May 22, 2024  
2017-2018 Undergraduate Catalog 
    
2017-2018 Undergraduate Catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions


 

Psychology

  
  • PSYC 400 - Introduction to Counseling


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: PSYC 110, PSYC 221 or 222 or 223, PSYC 275 and PSYC 380, plus 3 additional hours in psychology. A survey of the major forms of counseling and psychotherapy. Other topics include ethical principles, establishing rapport, interviewing techniques, and assessment. The course will include role-playing and other activities to introduce the basic principles of therapeutic intervention.
  
  • PSYC 410 - Physiological Psychology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: PSYC 110 and 9 additional hours in psychology. Psychophysiological and psychochemical bases of behavior and other related phenomena. Includes a study of the conditions, mechanisms and functions of sensation and perception.
  
  • PSYC 420 - Principles of Learning


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: PSYC 110 and 9 additional hours in psychology. An overview of the classical theories of learning with an emphasis on the application of learning theory to applied settings.
  
  • PSYC 425 - Sensation and Perception


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: PSYC 110 and 9 additional hours in Psychology. A survey of the structures and functions of the human sensory modalities, including a focus on research concerning sensory and perceptual capabilities. Topics include: physiology of sensory systems, perceptual development, perception of color, objects, space, movement, sound, touch, smell and taste as well as perceptual illusions.
  
  • PSYC 430 - Cognitive Psychology


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: PSYC 110 plus 9 additional hours in psychology. A survey of cognitive psychology, to include memory, decision-making, problem-solving, and language.
  
  • PSYC 435 - Forensic Psychology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: PSYC 110, CRIM 210 plus 9 additional PSYC hours OR by permission of the Chairperson of the department.  

    This course is designed to introduce students to the application of psychology within the legal and criminal justice systems. Students will be introduced to the roles and responsibilities of psychologists working within the and in conjunction with these systems. Areas of focus include forensic psychological assessments, expert testimony, correctional psychology, and offender treatment. Students’ knowledge of and ability to think critically about psychology in the legal and criminal justice systems will be increased. Cross listed with Psychology. (Parent= Psychology).

  
  • PSYC 469 - Internship in Psychology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: Psychology major, PSYC 110 and 9 additional hours in Psychology of which 6 hours must be upper level psychology courses completed in residence, a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.75, a minimum GPA of 2.75 in the major, junior status (61 hours or more), and permission of the department chair. An internship under supervised observation and participation in a human service agency during a major semester only (may not be taken as an accelerated course). Internships are designed to familiarize students with how human service work is organized and delivered, and to explore career opportunities in human service fields. Application forms requesting permission to participate in an Internship can be obtained on the website for the Department of Behavioral Sciences. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Grading is on a pass/fail basis. Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • PSYC 470 - Internship in Psychology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: Psychology major, PSYC 110 and 9 additional hours in Psychology of which 6 hours must be upper level psychology courses completed in residence, a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.75, a minimum GPA of 2.75 in the major, junior status (61 hours or more), and permission of the department chair. An internship under supervised observation and participation in a human service agency during a major semester only (may not be taken as an accelerated course). Internships are designed to familiarize students with how human service work is organized and delivered, and to explore career opportunities in human service fields. Grading is on a pass/fail basis. Application forms requesting permission to participate in an Internship can be obtained on the website for the Department of Behavioral Sciences. This would be a student’s second PSYC internship and must be completed at another location. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Grading is on a pass/fail basis. Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • PSYC 471 - Directed Research in Psychology


    (1 hours) Prerequisites: PSYC 110 plus 6 hours of psychology credit; 3.0 GPA. Exceptions can be made by the department chair. Projects may include library research, data collection and entry. Grading will be Pass/Fail. Application forms can be obtained from the department or online at the department web page. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • PSYC 472 - Directed Research in Psychology


    (2 hours) Prerequisites: Psychology 110 plus 6 hours of psychology credit; 3.0 GPA. Exceptions can be made by the department chair. Projects may include library research, data collection and entry; extension of a previous project, assist in data collection and entry; statistical analyses. Grading will be Pass/Fail. Application forms can be obtained from the department or online at the department web page. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • PSYC 473 - Directed Research in Psychology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: PSYC 302; 3.0 GPA. Course can be repeated to a maximum of 6 credit hours. Exceptions can be made by the department chair. Independent research project developed and conducted by the student with the assistance of the professor. Grading will be Pass/Fail. Application forms can be obtained from the department or online at the department web page. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • PSYC 475 - History and Systems of Psychology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: PSYC 110 and 9 additional hours in psychology. A historical survey of psychology from prescientific periods to the present day. Issues and trends in current psychological thought are examined. This course cannot be challenged.

