101) or BIOL 2140, 2150. Human Physiology and Anatomy (3,3) (P: 1 CHEM course; P for 2150: BIOL 2140; C for 2140: BIOL 2141; C for 2150: BIOL 2151)

BIOL 2131. Survey of Human Physiology and Anatomy Laboratory (1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (P/C: BIOL 2130) or BIOL 2141, 2151. Human Physiology and Anatomy Laboratory (1,1) (P for 2151: BIOL 2141; C for 2141: BIOL 2140; C for 2151: BIOL 2150)

BIOS 1500. Introduction to Biostatistics (3) (F,S) (P: MATH 1065 or equivalent or consent of instructor)

MIS 2223. Introduction to Computers (3) (F,S,SS)

4. Concentration areas (Choose one.):.........................................................................................8-11 s.h.

Health services management:

HIMA 3000. Medical Terminology for Health Professionals (2) (F, S, SS)

HIMA 3113. Applied Medical Sciences I (3) (F) (P: BIOL 2130, 2131)

HIMA 3118. Applied Medical Sciences II (3) (S) (P: HIMA 3113)

Allied health management:

Choose 8-11 s.h. from:

HPRO 2501, 2502, 2503, 2504, 2505. Allied Health Practice (1,2,3,4,5) (F, S, SS) (P: Current and valid applicable credential, license, or registration and consent of advisor and dept. chair)

5. Restricted electives to complete requirements for graduation. Choose from the following, prerequisites for allied health graduate programs, or others in consultation with advisor:

ASIP 2212, 2213. Basic Programming for Business Applications (3,0) (F,S) (P: ASIP 2112 or equivalent)

ASIP 2311, 2312. Financial Information Systems (3,0) (F,S)

BIOS 5010. Epidemiology for Health Professionals (3) (P: BIOS 1500 or consent of instructor)

GERO 2400. Introduction to Gerontology (3) (FC:SO)

HIMA 4165. Health Information Systems (3) (S) (P: HIMA 4160)

HSMA 4015. Health Care Records and Data: Maintenance and Analysis (3) (S) (P: HSMA 3025)

HSMA 4020. Health Care Reimbursement: Public (3) (F) (P: HSMA 3020)

HSMA 4025. Health Care Reimbursement: Private (3) (S) (P: HSMA 3020)

HSMA 4028. Health Care Reimbursement: Policy and Research (3) (S) (P: HSMA 3020)

HSMA 4056. Marketing Health Care Services (3) (S) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035; or consent of instructor)

HSMA 4070. Outcomes Assessment and Management in Health Care (3) (S) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035)

HSMA 4075. Managed Care in Health Systems (3) (S) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035)

HSMA 4081, 4082, 4083. Advanced Topics in Health Care Management and Service Delivery (1,2,3) (S) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035; consent of instructor, advisor, or dept. chair)

Choose 19-22 s.h. from:

HPRO 2501, 2502, 2503, 2504, 2505. Allied Health Practice (1,2,3,4,5) (F, S, SS) (P: Current and valid applicable credential, license, or registration and consent of advisor and dept. chair)

 

Health Informatics Minor

 

Minimum requirements for the health informatics minor is 24 s.h. selected from the following courses:

 

HIMA 3000. Medical Terminology for Health Professionals (2) (F,S,SS)

HIMA 3120. Health Care Delivery Systems (3) (F) (P: HSMA 2000; P/C for major: HSMA 3030; P/C for minor: none)

HIMA 4138. Health Data Structures (3) (S) (P: HIMA 3120)

HIMA 4160. Concepts in Health Information Technology (3) (F) (P: ASIP 2112 or MIS 2223; HIMA 3090)

HIMA 4165. Health Information Systems (3) (S) (P: HIMA 4160)

HIMA 5060. Health Informatics (3) (SS)

HSMA 2000. Professional Roles and Environments in Health Care (3) (F)

HSMA 3035. Interpersonal Team Skills for Health Care Supervisors and Practitioners (3) (S) (P: HSMA 2000; P/C for major: HSMA 3030; P/C for minor: none)

HSMA 4010. Health Information Management (3) (F) (P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035)

MIS 2223. Introduction to Computers (3) (F, S, SS)

 

 

 

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4153. Management of Health Information Services Department (3) (WI) (SF) Formerly HIMA 4052, 4057 P: HSMA 3030, 3035, 3050, 4055. Theoretical and practical applications of managerial functions of planning, organizing, and controlling health information services department. Emphasis on solving complex departmental problems.

 

 

 

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4050. Personnel Management and Supervision in Health Care (3) (FS) P: HIMA 3120; HSMA 3035; or consent of instructor. Managerial theory and application, including management styles, personnel records and management, staff development, work re-design, ergonomics, and departmental performance assessment.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

ART: ART AND DESIGN

 

 

 

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ART: ART HISTORY

 

3975. African American Art (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) Same as ART 3975 (Non-Art Majors) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of the instructor. Survey of African American art in North America from Colonial period through twentieth century. Examines works of art and craft in different media. Explores cultural impact on the production of art.

 

3980. Ceramic History of North Carolina and the Southeastern United States (3) (S) P: ART 1905 or 1910; 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. NC ceramics from colonial times to present.

 

3990. Art History and Its Methods (3) (WI*) (F) Formerly ART 4980 Required of art history majors. P: ART 1906, 1907 or consent of instructor. Seminar in methodologies of art history.

 

4900. Northern Renaissance Art History (3) (WI*) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Northern European painting, sculpture, and architecture from 1300-1600.

 

4910. Northern Baroque Art (3) (WI*) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Painting, architecture, and sculpture in Low Countries, England, and France during seventeenth century.

 

4916. Art of India (3) (WI*) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Significant art periods, traditions, and artists of ancient and modern India.

 

4920. Nineteenth-Century Art (3) (WI*) (F) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Neo-classicism, romanticism, realism, impressionism, post-impressionism, and related trends of nineteenth century.

 

4940. Survey of Twentieth-Century Painting and SculptureModern Art: 1900-1950 (3) (WI*) (F) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Art movements from the first half of the twentieth-century, including Fauvism, Futurism, Dadism, and Surrealism.

 

4942. Survey of Twentieth-Century Modern Art: 1950-2000 (3) (F) (FC:FA) Same as ART 4942 (Non-Art Majors) Formerly ART 4990 P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Art from the second half of the twentieth century.

 

4944. Studies in Contemporary Art: Post 1960s Art (3) Formerly ART 5981 P: ART 1906, 1907 or consent of instructor. A critical look at the art since the 1960s dealing with the political economy of representation.

 

4946 Studies in Contemporary Art: Post 1980s Art (3) P: ART 1906, 1907 or consent of instructor. A critical look at the art since the 1980s that has been engaged in representing a political economy.

 

4948. Art of the United States (3) Formerly ART 5900 P: ART 1906, 1907 or consent of instructor. A critical look at the art in the U.S. from the colonial times to the present.

 

4950. Twentieth-Century Architecture (3) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Sources and development of contemporary architecture of the world.

 

4970. History of Nineteenth- and Twentieth-Century Design (3) (S) Same as ART 4970 (Non-Art

Majors) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Major artists and movements in history of textile, ceramic, metal, wood, and graphic design.

 

4990. Survey of Contemporary Art: 1950 to the Present (3) (F) (FC:FA) Same as ART 4990 (Non-Art Majors) P: Junior standing; ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Art from second half of twentieth-century.

 

5900. Art of the United States (3) P: ART 1906, 1907. Painting, sculpture, architecture, design, and crafts in U.S. from colonial times to present.

 

5981. Studies in Contemporary Art: (3) P: ART 1906, 1907. Selected topics in art from 1945 to present.

 

 

ART: ART HISTORY COURSES FOR NON-ART MAJORS

 

1906. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) Same as ART 1906 (Art; Art History) P: ART 1905 or 1910; or consent of instructor. History of art from prehistoric times to Renaissance.

 

1907. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) Same as ART 1907 (Art; Art History) P: ART 1905 or 1910; or consent of instructor. History of art from Renaissance to modern times.

 

1910. Art Appreciation (2) (F,S,SS) (FC:FA) For General College student. P: Non-art major. Visual experience to enhance studentís understanding and enjoyment of art.

 

2905. Masterpieces in the Visual Arts and Literature (3) (FC:FA) For General College student. Not open to those who have credit for ART 1907. P: Non-ART major. Comparative study of selected visual and literary works from the Renaissance to modern times.

