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IP = Instructor Permission Required
Pre = Prerequisite
Co = Corequisite
CP = Fulfills the Cultures & Peoples Requirement
WI = Writing Intensive
Y = Course Restriction (i.e. course reserved for majors/minors, only for freshmen, only for seniors, etc. See the Banner Web course schedule for complete details)
FYF = First-Year Friendly

Interactive Course Schedule for Fall 2018

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CRNSubjectCourse NumberSectionIPReqRequisites DescriptionCP/WI/FYFRestrictionsRestrictions DescriptionTitleDescriptionHoursDaysTimeBuildingRoomMaxActualAvailableInstructorBooks Link
9001AAAS448AIP     Capstone Project: AAA StudiesDesigned by the student, the Capstone Project combines an understanding of African/African American theory with interdisciplinary study in two disciplines of the student's choice. Often the project will take the form of a traditional research paper (20-30 pages), but works of fiction or drama, field studies, multi-media presentations, or other formats are acceptable, subject to the coordinators' approval. Projects other than research papers must be accompanied by a bibliography of sources and a 5-10 page statement explaining goals, results, and research methods. Students will defend their final project before a committee of three faculty members, consisting normally of two teaching courses in the African/African American Studies program and one outside reader; these defenses will be open to the Wofford community. Permission of the coordinator is required.3    514 Neighbors, Jim Books
9391ACCT211A   FYF  Accounting PrinciplesIntroduction to the basic concepts and methodology of financial accounting, with emphasis on the analysis and recording of business data, and the preparation and use of corporate financial statements. Students majoring or minoring in Accounting or Finance must earn a grade of C or better. Offered every semester.3MWF0830-0920OLIN11424240 Shrader, Dale Books
9392ACCT211B   FYF  Accounting PrinciplesIntroduction to the basic concepts and methodology of financial accounting, with emphasis on the analysis and recording of business data, and the preparation and use of corporate financial statements. Students majoring or minoring in Accounting or Finance must earn a grade of C or better. Offered every semester.3MWF0930-1020RSRCA12524240 Cartwright, Benjamin Books
9393ACCT211C   FYF  Accounting PrinciplesIntroduction to the basic concepts and methodology of financial accounting, with emphasis on the analysis and recording of business data, and the preparation and use of corporate financial statements. Students majoring or minoring in Accounting or Finance must earn a grade of C or better. Offered every semester.3MWF1030-1120MSBVC11224240 Bem, Jenny Books
9394ACCT211D   FYF  Accounting PrinciplesIntroduction to the basic concepts and methodology of financial accounting, with emphasis on the analysis and recording of business data, and the preparation and use of corporate financial statements. Students majoring or minoring in Accounting or Finance must earn a grade of C or better. Offered every semester.3TR0930-1050MSBVC11124231 Johnson, Ryan Books
9395ACCT211E   FYF  Accounting PrinciplesIntroduction to the basic concepts and methodology of financial accounting, with emphasis on the analysis and recording of business data, and the preparation and use of corporate financial statements. Students majoring or minoring in Accounting or Finance must earn a grade of C or better. Offered every semester.3TR1300-1420OLIN10124240 Gonzalez, Lillian Books
9396ACCT220A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of D   Excel Spreadsheets & ModelingThis course introduces Microsoft Excel as a vital tool for handling accounting and finance functions. Students will learn to produce effective analytical tools that take advantage of conditional formatting, advanced formulas and macros, and charts and graphs. Students will also learn to model scenarios and manage data effectively. This course is for users with limited or intermediate background in Excel. This course does not fulfill any major or minor requirement. Offered every semester.1M1400-1450OLIN21224240 Bem, Jenny Books
9397ACCT341A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of D   Cost Accounting IIntroduction to cost accounting, with emphasis on management use of accounting data for planning, budgeting, and decision making. Offered every semester.3MWF0930-1020OLIN21024240 Johnson, Ryan Books
9398ACCT341B Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of D   Cost Accounting IIntroduction to cost accounting, with emphasis on management use of accounting data for planning, budgeting, and decision making. Offered every semester.3TR0800-0920OLIN1142426-2 Farley, Diane Books
9399ACCT345A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C   Accounting Information SystemsA study of the information systems which assist an organization in meeting its objectives efficiently and effectively. The course includes an overview of the purpose, design, and use of specific systems. Offered every semester.3MWF1400-1450MSBVC11224195 Johnson, Ryan Books