Sociology

  
  • SOCI 101 - Principles of Sociology


    (3 hours) An introduction to the basic concepts, terminology, and research in the field of sociology. Focus is upon the ways the unique sociological perspective can provide understanding of group behavior and human relationships. Note: All students placed in MATH 099 must complete the course successfully before being allowed Into SOCI 101.
  
  • SOCI 203 - Social Problems


    (3 hours) An examination of contemporary social problems with emphasis on the impact these problems have on social behavior.
  
  • SOCI 205 - Anthropology


    (3 hours) An introduction to the basic concepts, terminology, and research in physical and cultural anthropology. Focus is upon cultural comparisons of social institutions in various societies, from early preliterate to modern non-Western and Western societies.
  
  • SOCI 210 - Sociological Issues


    (1 hours) Prerequisite will vary, check MyCSU for prerequisites. An introduction to the concepts, principles, and theories basic to the understanding of a specific sociological issue.
  
  • SOCI 250 - Social Psychology


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SOCI 101 or PSYC 110. A study of the effects of the social experience on the behavior of individuals. Topics may include: attitudes, persuasion, conformity, aggression, prosocial behavior, attraction and prejudice. Cross-listed under Psychology. (Psychology = Parent)
  
  • SOCI 270 - Sociology of Health and Wellness


    (3 hours) This course examines the social organizations and social processes related to health and wellbeing among various individuals, subcultures and groups within society. Various social, cultural, political and economic forces will be examined to better understand health and wellness experiences. In addition, the nature and organization of health professions and health delivery systems will be analyzed. 
  
  • SOCI 300 - American Popular Culture


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SOCI 101. This course is designed to introduce students to critical analysis of contemporary popular culture in the United States. Students will get an overview of the many insights, findings, concepts, and perspectives that are held by a wide variety of interdisciplinary popular culture scholars today. Several prominent areas of popular culture to be studied include: advertising, television, film, music, and cyber culture. Teaching methods include lectures, discussions, group work, and video presentations. The main objective of this course is to enable students to better understand the social world around them and their role in it. This course may not be challenged.
  
  • SOCI 301 - Introduction to Behavioral Statistics


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: MATH 105 or higher (grade of “C” or better), and PSYC 110 or SOCI 101. An introduction to the analysis of data in the behavioral sciences using classification of data, measures of central tendency, variability, probability, hypothesis testing, correlation, analysis of variance and nonparametric tests. Examples of psychological and sociological concepts and data will be used to apply these techniques. Lecture 3 hours. Cross-listed under Psychology. (Psychology = Parent) This course cannot be challenged.
  
  • SOCI 301L - Introduction to Behavorial Statistics Lab


    (1 hours) Corequisite: SOCI 301. Required for Psychology, Sociology and Health Promotion majors. A series of exercises to teach the research process and analysis of data using SPSS.  Laboratory 2 hours. (Laboratory fee required) Cross-listed under Sociology. (Psychology = Parent)

     

     

     

      This course cannot be challenged.

  
  • SOCI 312 - Marriage and the Family


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SOCI 101. A study of the family in contemporary society, with emphasis on the factors contributing to success or conflict in marriage. This course cannot be challenged.
  
  • SOCI 324 - Sociology of Religion


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SOCI 101. The study of religion as a social institution, focusing on its functions and interrelationship with society. Cross-listed under Religion. (Sociology = Parent)
  
  • SOCI 336 - Technology and Behavior


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SOCI 101. This course is designed to give students an opportunity to explore how technology has shaped human history, human ways of thinking and acting, and shaping the future of human interpersonal and societal interactions.
  