 

2906. West and Central African Art (3) (S) (FC:FA) For General College student. Not open to those who have credit for ART 3970 nor to art history minors. P: Non-ART major. Art from west and central Africa examined within environmental and societal conditions which influence its production and uses.

 

3975. African American Art (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) Same as ART 3975 (Art History) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of the instructor. Survey of African American art in North America from Colonial period through twentieth century. Examines works of art and craft in different media. Explores cultural impact on the production of art.

 

4942. Survey of Twentieth-Century Modern Art: 1950-2000 (3) (F) (FC:FA) Same as ART 4942 (Art History) Formerly ART 4990 P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Art from second half of twentieth century.

 

4970. History of Nineteenth- and Twentieth-Century Design (3) (S) Same as ART 4970 (Art

History) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Major artists and movements in history of textile, ceramic, metal, wood, and graphic design.

 

4990. Survey of Contemporary Art: 1950 to the Present (3) (F) (FC:FA) Same as ART 4990 (Art History) P: Junior standing; ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Art from second half of twentieth-century.

 

 

 

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5. Cognates (Choose from the following.).........................................................................................6 s.h.

ACCT 2101. Survey of Financial and Managerial Accounting (3) (F,S) (P: MATH 1065 or 1066)

ANTH 2000. Archaeology Around the World (3) (F,S) (FC:SO)

ANTH 3077. Archaeological Methods (3) (S) (P: ANTH 2000 or consent of instructor)

ART 1906. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) (P: ART 1905 or 1910)

ART 1907. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) (P: ART 1905 or 1910)

ART 2905. Masterpieces in the Visual Arts and Literature (3) (FC:FA)

ART 59004948. Art of the United States (3) (P: ART 1906, 1907 or consent of instructor)

ENGL 3870. Introduction to Editing and Abstracting (3) (F,S) (P: ENGL 1200)

IDMR 2700. Historic Interiors I: 3000 BC Through Mid-Nineteenth Century (3) (WI) (F)

IDMR 2750. Historic Interiors II: Late Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries (3) (WI) (S)

MGMT 3202. Fundamentals of Management (3) (F,S,SS)

MUSC 2227. Introduction to American Music from Colonial Times to the Present (3) (FC:FA)

PHIL 2275. Professional Ethics (3) (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU)

6. Electives to complete requirements for graduation.

 

History Minor

 

The minor requires 24 s.h. credit. History courses used for the minor may not be counted toward history major.

 

1. Required HIST courses (Choose from the list below.).................................................................9 s.h.

HIST 1030. World Civilizations to 1500 (3) (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

HIST 1031. World Civilizations Since 1500 (3) (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

HIST 1050. American History to 1877 (3) (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

HIST 1051. American History Since 1877 (3) (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

2. HIST electives above 2999............................................................................................................15 s.h.

 

Public History Minor

 

The minor requires 24 s.h. credit. History courses used for the minor may not be counted toward history major.

 

1. Required HIST courses...................................................................................................................6 s.h.

HIST 3900. Introduction to Public History (3) (F)

HIST 3993. Approaches to Historical Objects (3)

2. HIST electives (Choose from the following.).................................................................................9 s.h.

HIST 4940, 4941, 4942. Internship in Archives and Historical Records Administration (3,6,9) (P: Senior standing; minimum cumulative 2.2 GPA; minimum 2.5 GPA in HIST; consent of instructor)

HIST 4943, 4944, 4945. Internship in Museum Administration (3,6,9) (P: Senior standing; minimum cumulative 2.2 GPA; minimum 2.5 GPA in HIST; consent of instructor)

HIST 4946, 4947, 4948. Internship in Historic Site Administration (3,6,9) (P: Senior standing; minimum cumulative 2.2 GPA; minimum 2.5 GPA in HIST; consent of instructor)

HIST 5910. Introduction to the Administration of Archives and Historical Manuscripts (3)

HIST 5920, 5921. Techniques of Museum and Historic Site Development (3,0)

HIST 5930, 5931. Field and Laboratory Studies in Museum and Historic Site Development (3,0)

HIST 5960. Introduction to Oral History (3)

HIST 5970. Living History (3)

HIST 5985. Historic Preservation Planning (3)

3. Cognates..........................................................................................................................................9 s.h.

ANTH 2000. Archaeology Around the World (3) (F,S) (FC:SO)

ART 1906. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) (P: ART 1905 or 1910)

ART 1907. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) (P: ART 1905 or 1910)

ART 2905. Masterpieces in the Visual Arts and Literature (3) (FC:FA)

ART 59004948. Art of the United States (3) (P: ART 1906, 1907 or consent of instructor)

ENGL 3870. Introduction to Editing and Abstracting (3) (F,S) (P: ENGL 1200)

IDMR 2700. Historic Interiors I (3)

IDMR 2750. Historic Interiors II: Late Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries (3) (WI) (F)

 

 

 

ART: ART AND DESIGN

 

 

 

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ART: ART HISTORY

 

1905. The Dimensions of Art (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) Same as ART 1905 (Art) P: Art major or consent of instructor. Various ways of perceiving, discussing, and analyzing works of art.

 

1906. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) Same as ART 1906 (Art; Art for Non-Art Majors) P: ART 1905 or 1910; or consent of instructor. History of art from prehistoric times to Renaissance.

 

1907. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) Same as ART 1907 (Art; Art for Non-art majors) P: ART 1905 or 1910; or consent of instructor. History of art from Renaissance to modern times.

 

2900. History of Prints and Drawings (3) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. History of printmaking and drawing from Renaissance to present.

 

2910. Ancient Art History (3) (WI*) (F,S) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Egyptian, Minoan, Mycenaean, Greek, and Roman art.

 

2920. Art of the Middle Ages (3) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Early Christian, Byzantine, Carolingian, Ottonian, Romanesque, and Gothic art.

 

2930. Italian Baroque Art History (3) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Seventeenth century Italian and Spanish art.

 

3920. Asian Art (3) (WI*) (F,S) Painting, sculpture, and architecture of China, Japan, and India.

 

3930. Italian Renaissance Art: 1300-1500 (3) (WI*) P: ART 1906, 1907. Painting, architecture, and sculpture in Italy from 1300-1500.

 

3935. Italian Baroque Art: 1600-1700 (3) Significant artists and art theories of Baroque Italy.

 

3940. Italian Renaissance Art: 1500-1600 (3) (WI*) (F,S) P: ART 1906, 1907. Painting, architecture, and

sculpture in Italy from 1500-1600.

 

3950. Architectural History of the Middle East Before 1600 (3) (FC:FA) P: Junior standing; ART 1905 or 1910; 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Architecture of ancient Babylon, Assyria, Persia, Egypt, and early Christian and early Islamic cultures of Middle East.

 

3951. Introduction to the History of Architecture (3) (F,S) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Survey of architectural history in the West, from prehistory to twenty-first century, including context, expressive content, function, structure, style, form, building technology. Main architectural terms, concepts, and theories.

 

3960. Art and Power in Mesoamerica (3) (WI*) (F,S) P: ART 1906, 1907. Chronological survey of major Mesoamerican cultures and how the visual arts they produce reflect aspects of religious and political power.

 

3961. Native North American Art and Ritual (3) (S) P: ART 1906, 1907. Overview of major Pre Columbian North American cultures and how visual arts created by native artists were part of their ritual, religious, and everyday lives. Covers cultural changes due to European impact.

 

3962. Art and Landscape in the Andes (3) (F,S) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Chronological survey of Andean visual culture. Analysis of Andean art from a landscape and sacred geography perspective.

 

3970. African Art (3) (WI*) (F,S) P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor. Traditional and  contemporary art of west and central Africa.