9400ACCT351A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C   Intermediate Accounting IIn-depth study of financial accounting theory and practice primarily related to assets. Offered every semester.3MWF0830-0920OLIN21815150 Farley, Diane Books
9401ACCT351B Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C   Intermediate Accounting IIn-depth study of financial accounting theory and practice primarily related to assets. Offered every semester.3MWF0930-1020OLIN21815150 Farley, Diane Books
9402ACCT352A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 351 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of D   Intermediate Accounting IIIn-depth study of financial accounting theory and practice primarily related to liabilities and stockholders' equity. Offered every semester.3MWF0930-1020MSBVC1071215-3 Bem, Jenny Books
9403ACCT352B Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 351 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of D   Intermediate Accounting IIIn-depth study of financial accounting theory and practice primarily related to liabilities and stockholders' equity. Offered every semester.3MWF1030-1120OLIN10120146 Gonzalez, Lillian Books
9404ACCT411A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 351 Minimum Grade of C YMust be enrolled in one of the following Majors: Accounting.Advanced AccountingStudy of accounting entities such as multi-national enterprises, partnerships, not-for-profit and governmental organizations, and consolidated corporations. Offered fall semester.3MWF1130-1220OLIN1011578 Gonzalez, Lillian Books
9405ACCT412A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 351 Minimum Grade of C   AuditingTheory of auditing, using generally accepted auditing standards. Additional emphasis on practical applications of auditing techniques. Offered every semester.3TR1300-1420MSBVC11124159 Cartwright, Benjamin Books
9406ACCT425A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C   Income Tax Concepts & DecisionTheory and practice of federal income taxation of individuals and businesses, with an emphasis on decision making. Offered each semester.3MWF0930-1020OLIN1142426-2 Shrader, Dale Books
9407ACCT441A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 341 Minimum Grade of C   Cost Accounting IIA continued study of current cost accounting issues. Topics include manufacturing costs, cost accounting trends, and analysis and interpretation of managerial accounting data. Offered every semester.3MWF1030-1120RSRCA12515150 Cartwright, Benjamin Books
9432ACCT441B Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 341 Minimum Grade of C   Cost Accounting IIA continued study of current cost accounting issues. Topics include manufacturing costs, cost accounting trends, and analysis and interpretation of managerial accounting data. Offered every semester.3TR0930-1050MSBVC11215150 Bem, Jenny Books
9408ACCT445A Pre Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C   Financial Statement AnalysisThis course helps students understand financial statements from management, shareholder, and creditor perspectives. Students will learn how financial statements are organized, are used by managers to improve company performance, and are used by investors in valuing companies and in evaluating potential investments. Cross-listed with FIN 445. Offered every semester.3TR0930-1050OLIN218440 Books
9409ACCT445B Pre Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C   Financial Statement AnalysisThis course helps students understand financial statements from management, shareholder, and creditor perspectives. Students will learn how financial statements are organized, are used by managers to improve company performance, and are used by investors in valuing companies and in evaluating potential investments. Cross-listed with FIN 445. Offered every semester.3TR1300-1420MSBVC104431 Books
9177ANTH201A   CP, FYF  Intro Archaeol & Physical AnthThe study of humanity from the perspective of two of the four main subfields of anthropology. Archaeology studies humankind through time, since the species' appearance in the evolutionary record until the historical era, and across the wide geographical range of hominins. Physical anthropology studies humandkind as evolving from biological organisms in all of our variations stretching from the tropical to the polar regions and from pre-birth to death. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirements for graduation.3TR0800-0920RSRCA1282427-3 Harkey, Anna Books
9178ANTH201B   CP, FYF  Intro Archaeol & Physical AnthThe study of humanity from the perspective of two of the four main subfields of anthropology. Archaeology studies humankind through time, since the species' appearance in the evolutionary record until the historical era, and across the wide geographical range of hominins. Physical anthropology studies humandkind as evolving from biological organisms in all of our variations stretching from the tropical to the polar regions and from pre-birth to death. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirements for graduation.3TR1300-1420RSRCA1282425-1 Harkey, Anna Books