  • SOCI 340 - Introduction to Social Work


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SOCI 101. A general introduction to social work, including history, philosophy, organization, methods, and settings with emphasis on rehabilitation and other community services. This course cannot be challenged.
  
  • SOCI 360 - Urban Sociology


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SOCI 101. An analysis of urban society, the processes of urbanization, and the nature of urban life.
  
  • SOCI 375 - Introduction to Human Services


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: Sophomore status or higher (31 hours), Psychology or Sociology major, or permission of instructor, PSYC 110 or SOCI 101, plus 3 hours completed in the declared major. A survey of human service organizations and the nature of human service work. The structure of the human service delivery system in America will be explored, as well as the types of skills, knowledge, and values which are needed to enter the field and make it a career. Cross-listed under Psychology. (Sociology = Parent) This course may not be challenged. Note: Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • SOCI 400 - Criminology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: SOCI 101 or CRIM 210. A study of crime, delinquency, and the mechanisms of social control. Cross-listed under Criminal Justice. (Sociology = Parent)
  
  • SOCI 426 - The Development of Sociological Theory


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: SOCI 101, 203 and three additional hours of sociology. The analysis of sociological theory from social, political, and historical perspectives. This course cannot be challenged.
  
  • SOCI 427 - Introduction to Social Research


    (4 hours) Prerequisites: SOCI 101, 203, 301, 426. The exploration of practical problems in social science research design, e.g., hypothesis construction, operationalization of variables, measurement, sampling, questionnaire development, data collection and processing, index and scale construction, elementary analysis of data, etc. Lecture 3 hours, Laboratory 2 hours. (Laboratory fee required) This course cannot be challenged.
  
  • SOCI 428 - Social Research Practicum


    (2 hours) Prerequisites: SOCI 301, 426 and 427. This course is designed to give students an opportunity to implement a social research study. Students will carry out data collection and analysis on a project and complete a paper reporting their findings and conclusions. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • SOCI 433 - Juvenile Deliquency


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: CRIM 210 or SOCI 101. This course offers an overview of sociological theory and research on juvenile delinquency in society. The course will immerse the students in the theoretical trends, empirical debate, policy discussion, and justice issues surrounding juvenile delinquency. Cross-listed with CRIM 433. SOCI=Parent.
  
  • SOCI 469 - Internship in Sociology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: Sociology major, SOCI 101 and 9 additional hours in sociology of which 6 hours must be upper level sociology courses completed in residence, a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.75, a minimum GPA of 2.75 in the major, junior status (61 hours or more), and permission of the department chair. An internship under supervised observation and participation in a human service agency during a major semester only (may not be taken as an accelerated course). Internships are designed to familiarize students with how human service work is organized and delivered, and to explore career opportunities in human service fields.  Application forms requesting permission to participate in an Internship can be obtained on the website for the Department of Behavioral Sciences. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Grading is on a pass/fail basis. Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • SOCI 470 - Internship in Sociology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: Sociology major, SOCI 101 and 9 additional hours in sociology of which 6 hours must be upper level sociology courses completed in residence, a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.75, a minimum GPA of 2.75 in the major, junior status (61 hours or more), and permission of the department chair. An internship under supervised observation and participation in a human service agency during a major semester only (may not be taken as an accelerated course). Internships are designed to familiarize students with how human service work is organized and delivered, and to explore career opportunities in human service fields. Application forms requesting permission to participate in an Internship can be obtained on the website for the Department of Behavioral Sciences. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Grading is on a pass/fail basis. Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • SOCI 471 - Directed Research in Sociology


    (1 hours) Prerequisites: SOCI 101 plus 6 hours of Sociology credit; 3.0 GPA. Exemptions can be made by the department chair. Projects may include library research, data collection and entry. Application forms can be obtained from the department or online at the department web page. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Grading will be on a pass/fail basis.
  
  • SOCI 472 - Directed Research in Sociology


    (2 hours) Prerequisites: SOCI 101 plus 6 hours of Sociology credit; 3.0 GPA. Exemptions can be made by the department chair. Projects may include library research, data collection and entry; extension of a previous project, assist in data collection and entry; statistical analyses.  Application forms can be obtained from the department or online at the department web page. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Grading will be on a pass/fail basis.
  