 

 

 

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General Religion Electives:

ANTH 2010. Societies Around the World (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

ANTH 3002. Cultures of East Asia (3) (FC:SO) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2010 or 2200 or consent of instructor)

ANTH 3003. Cultures of Africa (3) (OY) (FC:SO) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2010 or 2200 or consent of instructor)

ANTH 3004. Cultures of the South Pacific (3) (EY) (FC:SO) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2010 or 2200 or consent of instructor)

ART 1906. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) (P: ART 1905 or 1910)

ART 1907. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA) (P: ART 1905 or 1910)

ART 2905. Masterpieces in the Visual Arts and Literature (3) (FC:FA) (P: Non-art major)

ART 2906. West and Central African Art (3) (S) (FC:FA) (P: Non-art major)

ART 2910. Ancient Art History (3) (F,S) (P: ART 1905 or 1910)

ART 2920. Art of the Middle Ages (3) (P: ART 1906, 1907)

ART 29303935. Italian Baroque Art History: 1600-1700 (3) (P: ART 1906, 1907)

ART 3920. Asian Art (3)

ART 3930. Italian Renaissance Art: 1300-1500 (3) (P: ART 1906, 1907)

ART 3940. Italian Renaissance Art: 1500-1600 (3) (WI*) (F,S) (P: ART 1906, 1907)

ART 3950. Architectural History of the Middle East Before 1600 (3) (FC:FA) (P: Junior standing; ART 1905 or 1910; 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor)

ART 3960. Art and Power in Mesoamerica (3) (WI) (F,S) (P: ART 1906, 1907)

ART 3970. African Art (3) (WI) (F,S) (P: ART 1906, 1907; or consent of instructor)

ART 4900. Northern Renaissance Art History (3) (WI*) (F) (P: ART 1906, 1907)

ART 4910. Northern Baroque Art (3) (WI*) (P: ART 1906, 1907)

ART 4916. Art of India (3) (WI) (P: ART 1906, 1907; of consent of instructor)

CLAS 2400. Women in Classical Antiquity (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 3400. The Ancient City: Rome (3) (F,S) (FC:HU)

CLAS 3460. Classical Mythology (3) (FC:HU)

ENGL 3450. Northern European Mythology (3) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 3460. Classical Mythology (3) (F) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 3620. Oriental Literature (3)

ENGL 4010. Medieval Literature (3) (WI) (S-OY) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 4030. Milton (3) (WI) (S-EY) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 4100. Seventeenth Century Literature (3) (WI) (F-EY) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

FORL 2600. Literature in Translation: The Holocaust (3) (S) (FC:HU)

GRK 1001. Ancient Greek Level I (3)

GRK 1002. Ancient Greek Level II (3) (P: GRK 1001 of consent of instructor)

GRK 1003. Ancient Greek Level III (3) (P: GRK 1002 or consent of instructor)

GRK 1004. Ancient Greek Level IV (3) (P: GRK 1003 or consent of instructor)

HIST 3210. Colonial America to 1763 (3) (WI*) (FC:SO)

HIST 3415. The Middle Ages (3) (FC:SO)

HIST 3420. Early Modern Europe to 1648 (3) (FC:SO)

HIST 3480. Britain to 1688 (3) (FC:SO)

HIST 3610. History of the Far East to 1600 (3) (FC:SO)

HIST 3670. History of the Middle East (3) (WI) (FC:SO)

HIST 5230. Themes in African-American History (3)

HIST 5300. Comparative History of Non-Western Civilizations (3) (WI)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

BIOL: BIOLOGY

 

 

 

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BIOL: BIOLOGY

 

Ecology/Environmental Biology:

BIOL 3070, 3071. Survey of Plants and Fungi (4,0) (P: 3 s.h. of science with a lab)

BIOL 3230, 3231. Field Botany (4,0) (F,S,SS) (P: 3 s.h. of general biology with a lab)

BIOL 3240, 3241. Field Zoology (4,0) (F) (P: BIOL 1060 or 2250)

BIOL 3310, 3311. Cellular Physiology (4,0) (F,S,SS) (P: 1 organic CHEM or biochemistry course)

BIOL 3320. Principles of Animal Physiology (3) (F,S,SS) (P: 2000-level organic CHEM or biochemistry course)

BIOL 3321. Principles of Animal Physiology Laboratory (1) (C: BIOL 3320)

BIOL 3660. Introduction to Marine Biology (3) (F,S,SS) (P/C: BIOL 2250, 2251)

BIOL 3661. Introduction to Marine Biology Laboratory (1) (F,S) (C: BIOL 3660)

BIOL 4200, 4201. Population and Community Ecology (4,0) (4200:WI) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251, 2300; CHEM

1150, 1151; RP: CHEM 1160, 1161; MATH 2121 or 1 statistics course)

BIOL 4300, 4301. Ecosystem Ecology (4,0) (WI) (F) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251)

BIOL 4320. Ecological Responses to Global Climate Change (3) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251)

BIOL 4504, 4514. Research Problems in Biology (2,2) (WI, WI) (F,S,SS) (P: Consent of instructor)

BIOL 5070, 5071. Ornithology (4,0) (F) (P: 8 s.h. in BIOL)

BIOL 5150, 5151. Herpetology (4,0) (S) (P: 8 s.h. in BIOL)

BIOL 5200, 5201. Invertebrate Zoology (4,0) (F) (P: 6 s.h. in BIOL)

BIOL 5220, 5221. Limnology (4,0) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5230, 5231. Phycology (4,0) (P: BIOL 1200, 1201)

BIOL 5260, 5261. Microbial Ecology (4,0) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251, 3220, 3221; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5270. Marine Community Ecology (3) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5351. Biological Processes and the Chemistry of Natural Water (2) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251; 2 CHEM courses; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5550, 5551. Ichthyology (4,0) (F)

BIOL 5640, 5641. Entomology (4,0) (F) (P: 12 s.h. in BIOL)

BIOL 5730, 5731. Animal Physiological Ecology (4,0) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251; 3310, 3311 or 3320, 3321 or 5800; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5950, 5951. Taxonomy of Vascular Plants (4,0) (F) (P: 12 s.h. in biology or consent of instructor; RP: BIOL 2250, 2251)

Marine Biology:

BIOL 3660. Introduction to Marine Biology (3) (F,S,SS) (P/C: BIOL 2250, 2251)

BIOL 3661. Introduction to Marine Biology Laboratory (1) (F,S) (C: BIOL 3660)

BIOL 4504, 4514. Research Problems in Biology (2,2) (WI, WI) (F,S,SS) (P: Consent of instructor)

BIOL 5200, 5201. Invertebrate Zoology (4,0) (F) (P: 6 s.h. in BIOL)

BIOL 5220, 5221. Limnology (4,0) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5230, 5231. Phycology (4,0) (P: BIOL 1200, 1201)

BIOL 5270. Marine Community Ecology (3) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5351. Biological Processes and the Chemistry of Natural Water (2) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251; 2 CHEM courses; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5550, 5551. Ichthyology (4,0) (F)

BIOL 5600, 5601. Fisheries Techniques (3,0) (F,S) (F) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251; or equivalent)

BIOL 5680. Current Topics in Coastal Biology (2) (S) (P: Consent of instructor)

GEOL 1550. Oceanography (4) (S) (FC:SC)

GEOL 5300. Geology of Coastal Processes and Environments (3) (S) (P: GEOL 1550, 4010, 4011; or consent of instructor)

Microbiology:

BIOL 2100, 2101. Basic Laboratory Methods for Biotechnology (3,0) (F,SS) (Formerly BIOL 3100, 3101) (P: BIOL 1100, 1101; MATH 1065;1 semester of CHEM with lab)

BIOL 3220, 3221. Microbiology (4,0) (F) (P: BIOL 1200, 1201; 1 organic CHEM course)

BIOL 3310, 3311. Cellular Physiology (4,0) (F,S,SS) (P: 1 organic CHEM or biochemistry course)

BIOL 4170. Immunology I (3) (F) (P: BIOL 2300 or consent of instructor)

BIOL 4220. Microbes and Immunity (3) (S, SS) (P: BIOL 2110, 2111 or 3220, 3221)

BIOL 4504, 4514. Research Problems in Biology (2,2) (WI, WI) (F,S,SS) (P: Consent of instructor)

BIOL 5260, 5261. Microbial Ecology (4,0) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251, 3220, 3221; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5800. Principles of Biochemistry I (3) (F,S) (P: CHEM 2760, 2763, BIOL 3310, 3311) or

BIOL 5810. Principles of Biochemistry II (3) (F,S) (P: CHEM 2760, 2763, BIOL 3310, 3311)

BIOL 5821. Principles of Biochemistry Laboratory (1) (F,S) (P/C: BIOL 5800 or 5810)

BIOL 5870. Molecular Genetics (3) (F) (P: BIOL 2300; RP: BIOL 3220, 3221, 5810)

BIOL 5890. Virology (3) (S,SS) (P: BIOL 3220, 3221; or consent of instructor)