9433ANTH225A   CP, FYF  Human EcologyAn ecological approach to an examination of the relationships between natural resource bases and the human societies they support. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3MWF1400-1450MAIN12424222 Fowler, Cissy Books
9179ANTH300A   CP  EthnographyAn introduction to nonquantitative methods in anthropological research, including case studies, participant observation, and unstructured interviews. Students will apply these methods in their own study of a social scene. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3MWF0930-1020MAIN12624231 Books
9461ANTH305AIP     Sustainable CommunitiesThrough community-led neighborhood histories and participation in local organizations as observers and volunteers, students delve into the realities, challenges, and aspirations of Spartanburg's Northside. Focusing on the ways in which sustainability is conceptualized and practiced in everyday life, the course prepares students for a spring internship with an organization that services the Northside. Internships fall within fields such as education, environment, health, and community development.3MWF1130-1220MAIN126241014 Fowler, Cissy Books
9180ANTH311A   CP  Ecological AnthropologyExplores the ways people perceive and manage ecosystems using an evolutionary, comparative, and interdisciplinary approach. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3MWF1300-1350MAIN12424222 Fowler, Cissy Books
9181ANTH313A   CP  Cultures of SE Asia & OceaniaExplores the geographical, historical, cultural, religious, and ecological characteristics of the people of this region. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR1300-1420MAIN124241212 Fowler, Cissy Books
9455ARBC101AIP  FL, FYF  Beginning Active ArabicThis course will introduce the basic skills needed to master reading, writing, listening, and speaking Modern Standard Arabic (also known as formal Arabic, or al-fusha, the spoken lingua franca of the Arab world and the language of written Arabic documents such as religious texts, published material such as books, newspapers and magazines; and media sources and broadcasts), as well as the Shami dialect of Arabic, spoken in Lebanon, Syria, Jordan, and Palestine. This course will provide the necessary foundation for future development in Arabic proficiency, as well as provide students with the necessary tools and proficiencies to begin to speak, read, write, and listen to Arabic both inside and outside of the classroom .5MTWRF0930-1020OLIN10315411 Mountaki, Youness Books
9456ARBC201A Pre Undergraduate level ARBC 102 Minimum Grade of C-CP, FYF  Intermediate Active ArabicBuilding upon students' reading, writing, listening, and speaking skills of Modern Standard Arabic, as well as the Shami and Masri dialects of Arabic, this course will provide the necessary foundation for the independent study of Arabic literature, study abroad in a foreign country, as well as provide students with the ability to speak, read, write, and listen to Arabic in an environment outside of the classroom. Selected topics at the intermediate level about the diverse cultures within the Arabic speaking world, such as different traditions, food, and calligraphy will be integrated into the course. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirements for graduation .4MTWR0830-0920OLIN10320911 Mountaki, Youness Books
9457ARBC301A Pre Undergraduate level ARBC 202 Minimum Grade of C-CP  Advanced ArabicThrough frequent communicative activities, this course continues to encourage students to read, write, listen, and speak in Modern Standard Arabic, as well as the Shami and Masri dialects of Arabic. The instruction will be done completely using the target language. Writing activities will be conducted independently and collectively. Selected topics at the advanced level about the diverse cultures within the Arabic speaking world, such as different religious practices, music, and the role of public spaces will be integrated into the course. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirements for graduation.3MWF1300-1350OLIN10312210 Mountaki, Youness Books
9082ARTH201A   FYF  History of Western Art IAn introductory survey of Western art and its major monuments, artists, techniques, styles, and themes which encompass the art of prehistory, the Ancient World, the Middle Ages and the Renaissance.3MWF0930-1020RSRCA11224231 Goodchild, Karen Books
9083ARTH201B   FYF  History of Western Art IAn introductory survey of Western art and its major monuments, artists, techniques, styles, and themes which encompass the art of prehistory, the Ancient World, the Middle Ages and the Renaissance.3MWF1030-1120RSRCA11224240 Goodchild, Karen Books