  • SOCI 473 - Directed Research in Sociology


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: SOCI 427 and a 3.0 GPA. Course can be repeated to a maximum of 6 credit hours. Exceptions can be made by the department chair. Independent research project developed and conducted by the student with the assistance of the professor. Application forms can be obtained from the department or online at the department web page. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Grading will be on a pass/fail basis.

Spanish

  
  • SPAN 101 - Elementary Spanish I


    (3 hours) A course designed to provide a foundation for understanding, speaking, reading, and writing Spanish. Weekly laboratory requirement.
  
  • SPAN 102 - Elementary Spanish II


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SPAN 101 or equivalent. Further development of essential speaking, listening, reading, and writing skills. Weekly laboratory requirement.
  
  • SPAN 201 - Intermediate Spanish I


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SPAN 102 with a grade of C or better. A course designed to strengthen and expand the foundation provided by Spanish 101-102. Weekly laboratory requirement.
  
  • SPAN 202 - Intermediate Spanish II


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SPAN 201 with a grade of C or better. A course designed to strengthen and expand the foundation provided by Spanish 101, 102, and 201. Weekly laboratory requirement.
  
  • SPAN 213 - Spanish Literature in Translation


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: ENGL 111 and 112. The course is designed to familiarize students with prominent Spanish writers from the Middle Ages to the present time. Various aspects of Spanish society are discussed in conjunction with the readings. Among the authors to be read are Cervantes, Lope de Vega, Calderon, Tirso de Molina, Perez Galdòs, and Garcia Lorca. Conducted in English.
  
  • SPAN 311 - Spanish Literature: Pregolden Age


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SPAN 202 with a grade of C or better. A general survey of Spanish literature from its beginning to the Golden Age; extensive readings, reports, and discussions in Spanish.
  
  • SPAN 312 - Spanish Literature: Postgolden Age


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SPAN 202 with a grade of C or better. A general survey of Spanish literature from the golden age to the present; extensive readings, reports, and discussions in Spanish.
  
  • SPAN 313 - Spanish-American Literature: Pre-18th Century


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SPAN 202 with a grade of C or better. A general survey of Spanish-American literature from its beginning to the eighteenth century; extensive readings, reports, and discussions in Spanish.
  
  • SPAN 314 - Spanish-American Literature: Post-18th Century


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SPAN 202 with a grade of C or better. A general survey of Spanish-American literature from the eighteenth century to the present; extensive readings, reports, and discussions in Spanish.
  
  • SPAN 331 - Advanced Oral Spanish


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SPAN 202 with a grade of C or better. A course designed to raise the Spanish knowledge level of students to that expected of persons to be employed for the first time as high school teachers of Spanish. Extensive knowledge of Spanish grammar and fluency in understanding, speaking, reading, and writing conversational Spanish are objectives. Oral skills are emphasized.
  
  • SPAN 332 - Advanced Written Spanish


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: SPAN 202 with a grade of C or better. A course designed to raise the Spanish knowledge level of students to that expected of persons to be employed for the first time as high school teachers of Spanish. Extensive knowledge of Spanish grammar and fluency in understanding, speaking, reading, and writing conversational Spanish are objectives. Written skills are emphasized.
  
  • SPAN 423 - Development of the Spanish Novel


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: One 300-level Spanish course. The Spanish novel as it developed from La Celestina to Pèrez Galdòs.
  
  • SPAN 425 - Development of the Spanish Drama


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: One 300-level Spanish course. A study of the most important dramatists from the Golden Age to the present.
  
  • SPAN 469 - Internship in Spanish


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: Span 201 (or equivalent), 202 (or equivalent), plus six hours of upper-level Spanish courses; minimum GPA of 2.75 overall, and 3.0 in the major; junior standing (61 hours or more); intermediate-high proficiency (by ACTFL standards) in oral and written communication in Spanish. Open to Spanish majors only. Course may be taken once for credit towards the major, and a second time for elective credit only. Internship must be approved by the supervising instructor and department chairperson. This course, offered during a major semester (not accelerated), requires a minimum of 112 hours of supervised observation and participation in a professional, Spanish-speaking work environment, and is designed to introduce students to career opportunities using Spanish. This course cannot be challenged. Note: Grading is on a pass/fail basis. Counts for ELR credit.