Molecular Biology and Biotechnology:

BIOL 2100, 2101. Basic Laboratory Methods for Biotechnology (3,0) (F,SS) (Formerly BIOL 3100, 3101) (P: BIOL 1100, 1101; MATH 1065;1 semester of CHEM with lab)

BIOL 3220, 3221. Microbiology (4,0) (F) (P: BIOL 1200, 1201; 1 organic CHEM course)

BIOL 3310, 3311. Cellular Physiology (4,0) (F,S,SS) (P: 1 organic CHEM or biochemistry course)

BIOL 4170. Immunology I (3) (F) (P: BIOL 2300 or consent of instructor)

BIOL 4240. Genome Evolution (3) (P: BIOL 2300 or consent of instructor)

BIOL 4504, 4514. Research Problems in Biology (2,2) (WI, WI) (F,S,SS) (P: Consent of instructor)

BIOL 5260, 5261. Microbial Ecology (4,0) (S) (P: BIOL 2250, 2251, 3220, 3221; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5510, 5511. Transmission Electron Microscopy (4) (S) (P: Senior standing as BIOL major or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5520, 5521. Scanning Electron Microscopy and X-Ray Analysis (2,0) (F,SS) (P: Senior standing as BIOL major or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5800, 5810. Principles of Biochemistry I, II (3,3) (F,S) (P: CHEM 2760, 2763, BIOL 3310, 3311)

BIOL 5821. Principles of Biochemistry Laboratory (1) (F,S) (P/C: BIOL 5800 or 5810)

BIOL 5870. Molecular Genetics (3) (F) (P: BIOL 2300; RP: BIOL 3220, 3221, 5810)

BIOL 5890. Virology (3) (S,SS) (P: BIOL 3220, 3221; or consent of instructor)

BIOL 5900, 5901. Biotechniques and Laboratory (2,3) (S) (P: BIOL 2100, 2101, 5870; consent of instructor; RP: BIOL 5810)

Physiology, Anatomy, and Cell Biology:

BIOL 3220, 3221. Microbiology (4,0) (F) (P: BIOL 1200, 1201; 1 organic CHEM course)

BIOL 3310, 3311. Cellular Physiology (4,0) (F,S,SS) (P: 1 organic CHEM or biochemistry course)

BIOL 3320. Principles of Animal Physiology (3) (F,S,SS) (P: 2000-level organic CHEM or biochemistry course)

BIOL 3321. Principles of Animal Physiology Laboratory (1) (F,S,SS) (C: BIOL 3320)

BIOL 4040. Human Genetics (3) (S) (P: BIOL 2300)

BIOL 4050, 4051. Comparative Anatomy (4,0) (F) (P: 6 s.h. in BIOL)

BIOL 4060, 4061. Embryology (4,0) (P: BIOL 2300)

BIOL 4170. Immunology I (3) (F) (P: BIOL 2300 or consent of instructor)

BIOL 4480, 4481. Cytology (2,2) (F) (P: BIOL 3310, 3311; P/C: BIOL 4480 for BIOL 4481)

BIOL 4504, 4514. Research Problems in Biology (2,2) (WI, WI) (F,S,SS) (P: Consent of instructor)

BIOL 5450, 5451. Histology (4,0) (F) (P: 4 BIOL courses)

BIOL 5630, 5631. Comparative Animal Physiology (4,0) (S) (P: 2 BIOL and 2 organic CHEM courses)

BIOL 5870. Molecular Genetics (3) (P: BIOL 2300; RP: BIOL 3220, 3221, 5810)

4. Cognates........................................................................................................................................22 s.h.

CHEM 2750. Organic Chemistry I (3) (F,S,SS) (P: CHEM 1160, 1161; C: CHEM 2753)

CHEM 2753. Organic Chemistry Laboratory I (1) (F,S,SS) (C: CHEM 2750)

CHEM 2760. Organic Chemistry II (3) (F,S,SS) (P: CHEM 2750; C: CHEM 2763)

CHEM 2763. Organic Chemistry Laboratory II (1) (F,S,SS) (P: CHEM 2750, 2753; C: CHEM 2760)

MATH 2121. Calculus for the Life Sciences I (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:MA) (P: MATH 1065 or 1077 with a minimum grade of C)

MATH 2122. Calculus for the Life Sciences II (3) (F,S,SS) (P: MATH 2121)

PHYS 1250, 1260. General Physics (3,3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (P for 1250: MATH 1065 or 1066; P for 1260: PHYS 1250)

PHYS 1251, 1261. General Physics Laboratory (1,1) (F,S,SS) (FC:SC) (C for 1251: PHYS 1250 or 2350; C for 1261: 1260 or 2260)

 

 

 

 

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BIOL: BIOLOGY

 

4240. Genome Evolution (3) (S) P: BIOL 2300 or consent of instructor. Recent advances in comparative genomics, focusing on the evolution of more complex eukaryotic genomes.  Course includes lectures and seminar discussions of current research publications.

 

4300, 4301. Ecosystem Ecology (4,0) (WI) (F) P: BIOL 2250, 2251. In-depth examination of ecosystem processes. Primary production, decomposition, and nutrient cycling as influenced by biotic and environmental controls in terrestrial, aquatic, and wetland ecosystems.

 

4320. Ecological Responses to Global Climate Change (3) (S) P: BIOL 2250, 2251. Theory and practical examination of effects of climate change. Predicted and present environmental influences on ecosystems, communities, populations and organisms.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

CLAS: CLASSICAL STUDIES

 

 

 

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CLASSICAL STUDIES

 

John A. Stevens, Director, 3314 Bate Building

 

Multidisciplinary Studies Major

 

A multidisciplinary studies major with a focus in classics or classical civilization is available. Interested students should contact the director of classical studies.

 

Minor

 

The classical studies minor is an interdisciplinary program in the Thomas Harriot College of Arts and Sciences. The minimum requirement is 24 s.h., which includes required courses in history and either Latin or Greek. The program, with electives in archaeology, art, classical studies, English, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religious studies, is designed to encourage students to study all aspects of the ancient civilizations of Greece and Rome. A maximum of 6 s.h. from each of the following may count toward the classical studies minor: courses used to satisfy the foundations curriculum requirements; LATN or GRK courses used to satisfy the foreign language requirement for the BA degree; directed readings in LATN or GRK; and study abroad programs approved by the director. Additional courses beyond those listed may be approved by the director if they significantly advance the studentís understanding of classics. No semester hours counted toward the studentís major may count toward the classical studies minor. In many cases, prerequisites for courses listed below will be waived by the constituent departments.

 

1. Core...............................................................................................................................................15 s.h.*

Choose 3 s.h. from:

HIST 3405. History of Ancient Greece to 146 BC (3) (FC:SO)

HIST 3410. History of Ancient Rome (3) (F) (FC:SO)

Choose 6 s.h. of the same language from:

GRK 1001. Ancient Greek Level I (3) (F)

GRK 1002. Ancient Greek Level II (3) (S) (P: GRK 1001 or consent of instructor)

LATN 1001. Latin Level I (3) (F,SS)

LATN 1002. Latin Level II (3) (S,SS) (P: LATN 1001 or consent of instructor)

Choose an additional 6 s.h. of courses listed above, or from the following:

CLAS 2000. Introduction to Classics (Humanities) (3) (WI*) (F) (FC:HU) or CLAS 2001. Introduction to Classics (Social Sciences) (3) (FC:SO) or CLAS 2002. Introduction to Classics (Fine Arts) (3) (FC:FA)

CLAS 2220. Great Works of Ancient Literature I: Greece (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 2230. Great Works of Ancient Literature II: Rome (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 2500. Greek Tragedy in Translation (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 4000. Seminar in Classics (3) (WI) (S)

GRK 1003. Ancient Greek Level III (3) (F) (P: GRK 1002 or consent of instructor)

GRK 1004. Ancient Greek Level IV (3) (S) (P: GRK 1003 or consent of instructor)

GRK 3001. Homer and Hesiod (3) (F) (FC:HU) (P: GRK 1004 or consent of instructor)

GRK 3002. Age of Herodotus (3) (S) (FC:HU) (P: GRK 3001 or consent of instructor)

GRK 3330. Greek Prose Composition (3) (RP: GRK 3001)

GRK 3700. Selected Topics in Ancient Greek (3) (P: GRK 3001 or consent of instructor)