9084ARTH220A   CP, FYF  Survey of Asian Art HistoryAn introduction to the arts of Asia, including India, China, Japan, Korea, and Southeast Asia. This course addresses the distinctive styles, forms, and aesthetics of Asian art and their expression of Asian cultures and values. An emphasis will be placed upon indigenous traditions and transmissions of culture that motivated the creation of works of art. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3MWF1300-1350RSRCA11224240 Efurd, David Books
9085ARTH220B   CP, FYF  Survey of Asian Art HistoryAn introduction to the arts of Asia, including India, China, Japan, Korea, and Southeast Asia. This course addresses the distinctive styles, forms, and aesthetics of Asian art and their expression of Asian cultures and values. An emphasis will be placed upon indigenous traditions and transmissions of culture that motivated the creation of works of art. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3MWF1400-1450RSRCA11224519 Efurd, David Books
9086ARTH323A   CP  Art of JapanAn examination of topics relating to the visual arts of Japan, ranging from pottery and clay technologies in the protohistoric era to developments in the manufacture of nineteenth-century multicolored woodblock prints. Issues to be addressed include the impact of cultural interactions with continental Asia, the transmission of Buddhism and Buddhist art to Japan, and the growth of indigenous aesthetics and artistic practices. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR1300-1420RSRCA11215150 Efurd, David Books
9087ARTH480A      Museum StudiesOffered periodically as announced. Recent topics have included: Vincent van Gogh and Rome: A City in History. Advanced standing required.3TR0930-1050RSRCA1261596 Efurd, Youmi Books
9534ARTH481A      American Art, the Gilded Age 3W1400-1700RSRCA1251578 Books
9533ARTH500AIP     Honors CourseAt the discretion of the faculty, students may undertake a six-hour independent course of study in the senior year in order to broaden their educational experience within their major area of study. Students must meet specific GPA standards and arrange a faculty sponsor. The honors course criteria are outlined in the Academic Honors portion of the catalog.3    110 Goodchild, Karen Books
9088ARTS250A   FYF  Two-Dimensional DesignThis art foundations course introduces students to fundamental aspects of visual design and develops skills and knowledge applicable to drawing, painting, and advanced work in all media. The basic elements of art - including line, shape, value, color, texture, scale, perspective, pattern, and composition - are studied so that students acquire a conceptual language useful in creating and critiquing works of art.3MW1300-1450RSRCA12816133 Bonner, Jennifer Books
9089ARTS250B   FYF  Two-Dimensional DesignThis art foundations course introduces students to fundamental aspects of visual design and develops skills and knowledge applicable to drawing, painting, and advanced work in all media. The basic elements of art - including line, shape, value, color, texture, scale, perspective, pattern, and composition - are studied so that students acquire a conceptual language useful in creating and critiquing works of art.3MW1500-1650RSRCA12816115 Bonner, Jennifer Books
9090ARTS251A   FYF  DrawingAn introduction to the materials and techniques of drawing, including the use of charcoal, conte crayon, gouache, and pastel. Problems particular to the representation of space and mass, the handling of negative space, the use of the elements of value and texture, the representation of drapery, and the depiction of the human figure and still-life subjects will be addressed.3MW1300-1450RSRCA012A16151 Scott-Felder, Jessica Books
9091ARTS251B   FYF  DrawingAn introduction to the materials and techniques of drawing, including the use of charcoal, conte crayon, gouache, and pastel. Problems particular to the representation of space and mass, the handling of negative space, the use of the elements of value and texture, the representation of drapery, and the depiction of the human figure and still-life subjects will be addressed.3TR1300-1450RSRCA012A16133 Scott-Felder, Jessica Books
9092ARTS255A   FYF  Digital PhotographyAn introduction to the basic techniques of camera use and computer processing of images toward the aim of creating successful photographs. Attention will be given to historical styles of photography and the work of noted photographers as models. Students will explore the genres of portrait, object, documentary, and nature photography.3MW1400-1550RSRCA101A16115 Hiott, Bryan Books
9093ARTS260A   FYF  Three-Dimensional DesignAn art foundations course which introduces students to fundamental aspects of 3-D design and develops skills and knowledge applicable to sculpture, ceramics, installation, and advanced work in all media. The basic elements of spatial design are taught along with an emphasis on our perceptions of mass and space in both natural and manufactured structures. Art projects and exercises are created and critiqued as students develop a conceptual language for how works of art exist in relationship to space.3TR1300-1450RSRCA101A16124 Webster, Michael Books