Theatre

  
  • THEA 101 - Theatre Seminar


    (1 hours) Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. In this course students will perform or work as technicians for the Directing Studio productions that are performed in correlation with THEA 322. Students will be required to attend rehearsals that will be scheduled by the director at the beginning of the semester, keeping in consideration the students’ class schedule. Students must attend all rehearsals they scheduled for and attend the final performances to receive credit. Course may be taken up to four times for general elective credit only.
  
  • THEA 102 - Theatre Seminar


    (1 hours) Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. In this course students will perform or work as technicians for the Directing Studio productions that are performed in correlation with THEA 322. Students will be required to attend rehearsals that will be scheduled by the director at the beginning of the semester, keeping in consideration the students’ class schedule. Students must attend all rehearsals they scheduled for and attend the final performances to receive credit. Course may be taken up to four times for general elective credit only.
  
  • THEA 103 - Theatre Seminar


    (1 hours) Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. In this course students will perform or work as technicians for the Directing Studio productions that are performed in correlation with THEA 322. Students will be required to attend rehearsals that will be scheduled by the director at the beginning of the semester, keeping in consideration the students’ class schedule. Students must attend all rehearsals they scheduled for and attend the final performances to receive credit. Course may be taken up to four times for general elective credit only.
  
  • THEA 104 - Theatre Seminar


    (1 hours) Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. In this course students will perform or work as technicians for the Directing Studio productions that are performed in correlation with THEA 322. Students will be required to attend rehearsals that will be scheduled by the director at the beginning of the semester, keeping in consideration the students’ class schedule. Students must attend all rehearsals they scheduled for and attend the final performances to receive credit. Course may be taken up to four times for general elective credit only.
  
  • THEA 211 - Introduction to the Theatre


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: COMM 110. An introductory study of the nature of drama, play analysis, play production and development of the theatre.
  
  • THEA 218 - Stagecraft and Design


    (3 hours) This course is intended as a study of the various aspects of technical theatre in relation to play production including lights, sound, set, costumes, makeup and properties. Aspects of stagecraft and design will be taught. Technical problems of stage production such as scene construction and painting, stage lighting and equipment and costume construction in laboratory and actual productions. An introduction to the elements and fundamentals of design in the theatre, covering aspects of color, mass, shape, form and line and how they relate to the creation of design in scenery, costumes, lighting and stage properties.
  
  • THEA 296 - Theatre Production Workshop


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. Students may apply for workshops in which they become involved in at least one on-campus production. (3 hours required towards Theatre Emphasis major; may be repeated for general elective credit)
  
  • THEA 297 - Theatre Production Workshop


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. Students may apply for workshops in which they become involved in at least one on-campus production. (3 hours required towards Theatre Emphasis major; may be repeated for general elective credit)
  
  • THEA 298 - Theatre Production Workshop


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. Students may apply for workshops in which they become involved in at least one on-campus production. (3 hours required towards Theatre Emphasis major; may be repeated for general elective credit)
  
  • THEA 299 - Theatre Production Workshop


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. Students may apply for workshops in which they become involved in at least one on-campus production. (3 hours required towards Theatre Emphasis major; may be repeated for general elective credit)
  
  • THEA 312 - History of the Theatre


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: COMM 110 and THEA 211. A survey of the historical development of the theatre.
  
  • THEA 313 - Voice and Text


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: COMM 110. A performance based course that focuses on Vocal production for contemporary and classical material for the actor. The primary aim will be the freeing of the breath and voice as well as removing habitual tensions. Articulation and power will also be addressed. Students will perform monologues and scenes throughout the semester.
  
  • THEA 315 - Applied Theatre Techniques


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: THEA 211. This course is an introduction to the practice of applied theatre. This course will focus on the foundations of applied theatre such as the improvisation, collaborative creation, and strategies for facilitating dialogue around social issues through performance. Students will learn about Augusto Boal’s Theatre of the Oppressed techniques, Michael Rohd’s civic practice, Jonathan Fox’ Playback Theatre, Dale Savidge’s Spiritual Formation, and techniques in between.
  