GRK 4001. Athenian Drama (3) (FC:HU) (P: GRK 3002 or consent of instructor)

GRK 4002. Classical Greek Prose Authors (3) (FC:HU) (P: GRK 4001 or consent of instructor)

GRK 4521, 4522, 4523. Directed Readings in Greek (1,2,3) (P: Consent of instructor)

LATN 1003. Latin Level III (3) (F,SS) (P: LATN 1002 or consent of instructor)

LATN 1004. Latin Level IV (3) (S,SS) (P: LATN 1003 or consent of instructor)

LATN 3001. Age of Cicero (3) (F) (FC:HU) (P: LATN 1004 or consent of instructor)

LATN 3002. Age of Augustus (3) (S) (FC:HU) (P: LATN 3001 or consent of instructor)

LATN 3330. Latin Prose Composition (3) (RP: LATN 3001)

LATN 3700. Selected Topics in Latin (3) (P: LATN 3001 or consent of instructor)

LATN 4001. Silver Latin Literature (3) (FC:HU) (P: LATN 3002 or consent of instructor)

LATN 4002. Roman Drama (3) (FC:HU) (P: LATN 4001 or consent of instructor)

LATN 4521, 4522, 4523. Directed Readings in Latin (1,2,3) (P: Consent of instructor)

PHIL 1311. Great Philosophers from Antiquity to the Present (3) (FC:HU)

PHIL 3313. Ancient Philosophy (3) (WI*) (FC:HU)

PHIL 3321. Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy (3) (FC:HU)

2. Electives..........................................................................................................................................9 s.h.*

Choose an additional 9 s.h. of courses listed above, or from the following:

ANTH/RELI 3113. Archaeology of the Old Testament World (3) (OY) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2000 or PHIL 1695 or consent of instructor)

ANTH/RELI 3114. Archaeology of the New Testament World (3) (OY) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2000 or PHIL 1696 or consent of instructor)

ART 1906. Art History Survey (3) (F,S) (FC:FA)

ART 2910. Ancient Art History (3) (WI*) (F,S) (P: ART 1906, 1907)

ART 2920. Art of the Middle Ages (3) (P: ART 1906, 1907)

CLAS 1300. Greek and Latin for Vocabulary Building (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 2400. Women in Classical Antiquity (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 2600. The Power of Images in Ancient Greece and Rome (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 3400. The Ancient City: Rome (3) (F,S) (FC:HU)

CLAS 3410. The Ancient City: Pompeii (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS/ENGL 3460. Classical Mythology (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS/RELI 3600. Greek and Roman Religions (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 3700. Selected Topics in Classical Studies (3) (WI*)

CLAS 4521, 4522, 4523. Directed Readings in Classics in Translation (1,2,3) (FC:HU) (P: Consent of instructor)

ENGL 3600. Classics Homer to Dante (3) (FC:HU)

HIST 3406. War and Society in Ancient Greece and Rome (3) (F) (FC:SO)

HIST 3412. A History of Christianity to 1300 (3) (FC:SO)

HIST 3415. The Middle Ages (3) (F) (FC:SO)

HIST 5340. The Ancient Near East (3)

HIST 5505. Maritime History of the Western World to 1415 (3)

PHIL 3350. Great Philosopher (3) (F) (FC:HU) (P: 3 s.h. in PHIL or consent of instructor)

RELI 5000. Religious Studies Seminar (3) (WI*)

* Students who have satisfied core requirements with courses whose semester hours cannot be counted toward the minor (e.g., by applying LATN or GRK 1003, 1004 toward the foreign language requirement) may replace those hours with any listed course(s) to equal 24 s.h.

 

 

 

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RELI: RELIGIOUS STUDIES

 

3600. Greek and Roman Religions (3) (FC:HU) Same as CLAS 3600 Religious ideas, practices, and beliefs from prehistoric Crete to the Roman empire in the time of Plotinus (250 AD), including eastern cults of Isis and Mithras, Judaism and Christianity.

 

 

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CLAS: CLASSICAL STUDIES

 

2000. Introduction to Classics (Humanities) (3) (WI*) (FC:HU) May receive credit for one of CLAS 2000, 2001, 2002. Civilization of classical antiquity through a survey of literature, philosophy, and art of ancient Greece and Rome.

 

2001. Introduction to Classics (Social Sciences) (3) (FC:SO) May receive credit for one of CLAS 2000, 2001, 2002. Civilization of classical antiquity through a study of history and culture of ancient Greece and Rome.

 

2002. Introduction to Classics (Fine Arts) (3) (FC:FA) May receive credit for one of CLAS 2000, 2001, 2002. Civilization of classical antiquity through a survey of art of ancient Greece and Rome. Emphasis is art-historical. Readings include major works of literature from both cultures.

 

2220. Great Works of Ancient Literature I: Greece (3) (FC:HU) Ancient Greek literature from time of Homer to Alexander the Great. Emphasis on cultural ideals expressed in epic and lyric poetry, drama, philosophy, oratory, and history.

 

2230. Great Works of Ancient Literature II: Rome (3) (FC:HU) Roman literature from Plautus to Marcus

Aurelius. Emphasis on cultural ideals expressed in its epic and lyric poetry, drama, philosophy, oratory, and history.

 

2400. Women in Classical Antiquity (3) (FC:HU) Status and daily life of women in ancient Greece and Rome, attitudes expressed toward them, and their roles in art, archaeology, and literature of ancient world through contemporary approach.

 

2500. Greek Tragedy in Translation (3) (FC:HU) Selection of tragedies of Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Euripides in translation.

 

2600. The Power of Images in Ancient Greece and Rome (3) (FC:HU) Monuments and material culture of Greece and Rome, their philosophical and literary background, and the political purposes to which they were put.

 

3400. The Ancient City: Rome (3) (F,S) (FC:HU) Development of one of the worldís great cities, Rome, from its origins to late antiquity. Use of its monuments and topography as sources for history and culture of society that produced them.

 

3410. The Ancient City: Pompeii (3) (FC:HU) Pompeii, the oldest archaeological site still under continuous excavation, from its origins to eruption of Mt. Vesuvius in 79 AD. Use of its monuments and topography as sources for history and culture of this unique Roman city.

 

3460. Classical Mythology (3) (FC:HU) Same as ENGL 3460 Major myths of ancient Greece and Rome and their impact on English and American literature.

 

3600. Greek and Roman Religions (3) (FC:HU) Same as RELI 3600 Religious ideas, practices, and beliefs from prehistoric Crete to the Roman empire in the time of Plotinus (250 AD), including eastern cults of Isis and Mithras, Judaism and Christianity.

 

3700. Selected Topics in Classical Studies (3) May be repeated for a maximum of 6 s.h. with change of topic. Selected topics relating to literature, culture, or civilization of the ancient Mediterranean world.

 

4000. Seminar in Classics (3) (WI) (S) Interdisciplinary seminar in classics on various topics to be chosen by instructors and students.

 

4521, 4522, 4523. Directed Readings in Classics in Translation (1,2,3) (FC:HU) May be repeated once with a change of topic for a maximum of 6 s.h. P: Consent of instructor. In-depth exploration of selected aspects of classical civilization in translation.

 

 

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GRK: GREEK

 

1001. Ancient Greek Level I (3) First of two-course sequence. Training in principles of Greek grammar. Emphasis on reading skills. Correct pronunciation taught, but no other oral skills required. All communication in English.

 

1002. Ancient Greek Level II (3) P: GRK 1001 or consent of instructor. Second of two-course sequence. Completion of basic skills of Greek grammar. Elementary readings introduced and adjusted to studentís level.

 

1003. Ancient Greek Level III (3) P: GRK 1002 or consent of instructor. Intensive review and application of basic skills of grammar acquired in GRK 1001-1002. Development of reading skills through works of major authors such as Plato, Xenophon, or Lysias.

 

1004. Ancient Greek Level IV (3) P: GRK 1003 or consent of instructor. Continued development of reading skills. Introduction to critical approaches to literature. Readings in poetry from plays of Euripides.

 

3001. Homer and Hesiod (3) (FC:HU) Formerly GRK 2021 P: GRK 1004 or consent of instructor. Readings in ancient Greek from Homerís Iliad and Odyssey and from Hesiodís Works and Days and Theogony.