9094ARTS260B   FYF  Three-Dimensional DesignAn art foundations course which introduces students to fundamental aspects of 3-D design and develops skills and knowledge applicable to sculpture, ceramics, installation, and advanced work in all media. The basic elements of spatial design are taught along with an emphasis on our perceptions of mass and space in both natural and manufactured structures. Art projects and exercises are created and critiqued as students develop a conceptual language for how works of art exist in relationship to space.3TR1600-1750RSRCA101A16142 Webster, Michael Books
9095ARTS261A   FYF  Introduction to CeramicsThis is an introduction to hand building and wheel throwing pottery and the application of design basics, techniques, and processes relevant to the construction of clay forms.3MW1400-1550RSRCA010A15150 Goddard, Nathan Books
9096ARTS280A      Virtual Space & 3D PrintingSelected topics in Studio Art at the introductory or intermediate level.3TR0900-1050RSRCA101A16124 Webster, Michael Books
9458ARTS351A Pre Undergraduate level ARTS 251 Minimum Grade of D   Figure DrawingAn introduction to the discipline of figure drawing for the intermediate-level artist. Drawing skills will be developed through close observation of the skeleton and the human figure, using the nude model. Studio problems to be addressed include the handling of line, value, and space, issues of proportion and perspective, and the use of various black-and-white media in the portrayal of the human figure.3TR1600-1750RSRCA1281569 Scott-Felder, Jessica Books
9464ARTS353A Pre Undergraduate level ARTS 251 Minimum Grade of D   PaintingAn introduction to the materials and techniques of painting, with emphasis on color theory, pictorial organization, the representation of space and mass, and critical reflection on technical, formal, and conceptual issues. Students will paint works of art in the subject categories of still-life, landscape, portraiture, and abstraction.3TR0900-1050RSRCA012A1578 Scott-Felder, Jessica Books
9097ARTS355A Pre Undergraduate level ARTS 255 Minimum Grade of D   Advanced Digital PhotographyAn advanced course in photographic image-making, focusing on manual operation of camera functions, image composition and the elements of visual form, and the use of Photoshop to optimize images in the digital darkroom. Each student must have a camera that will function in a manual operating mode.3MW1030-1220RSRCA101A15105 Hiott, Bryan Books
9541ARTS470AIP     Independent Study, Studio ArtA study of a specific studio art topic under the direction of a faculty member in Studio Art. The readings, program of research, written work, and art making processes to be undertaken by the student will be determined in consultation with the instructor. Permission of instructor required.3    110 Webster, Michael Books
9293BIO150A   FYF  Biological InquiryStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .4MWF0930-1020RMSC12124519 Smith, Charles Books
9294BIO150AL   FYF  Biological Inquiry LabStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .0T1430-1730RMSC20524519 Smith, Charles Books
9295BIO150B   FYF  Biological InquiryStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .4MWF1130-1220RMSC22524717 Smith, Charles Books
9296BIO150BL   FYF  Biological Inquiry LabStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .0R1430-1730RMSC20524717 Smith, Charles Books
9297BIO150C   FYF  Biological InquiryStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .4MWF0830-0920RMSC32624618 Kusher, Dave Books
9434BIO150CL1   FYF  Biological Inquiry LabStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .0W1400-1700RMSC20524420 Kusher, Dave Books
9435BIO150CL2   FYF  Biological Inquiry LabStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .0R0800-1050RMSC20524222 Kusher, Dave Books
9298BIO150D   FYF  Biological InquiryStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .4MWF1030-1120RMSC22524420 Morris, Jeremy Books
9299BIO150DL   FYF  Biological Inquiry LabStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .0R1430-1730RMSC10824420 Morris, Jeremy Books
9300BIO150E   FYF  Biological InquiryStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .4MWF0830-0920RMSC32824618 Morris, Jeremy Books
9301BIO150EL   FYF  Biological Inquiry LabStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .0W1400-1700RMSC10824618 Morris, Jeremy Books
9302BIO150F   FYF  Biological InquiryStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .4TR0800-0920RMSC10824519 Cantwell, Lisa Books
9303BIO150FL   FYF  Biological Inquiry LabStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .0M1400-1700RMSC10824519 Cantwell, Lisa Books
9304BIO150G   FYF  Biological InquiryStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .4TR0930-1050RMSC10824618 Cantwell, Lisa Books