  • THEA 321 - Acting


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: COMM 110. A study of the art of acting; expanding student performance skills: emphasis on exercise, improvisation and scenes from play.
  
  • THEA 322 - Directing


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: THEA 321. Fundamentals of directing for the live theatre. Particular emphasis is placed on the collaborative nature of the art of directing. Exploration of Viewpoints and composition. Students are taken through various challenges to hone and assess their directing skills. The semester culminates in the directing and presentation of a 10-minute play by each student.
  
  • THEA 323 - Acting for the Camera


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: COMM 110 and THEA 321. Acting for the Camera will prepare the student for the specific physical and vocal adjustments required for performance on camera.  Students will record and view their performances in each class, thereby improving, through observation and adjustment, their ability to perform on camera.  Approved for major or minor credit in Communication and Theatre (both emphases) or general elective.

     
  
  • THEA 324 - Opera/Musical Theatre Workshop


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: MUSI 15232, Studio Voice or permission of the instructor. Opera and Musical Theatre Workshop is a cross-listed academic offering in the Horton School of Music and Theatre program. Included in this course are units on the study of opera and Musical Theatre history and literature.  The course will provide opportunities for singer-actors and actor-singers to receive performance experience in an educational setting. Students will be called upon to develop a number of scenes but will choose a specific genre. Scenes rehearsed throughout the semester are presented in a performance at the end of the semester.
  
  • THEA 325 - Movement for the Actor


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: COMM 110 and THEA 321. Movement for the Actor will explore clowning (pratfalls, gags, physical comedy, etc.), stage combat (hand-to-hand as well as armed), and physical transformation for character work.  Students will be taken through the Viewpoints movement training methodology as a base for the physical work.  Students will perform clown/mime scenes, combat scenes, create a physical character and work on dramatic pieces that call for the integration of these techniques.  Approved for major credit in Theatre or as a general elective.
  
  • THEA 421 - Advanced Acting


    (3 hours) Prerequisite: THEA 321. A continuation of THEA 321 with specific emphasis on emotionally-charged material, including the classics. Presentation and assessment of at least two monologues (one Greek and one Shakespeare) and one contemporary scene.  The semester culminates in a presentation of an ‘audition portfolio’.
  
  • THEA 469 - Theatre Production Internship


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: COMM 110, an overall 2.75 GPA and permission of the instructor. Qualified students may apply for internships where they become involved in at least one major off-campus production. Each student is expected to devote a minimum of 112 hours per semester to receive credit. Applicants must be recommended by the internship coordinator and approved by the production stage director. A portfolio must be submitted, containing the applicable following items: number of hours involved, drawings for design elements, photographs of the production, essays detailing what has been completed and learned. Students will also be encouraged to submit additional portfolios containing drawings for costumes, scenery, lighting, or advertisement posters to the Southeastern Theatre Conference, Inc. design competitions. Note: The grading is on a pass/fail basis. Counts for ELR credit.
  
  • THEA 470 - Theatre Production Internship


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: COMM 110, an overall 2.75 GPA and permission of the instructor. Qualified students may apply for internships where they become involved in at least one major off-campus production. Each student is expected to devote a minimum of 112 hours per semester to receive credit. Applicants must be recommended by the internship coordinator and approved by the production stage director. A portfolio must be submitted, containing the applicable following items: number of hours involved, drawings for design elements, photographs of the production, essays detailing what has been completed and learned. Students will also be encouraged to submit additional portfolios containing drawings for costumes, scenery, lighting, or advertisement posters to the Southeastern Theatre Conference, Inc. design competitions. Note: Grading is on a pass/fail basis. Counts for ELR credit.

World Literature

  
  • WRLD 213 - World Literature in Translation


    (3 hours) Prerequisites: ENGL 111 and 112. This course is a broad survey of the most important authors in world literature from the ancient period to the present time. Included is literature from Asia, Europe, Africa, and the Americas.
 

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