 

3002. Age of Herodotus (3) (FC:HU) Formerly GRK 2022 P: GRK 3001 or consent of instructor. Readings in ancient Greek from Herodotusí Histories, the plays of Sophocles and Aristophanes, and from Dialogues of Plato.

 

3330. Greek Prose Composition (3) RP: GRK 3001. Advanced instruction in Classical Greek grammar and style through daily translation from English into Classical Greek.

 

3700. Selected Topics in Ancient Greek (3) P: GRK 3001 or consent of Instructor. May be repeated for a maximum of 6 s.h. with change of topic. Selected topics relating to Classical Greek texts of the literature, culture, or civilization of the ancient Mediterranean world.

 

4001. Athenian Drama (3) (FC:HU) P: GRK 3002 or consent of instructor. Readings in Ancient Greek from the tragedies of Aeschylus, Sophocles and Euripides, and the comedies of Aristophanes and Menander.

 

4002. Classical Greek Prose Authors (3) (FC:HU)  P: GRK 4001 or consent of instructor.  Readings in Ancient Greek oratory, history and philosophy.

 

4521, 4522, 4523. Directed Readings in Greek (1,2,3) May be repeated. P: Consent of instructor. In-depth exploration of selected aspect of Greek culture (literature, civilization, etc.).

 

 

 

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LATN: LATIN

 

1003. Latin Level III (3) P: Placement by examination; LATN 1002; or consent of instructor. Intensive review and application of basic skills of grammar acquired in LATN 1001-1002. Development of reading skills through selected works of major authors such as Cicero or Caesar.

 

1004. Latin Level IV (3) P: Placement by examination; LATN 1003; or consent of instructor. Continued development of reading skills and introduction to critical approaches to literature. Readings in poetry of major author such as Vergil, Catullus, or Ovid.

 

3001. Age of Cicero (3) (FC:HU) Formerly LATN 2021 P: LATN 1004 or consent of instructor. Literary and historical portrait of Rome from 133-44 BC. Readings in Latin from prose of Cicero, Caesar, and Sallust, and poetry of Lucretius and Catullus.

 

3002. Age of Augustus (3) (FC:HU) Formerly LATN 2022 P: LATN 3001 or consent of instructor. Literary and historical portrait of Rome from 44 BC-14AD. Readings in Latin from poetry of Vergil, Horace, Ovid, and Propertius, and prose selections from ďRes GestaeĒ and other works.

 

3330. Latin Prose Composition (3) RP: LATN 3001. Advanced instruction in Latin grammar and style through daily translation from English into Classical Latin prose.

 

3700. Selected Topics in Latin (3) P: LATN 3001 or consent of Instructor. May be repeated for a maximum of 6 s.h. with change of topic. Selected topics relating to Latin texts of the literature, culture, or civilization of the ancient Mediterranean world.

 

4001. Silver Age Latin Literature (3) (FC:HU) Formerly LATN 3021 P: LATN 3002 or consent of instructor. Literary and historical portrait of Rome in first and second centuries AD. Readings in Latin from prose of Seneca, Suetonius, Tacitus, Quintilian, and Pliny the Younger, and poetry of Petronius, Lucan, and Apuleius.

 

4002. Roman Drama (3) (FC:HU) Formerly LATN 3022 P: LATN 4001 or consent of instructor. Roman drama with readings in Latin from comedies of Plautus and Terence and tragedies of Seneca.

 

4521, 4522, 4523. Directed Readings in Latin (1,2,3) May be repeated. P: Consent of instructor. In depth exploration of selected aspect of Roman culture (literature, civilization, etc.).

 

 

PAGE 487:

 

RELI: RELIGIOUS STUDIES

 

Core Religion Electives: (Minimum of 15 s.h.)

ANTH 3009/RELI 3000/WOST 3000. Motherhood of God in Asian Traditions (3) (EY) (FC:SO)

ANTH 3113/RELI 3113. Archaeology of the Old Testament World (3) (OY) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2000 or PHIL 1695 or consent of instructor)

ANTH 3114/RELI 3114. Archaeology of the New Testament World (3) (OY) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2000 or PHIL 1696 or consent of instructor)

ANTH 4054. Anthropology of Religion (3) (OY) (FC:SO) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2010 or 2200 or consent of instructor)

CLAS 2000. Introduction to Classics (Humanities) (3) (FC:HU)

ENGL 3630. The Bible as Literature (3) (S) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 3640. Literature and Religion (3) (F-OY) (FC:HU)

HIST 3412. A History of Christianity to 1300 (3) (FC:SO)

HIST 3627. History of Japanese Buddhism (3)

HIST 5360. The Reformation, 1450-1598 (3)

PHIL 1290. Introduction to Philosophy of Religion (3) (F,S) (FC:HU)

PHIL 1690. World Religions (3) (F,S) (FC:HU)

PHIL 1695. Introduction to the Old Testament (3) (F) (FC:HU)

PHIL 1696. Introduction to the New Testament (3) (S) (FC:HU)

PHIL 2691. Classical Islam (3) (FC:HU)

PHIL 2692. Buddhism (3) (FC:HU)

PHIL 3290. Philosophy of Religion (3) (S) (FC:HU) (P: 3 s.h. in PHIL or consent of instructor)

PHIL 3690. Women and Religion (3) (FC:HU) (WI*)

PHIL 3691. Islam in the Modern World (3) (WI) (FC:HU) (P: PHIL 1690 or PHIL 2691 or consent of instructor)

PHIL 3692. Tibetan Religion and Culture (3) (WI) (FC:HU) (P: PHIL 1690 or PHIL 2692 or consent of instructor)

PHIL 3698. Mysticism (3) (WI) (FC:HU) (P: Consent of instructor or any course from the Core Religion Electives list of the Religious Studies Program)

PHIL 4699. Topics in Religion (3) (WI) (FC:HU)

PSYC 3314. Psychology of Religion (3) (S) (P: PSYC 1000 or 1060)

RELI 2000. Introduction to Religious Studies (3) (FC:HU)

RELI 2500. Study Abroad (6) (SS) (FC:HU) (P: Consent of instructor)

RELI/CLAS 3600. Greek and Roman Religions (3) (FC:HU)

RELI 3930. Directed Readings in Religious Studies (3) (FC:HU) (Consent of director)

SOCI 4341. Sociology of Religion (3) (S) (FC:SO) (P: SOCI 2110)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

GRBK: GREAT BOOKS

 

 

 

PAGE 98:

 

GREAT BOOKS

 

John A. Stevens, Director, 3314 Bate Building

 

The minor in great books requires a minimum of 24 s.h. and is an interdisciplinary program housed within the Thomas Harriot College of Arts and Sciences consisting of seminars on themes in the humanities, natural and social sciences and the arts. The purpose of the great books seminar is to introduce students to a Socratic way of learning through dialogue. Students read original works analytically and advance positions which are put to the test by their colleagues and the instructor. The instructor acts to introduce and guide discussion, but more as a moderator than as a lecturer. Knowledge does not pass only from teacher to student through lecture; it is discovered together through dialogue. Requirements include a minimum of 9 s.h. of courses above the 2999 level. A maximum of 6 s.h. may be used to satisfy foundations curriculum requirements and requirements for the great books minor. A course may not count toward the studentís major and the great books minor. A major option in great books is available through the BA/BS in multidisciplinary studies. See director for more details.  

 

1. Core.......................................................................................................................................9 s.h.

Choose 3 of the following:

GRBK 2000. Introduction to the Great Books (3) (FC:HU) (F)

GRBK 3001. Great Books of Science (3)

GRBK 4000. Seminar in the Great Books (3) (FC:HU) (S) (P: GRBK 2000 or consent of instructor)

GRBK 4999. Thesis in the Great Books (3) (WI) (F,S) (P: 15 s.h. of GRBK core and electives, including GRBK 2000, GRBK 4000 or consent of the director)

2. ElectivesÖ..............................................................................................................................15 s.h.