9305BIO150GL   FYF  Biological Inquiry LabStudents in Biology 150 will advance their knowledge of biology (from the ecosystem level to the molecular level), learn and practice skills essential to biological inquiry, and integrate scientific ways of knowing into their development as liberally educated, engaged citizens. Individually and in teams, students will work with research organisms commonly used In the discipline, read the primary literature, and develop their observational and analytical, and quantitative (especially statistical) skills. Students will also develop oral and written communication skills through informal discussions, oral presentations, and written reports of their experimental work, which will benefit from the peer-review process .0T1430-1730RMSC10824618 Cantwell, Lisa Books
9306BIO212A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 150 Minimum Grade of D   Genetics & Molecular BiologyStudy of heredity and the roles of DNA and other macromolecules in the function of cells and organisms. This course will focus on inheritance at biochemical, organismal, and population levels. The laboratory portion of this course includes classic genetic crosses using model organisms (e.g., fruit flies), molecular techniques to analyze DNA, and bioinformatic analysis of DNA sequences. Lab reports will be used to assess students' understanding of the laboratory exercises.4MWF0930-1020RMSC3263238-6 Spivey, Natalie Books
9436BIO212AL1 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 150 Minimum Grade of D   Genetics & Molecular Bio LabStudy of heredity and the roles of DNA and other macromolecules in the function of cells and organisms. This course will focus on inheritance at biochemical, organismal, and population levels. The laboratory portion of this course includes classic genetic crosses using model organisms (e.g., fruit flies), molecular techniques to analyze DNA, and bioinformatic analysis of DNA sequences. Lab reports will be used to assess students' understanding of the laboratory exercises.0M1400-1700RMSC1031819-1 Spivey, Natalie Books
9437BIO212AL2 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 150 Minimum Grade of D   Genetics & Molecular Bio LabStudy of heredity and the roles of DNA and other macromolecules in the function of cells and organisms. This course will focus on inheritance at biochemical, organismal, and population levels. The laboratory portion of this course includes classic genetic crosses using model organisms (e.g., fruit flies), molecular techniques to analyze DNA, and bioinformatic analysis of DNA sequences. Lab reports will be used to assess students' understanding of the laboratory exercises.0T1430-1730RMSC1031819-1 Spivey, Natalie Books
9307BIO212B Pre Undergraduate level BIO 150 Minimum Grade of D   Genetics & Molecular BiologyStudy of heredity and the roles of DNA and other macromolecules in the function of cells and organisms. This course will focus on inheritance at biochemical, organismal, and population levels. The laboratory portion of this course includes classic genetic crosses using model organisms (e.g., fruit flies), molecular techniques to analyze DNA, and bioinformatic analysis of DNA sequences. Lab reports will be used to assess students' understanding of the laboratory exercises.4MWF1130-1220RMSC32520200 Moss, Bob Books
9438BIO212BL Pre Undergraduate level BIO 150 Minimum Grade of D   Genetics & Molecular Bio LabStudy of heredity and the roles of DNA and other macromolecules in the function of cells and organisms. This course will focus on inheritance at biochemical, organismal, and population levels. The laboratory portion of this course includes classic genetic crosses using model organisms (e.g., fruit flies), molecular techniques to analyze DNA, and bioinformatic analysis of DNA sequences. Lab reports will be used to assess students' understanding of the laboratory exercises.0W1430-1730RMSC10320200 Moss, Bob Books
9548BIO212C Pre Undergraduate level BIO 150 Minimum Grade of D   Genetics & Molecular BiologyStudy of heredity and the roles of DNA and other macromolecules in the function of cells and organisms. This course will focus on inheritance at biochemical, organismal, and population levels. The laboratory portion of this course includes classic genetic crosses using model organisms (e.g., fruit flies), molecular techniques to analyze DNA, and bioinformatic analysis of DNA sequences. Lab reports will be used to assess students' understanding of the laboratory exercises.4MWF0930-1020MAIN2222025-5 Baker, Stefanie Books
9549BIO212CL Pre Undergraduate level BIO 150 Minimum Grade of D   Genetics & Molecular Bio LabStudy of heredity and the roles of DNA and other macromolecules in the function of cells and organisms. This course will focus on inheritance at biochemical, organismal, and population levels. The laboratory portion of this course includes classic genetic crosses using model organisms (e.g., fruit flies), molecular techniques to analyze DNA, and bioinformatic analysis of DNA sequences. Lab reports will be used to assess students' understanding of the laboratory exercises.0R1430-1730RMSC1032025-5 Baker, Stefanie Books
9308BIO214A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 212 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level CHEM 123 Minimum Grade of D   Cellular BiologyStudy of biochemical, metabolic, structural & functional aspects of cells & cellular systems. The lab consists of modules introducing quantitative and qualitative data collection techniques, open-ended research projects to test student-generated hypotheses, and written and/or oral scientific presentations. This course is typically taught only in the spring semesters.4MWF0930-1020RMSC33032275 Mitchell, Geoffrey Books
9309BIO214L1 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 212 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level CHEM 123 Minimum Grade of D   Cellular Biology LabStudy of biochemical, metabolic, structural & functional aspects of cells & cellular systems. The lab consists of modules introducing quantitative and qualitative data collection techniques, open-ended research projects to test student-generated hypotheses, and written and/or oral scientific presentations. This course is typically taught only in the spring semesters.0M1400-1700RMSC10118171 Mitchell, Geoffrey Books
9310BIO214L2 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 212 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level CHEM 123 Minimum Grade of D   Cellular Biology LabStudy of biochemical, metabolic, structural & functional aspects of cells & cellular systems. The lab consists of modules introducing quantitative and qualitative data collection techniques, open-ended research projects to test student-generated hypotheses, and written and/or oral scientific presentations. This course is typically taught only in the spring semesters.0W1400-1700RMSC10118108 Mitchell, Geoffrey Books
9311BIO275A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 212 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level COSC 235 Minimum Grade of D   Introduction to BioinformaticsAn introduction to the basic computational methods used to analyze biological data with an emphasis on algorithms used in genomics. Other topics may include methods for storage, retrieval, analysis, and display of biological data.3TR1300-1420RMSC32824519 Mitchell, Geoffrey Books
9312BIO311A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Seminar in Genetics, GenomicsDesigned to refine and extend student fluency (both verbal and written) in current genetics and genomics topics and techniques through critical reading and analysis of primary research articles.3TR0930-1050RMSC12115150 Spivey, Natalie Books
9313BIO324A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   MicrobiologyStudy of the biology of microorganisms, with emphasis on bacteria and viruses. Laboratory work includes techniques for handling, culturing and identifying bacteria, identification of unknown bacterial species and development of epidemiological models for the spread of infectious diseases.4MWF0830-0920RMSC1223237-5 Baker, Stefanie Books
9314BIO324L1 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Microbiology LabStudy of the biology of microorganisms, with emphasis on bacteria and viruses. Laboratory work includes techniques for handling, culturing and identifying bacteria, identification of unknown bacterial species and development of epidemiological models for the spread of infectious diseases.0TR1300-1420RMSC1051619-3 Baker, Stefanie Books
9315BIO324L2 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Microbiology LabStudy of the biology of microorganisms, with emphasis on bacteria and viruses. Laboratory work includes techniques for handling, culturing and identifying bacteria, identification of unknown bacterial species and development of epidemiological models for the spread of infectious diseases.0TR1500-1620RMSC1051618-2 Baker, Stefanie Books
9316BIO342A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Human PhysiologyStudy of the concepts of physiology with emphasis on negative feedback mechanisms responsible for homeostasis in humans. In lab, physiological phenomena such as nerve conduction velocity, muscle properties, electrocardiograms, pulmonary function tests, and urinalysis are recorded and analyzed from live animals and human subjects. Case studies are also integrated into the laboratory experience.4MWF1030-1120RMSC12236315 Davis, G.R. Books
9439BIO342AL1 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Human Physiology LabStudy of the concepts of physiology with emphasis on negative feedback mechanisms responsible for homeostasis in humans. In lab, physiological phenomena such as nerve conduction velocity, muscle properties, electrocardiograms, pulmonary function tests, and urinalysis are recorded and analyzed from live animals and human subjects. Case studies are also integrated into the laboratory experience.0M1400-1700RMSC20618171 Davis, G.R. Books