GRBK 2000, 3001, and 4000 may be repeated once each as electives with a change of topic. Other electives to complete 24 s.h. are drawn from the following:

ART 2905. Masterpieces in the Visual Arts and Literature (3) (FC:FA) (P: Non-Art major)

CLAS 2000. Introduction to Classics (Humanities) (3) (WI*) (FC:HU)

CLAS 2220. Great Works of Ancient Literature I: Greece (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 2230. Great Works of Ancient Literature II: Rome (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 2500. Greek Tragedy in Translation (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 2600. The Power of Images in Classical Greece and Rome (3) (FC:HU)

CLAS 4000. Seminar in Classics (3) (S)(WI)

CLAS 4521, 4522, 4523. Directed Readings in Classics in Translation (1,2,3) (FC:HU)

ENGL 2100. Major British Writers (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 2200. Major American Writers (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 3600. Classics from Homer to Dante (3) (WI) (F) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 3610. Human Values in Literature (3) (F-EY) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 3630. The Bible as Literature (3) (S) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 4010. Medieval Literature (3) (WI) (S-OY) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 4020. Chaucer (3) (WI) (F-OY) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 4030. Milton (3) (WI) (S-EY) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 4070. Shakespeare: The Histories (3) (F-EY) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 4080. Shakespeare: The Comedies (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

ENGL 4090. Shakespeare: The Tragedies (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU) (P: ENGL 1200)

FORL 2620. French Literature in Translation (3) (FC:HU)

FORL 2660. Spanish Literature in Translation (3) (FC:HU)

FORL 2665. Don Quixote (3) (WI) (FC:HU)

FORL 2680. German Literature in Translation (3) (FC:HU)

GRBK 2000. Introduction to Great Books (3) (FC:HU) (F)

GRBK 3001. Great Books of Science (3)

GRBK 4000. Seminar in Great Books (3) (FC:HU) (S) (P: GRBK 2000 or consent of instructor)

HIST 3405. History of Ancient Greece (3) (FC: SO)

HIST 3410. History of Ancient Rome (3) (F) (FC: SO)

HIST 4445. The European Enlightenments (3) (RP: A 3000-level course in history, political science, philosophy and/or Classical Studies)

ITAL 2220. Italian Literature in Translation (3) (FC:HU)

MRST 2000. Introduction to Medieval and Renaissance Studies (3) (FC: HU)

MRST 2400. Introduction to Medieval Studies (3) (FC:HU)

MRST 2500. Introduction to Renaissance Studies (3) (FC:HU)

PHIL 1110. Introduction to Philosophy (3) (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU)

PHIL 1311. Great Philosophers from Antiquity to the Present (3) (FC:HU)

PHIL 1695. Introduction to the Old Testament (3) (F) (FC:HU)

PHIL 1696. Introduction to the New Testament (3) (S) (FC:HU)

PHIL 2691. Classical Islam (3) (S) (FC:HU)

PHIL 2692. Buddhism (3) (S) (FC:HU)

PHIL 3313. Ancient Philosophy (3) (WI*) (FC:HU)

PHIL 3321. Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy (3) (FC:HU)

PHIL 3331. Modern Philosophy (3) (FC:HU)

PHIL 3350. Great Philosopher (3) (S) (FC:HU) (P: 3 s.h. in PHIL or consent of instructor)

POLS 2070. Introduction to Political Theory (3) (F,S) (FC:SO)

POLS 4371. Western Political Thought I: Moses to Montesquieu (3) (RP: POLS 2070)

PSYC 4280. History of Psychology (3) (WI)

RUSS 3220. Nineteenth Century Russian Literature in Translation (3) (FC:HU) (P: RUSS 2120; or consent of instructor)

RUSS 3221. Twentieth Century Russian Literature in Translation (3) (FC:HU) (P: RUSS 2120; or consent of  instructor)

Other courses as approved by the director of Great Books Executive Committee

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SPAN: SPANISH

 

 

 

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BA in Hispanic Studies

 

Minimum degree requirement is 126 s.h. of credit as follows:

 

1. Foundations curriculum (See Section 4, Foundations Curriculum Requirements for all Baccalaureate Degree Programs), including those listed below..........................................42 s.h.

FORL 2665. Don Quixote (3) (WI) (FC:HU) or FORL 2666. Latino Texts (3) (FC:HU)

HIST 1030. World Civilizations to 1500 (3) (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO) or HIST 1552. Honors, World History to 1500 (3) (F) (FC:SO)

HIST 2222. Western Europe Since 1500 (3) (FC:SO)

2. Core.................................................................................................................................................36 s.h.

SPAN 2222. Intermediate Spanish Conversation (3) (P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2330) or SPAN 3220. Advanced Oral Communication Through Multimedia (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2330. Intermediate Composition and Review of Grammar (3) (P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2222)

SPAN 2440. Spanish Culture and Civilization (3) (WI*) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2441. Latin-American Culture and Civilization (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2550. Approaches to the Study of Hispanic Literature (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 3225. Spanish Phonetics (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 3330. Advanced Composition (3) (WI) (P: SPAN 2222 or 3220; SPAN 2330)

Choose 15 s.h. of SPAN electives above 2999, including 9 s.h. from the following (with a minimum number from each area as designated below):

Choose a minimum of 3 s.h. from:

SPAN 4555. Medieval Spain (900-1499) (3) (WI) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2440, 2550; or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 4556. Renaissance and Baroque Spain (1500-1681) (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2440, 2550; or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 4557. Spain from Neoclassicism to Realism (1681-1898) (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2440, 2550; or consent of instructor)

SPAN 4558. Contemporary Spain (1898-Present) (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2440, 2550; or consent of instructor)

Choose a minimum of 3 s.h. from:

SPAN 4560. Major Latin-American Authors (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2441, 2550; or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 4561. Latin-American Texts of the Pre-Columbian and Colonial Periods (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2441, 2550; or consent of dept chair; RP: SPAN 4560)

SPAN 4562. Latin-American Texts of the Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2441, 2550; or consent of dept chair; RP: SPAN 4560)

SPAN 4563. Latin-American Texts: The Boom and Beyond (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2441, 2550; or consent of dept chair; RP: SPAN 4560)

3. Minor and general electives to complete requirements for graduation.

4. In the second semester of the junior year, an Hispanic studies major must pass an oral qualifying examination.

 

BS in Hispanic Studies Education

 

See Section 7, Academic Programs, College of Education, Licensure, for NC teacher licensure requirements. Minimum degree requirement is 126 s.h. of credit as follows:

 

1. Foundations curriculum plus special requirements for licensure (See Section 4, Foundations Curriculum Requirements for all Baccalaureate Degree Programs), including those listed below.............................................................................................................................................42 s.h.

COMM 2410. Public Speaking (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:FA) or COMM 2420. Business and Professional Communication (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:FA)

FORL 2665. Don Quixote (3) (FC:HU) or FORL 2666. Latino Texts (3) (FC:HU)

HIST 1030. World Civilizations to 1500 (3) (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU) or HIST 1552. Honors, World History to 1500 (3) (F) (FC:HU)

HIST 2222. Western Europe Since 1500 (3) (FC:SO)

MATH 1065. College Algebra (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:MA) (P: Appropriate score on mathematics placement test) or MATH 1066. Applied Mathematics for Decision Making (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:MA) (P: Appropriate score on mathematics placement test or approval of dept chair) or MATH 2127. Basic Concepts of Mathematics (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:MA) (P: Appropriate score on mathematics placement test)

PSYC 1000. Introductory Psychology (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

2. Core.................................................................................................................................................36 s.h.

SPAN 2110. Cultural Readings in Spanish (3) (P: SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2222. Intermediate Spanish Conversation (3) (P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2330) or SPAN 3220. Advanced Oral Communication Through Multimedia (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2330. Intermediate Composition and Review of Grammar (3) (P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2222)

SPAN 2440. Spanish Culture and Civilization (3) (WI*) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2441. Latin-American Culture and Civilization (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2550. Approaches to the Study of Hispanic Literature (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 3225. Spanish Phonetics (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 3330. Advanced Composition (3) (WI) (P: SPAN 2222 or 3220; SPAN 2330)

SPAN 3335. Structure of the Spanish Language (3) (P: SPAN 3330 or consent of dept chair)

Choose 9 s.h. of SPAN electives above 2999, including 6 s.h. from the following (with a minimum number from each area as designated below):

Choose a minimum of 3 s.h. from:

 

 

 

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Hispanic Studies Minor

 

Students interested in minoring in Hispanic studies should consult with the departmental Hispanic advisor to plan their minor program. The Hispanic studies minor requires 24 s.h. of credit as follows:

 

1. Core.................................................................................................................................................15 s.h.

SPAN 2222. Intermediate Spanish Conversation (3) (P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2330) or SPAN 3220. Advanced Oral Communication Through Multimedia (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2330. Intermediate Composition and Review of Grammar (3) (P: SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2222)

SPAN 2440. Spanish Culture and Civilization (3) (WI*) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2441. Latin-American Culture and Civilization (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2550. Approaches to the Study of Hispanic Literature (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

2. SPAN electives above 2999.............................................................................................................9 s.h

 

 

 

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Latin-American Studies:

Choose four from:

ANTH 3016. Cultures of the Caribbean (3) (S) (FC:SO) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2010 or 2200 or consent of instructor)

ANTH 3017. Cultures of Mexico and Guatemala (3) (OY) (FC:SO) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2010 or 2200 or consent of instructor)

ANTH 3018. Cultures of South and Central America (3) (EY) (FC:SO) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2010 or 2200 or consent of instructor)

ECON 3353. Development Economics (3) (FC:SO) (P: ECON 2133)

FORL 2661. Latin-American Literature in Translation (3) (FC:HU)

FORL 2666. Latino Texts (3) (FC:HU)

GEOG 2110. World Geography: Less Developed Regions (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO)

GEOG 3049. Latin America (3) (WI*) (FC:SO)

GEOG 3056. Middle America (3) (FC:SO)

HIST 3710. Introduction to Latin-American History: Colonial Period (3) (WI*) (FC:SO)

HIST 3711. Introduction to Latin-American History: Since 1808 (3) (WI*) (FC:SO)

HIST 3780. Mexico and Central America (3) (WI*) (FC:SO)

HIST 5765. Latin America: 1492 to the Present (3) (WI*)

INTL 3010. Field Study in Latin America (6) (P: Consent of instructor)

POLS 3270. Latin-American Political Systems (3) (FC:SO) (S)

SPAN 1220. Conversational Spanish Practiced in a Spanish-Speaking Country (3) (P: Consent of dept chair)

SPAN 1440. Hispanic Culture Experienced in a Spanish-Speaking Country (2)

SPAN 2222. Intermediate Spanish Conversation (3) (P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair) or SPAN 3220. Advanced Oral Communication Through Multimedia (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2441. Latin-American Culture and Civilization (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 4560. Major Latin-American Authors (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2441, 2550; or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 4561. Latin-American Texts of the Pre-Columbian and Colonial Periods (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2441, 2550; or consent of dept chair; RP: SPAN 4560)

SPAN 4563. Latin-American Texts: The Boom and Beyond (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2441, 2550; or consent of dept chair; RP: SPAN 4560)

 

 

 

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Hispanic Studies (24 s.h.)

 

SPAN 2110. Cultural Readings in Spanish (3) (P: SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2222. Intermediate Spanish Conversation (3) (P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2330) or SPAN 3220. Advanced Oral Communication Through Multimedia (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2330. Intermediate Composition and Review of Grammar (3) (P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2222)

SPAN 2440. Spanish Culture and Civilization (3) (WI*) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2441. Latin-American Culture and Civilization (3) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

SPAN 2550. Approaches to the Study of Hispanic Literature (3) (FC:HU) (P: SPAN 2222 or 2330 or consent of dept chair)

Choose 6 s.h. SPAN electives above 2999

 

 

 

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SPAN: SPANISH

 

2222. Intermediate Spanish Conversation (3) For students with limited experience in Spanish-speaking environments. P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2330. Development of oral communication skills. Emphasis on use of language in everyday situations, vocabulary growth, listening comprehension, and correctness in grammar.

 

2330. Intermediate Spanish Composition and Review of Grammar (3) P: Minimum grade of B in SPAN 1004 or consent of dept chair; RC: SPAN 2222. Intensive practice in task-oriented compositions and comprehensive review of grammatical forms and usage. Emphasis on vocabulary development.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

LDSP: LEADERSHIP STUDIES

 

 

 

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Indigenous Peoples of the Americas

Industrial Technology Management

Information and Computer Technology

Information Processing

International Studies

Jazz Studies

Leadership Studies

Management of Recreation Facilities and Services

Mathematics

Medieval and Renaissance Studies

Merchandising

Military Science

Multidisciplinary Studies

Music

Neuroscience

North Carolina Studies

Nutrition

Occupational Safety and Health

Philosophy

Physics

Planning

Political Science

Professional Officers Course (Aerospace)

Psychology

Public Administration

Public History

Religious Studies

Russian Studies

Science

Security Studies

Sociology

Speech and Hearing Sciences

Sport Studies

Statistics

Womenís Studies

Worksite Health Promotion

 

 

 

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LEADERSHIP STUDIES MINOR

 

The leadership studies minor is a multidisciplinary program designed to provides opportunities to study leaders and leadership concepts that are applicable to leadership in a variety of contexts. The leadership studies minor complements any academic major and provides formal learning experiences that can be supplemented by additional campus and community leadership experiences as part of the leadership development process. The minor requires a minimum of 24 s.h., and courses may not count simultaneously toward the studentís major and the leadership studies minor.

 

1. Core ...............................................................................................................................................6 s.h.

LDSP 1000. Introduction to Leadership Studies (3) (F)

LDSP 4000. Leadership Studies Capstone Seminar (3) (S)

2. Electives (At least 3 s.h. from each of the 5 areas below) ........................................................18 s.h.

Ethics:

PHIL 1175. Introduction to Ethics (3)  (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU)

PHIL 2274. Business Ethics (3)  (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU)

PHIL 2275. Professional Ethics (3)  (WI*) (F,S,SS) (FC:HU)

Communication:

ANTH 3300. Language and Culture (3) (FC:SO) (P: ANTH 1000 or 2010 or 2200; or consent of instructor)

COMM 2410. Public Speaking (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:FA)

COMM 2420. Business and Professional Communication (3) (F,S, SS) (FC:FA)

COMM 3110. Persuasion Theories (3) (S) (P: COMM major or minor or consent of instructor)

COMM 3142. Small Group Communication (3) (P: COMM major or minor or consent of instructor)

COMM 3152. Interpersonal Communication Theory (3) (F) (FC:SO) (P: COMM major or minor or consent of instructor)

COMM 4130. Conflict and Communication (3) (P: COMM major or minor or consent of instructor; COMM 3142 or 3152 or 3160)

COMM 4135. Gender and Communication (3) (S) (P: COMM major or minor or consent of instructor; COMM 3142 or 3152 or 3160)

ENGL 3835. Persuasive Writing (3) (WI) (S) (P: ENGL 1200)

Organizational Behavior:

COMM 3160. Organizational Communication Theory (3) (P: COMM major or minor or consent of instructor)

MGMT 4242. Organizational Behavior (3) (F,S) (P: MGMT 3302)

PSYC 3241. Personnel and Industrial Psychology (3) (F,S,SS) (FC:SO) (P: PSYC 1000 or 1060)

SOCI 4500. Work and Organizations (3) (S) (FC:SO) (P: SOCI 2110)

Diversity:

ANTH 3200. Womenís Roles in a Cross-cultural Perspective (3) (EY) (FC:SO) (P: P: ANTH 1000 or 2010 or 2200 or consent of instructor)

CDFR 4303. Families and Cultural Diversity (3) (F,S) (P: CDFR 1103)

COMM 3180. Intercultural Communication (3) (P: COMM major or minor or consent of instructor)

EDUC 3002. Introduction to Diversity (3)

PSYC 3777. Ethnocultural Influences on the Development of the Self (3) (P: PSYC 1000 or 1060)

SOCI 3400. Introduction to Gender and Society (3) (FC:SO) (P: SOCI 2110)

SOCI 4345. Racial and Cultural Minorities (3) (S) (FC:SO) (P: ANTH 1000 or SOCI 2110)

Leaders and Leadership:

HIST 3333. History and Biography (3) (FC:SO)

MGMT 4343. Organizational Leaders and Leadership (3) (F,S) (P: MGMT 3202 or 3302;

MGMT 4242 or PSYC 3241)

POLS 3040. Women in Politics (3) (P: P: POLS 1010 or consent of instructor)

POLS 3203. The American Executive (3) (FC:SO)

POLS 4000. Political Leadership (3) (P: 12 s.h. in POLS or consent of instructor)

 

 

 

PAGE 435:

 

1000. Introduction to Leadership Studies (3) Survey of leadership theory and practice.

 

4000. Capstone Seminar in Leadership Studies (3) Interdisciplinary synthesis of leadership theories and concepts and their applicability to leadership in a variety of contexts.