9440BIO342AL2 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Human Physiology LabStudy of the concepts of physiology with emphasis on negative feedback mechanisms responsible for homeostasis in humans. In lab, physiological phenomena such as nerve conduction velocity, muscle properties, electrocardiograms, pulmonary function tests, and urinalysis are recorded and analyzed from live animals and human subjects. Case studies are also integrated into the laboratory experience.0T1430-1730RMSC20618144 Davis, G.R. Books
9317BIO342B Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Human PhysiologyStudy of the concepts of physiology with emphasis on negative feedback mechanisms responsible for homeostasis in humans. In lab, physiological phenomena such as nerve conduction velocity, muscle properties, electrocardiograms, pulmonary function tests, and urinalysis are recorded and analyzed from live animals and human subjects. Case studies are also integrated into the laboratory experience.4TR0800-0920RMSC32518180 Cruze, Lori Books
9441BIO342BC1 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Human Physiology LabStudy of the concepts of physiology with emphasis on negative feedback mechanisms responsible for homeostasis in humans. In lab, physiological phenomena such as nerve conduction velocity, muscle properties, electrocardiograms, pulmonary function tests, and urinalysis are recorded and analyzed from live animals and human subjects. Case studies are also integrated into the laboratory experience.0W1400-1700RMSC20618171 Cruze, Lori Books
9442BIO342BC2 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Human Physiology LabStudy of the concepts of physiology with emphasis on negative feedback mechanisms responsible for homeostasis in humans. In lab, physiological phenomena such as nerve conduction velocity, muscle properties, electrocardiograms, pulmonary function tests, and urinalysis are recorded and analyzed from live animals and human subjects. Case studies are also integrated into the laboratory experience.0R1430-1730RMSC2061819-1 Cruze, Lori Books
9318BIO342C Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Human PhysiologyStudy of the concepts of physiology with emphasis on negative feedback mechanisms responsible for homeostasis in humans. In lab, physiological phenomena such as nerve conduction velocity, muscle properties, electrocardiograms, pulmonary function tests, and urinalysis are recorded and analyzed from live animals and human subjects. Case studies are also integrated into the laboratory experience.4TR0930-1050RMSC32518180 Cruze, Lori Books
9319BIO351A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Res Methods & Comm, NeurobioProjects designed to engage students in original neurobiological research, in critical reading of published research, and in oral and written communication of research findings leading to possible conference presentation and publication.4MWF1130-1220RMSC2041275 Moeller, John Books
9443BIO351AL Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Res Mthd & Comm, Neurobio LabProjects designed to engage students in original neurobiological research, in critical reading of published research, and in oral and written communication of research findings leading to possible conference presentation and publication.0R1430-1730RMSC2041275 Moeller, John Books
9322BIO370A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 212 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Field BiologyIntroduction to the identification and natural history of arthropods, animals and selected groups of non-vascular "plants." Lecture emphasis is on the identification of specimens using dichotomous keys and other print/web resources. During the laboratory time, students are typically in the field practicing the skills to identify organism by sight recognition.4MWF1300-1350RMSC20714113 Rayner, Doug Books
9323BIO370AL Pre Undergraduate level BIO 212 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Field Biology LabIntroduction to the identification and natural history of arthropods, animals and selected groups of non-vascular "plants." Lecture emphasis is on the identification of specimens using dichotomous keys and other print/web resources. During the laboratory time, students are typically in the field practicing the skills to identify organism by sight recognition.0W1400-1700RMSC20714113 Rayner, Doug Books
9324BIO383A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   EcotoxicologyEcotoxicology examines the effect of environmental contaminants on individuals, populations, communities, and ecosystems. The course also examines how special interests influence toxicological issues facing the nation and world today and in the future.3MWF1030-1120RMSC3301516-1 Kusher, Dave Books
9325BIO391A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Animal BehaviorStudents will explore the diverse science of animal behavior. Students will examine research studies and theories that attempt to answer the ultimate evolutionary causes of animal behavior, which unify the whole field of ethology. This exploration will extend to the internal mechanisms (such as genes and hormones) that influence the expression of behavior as animals respond to complex, environmental stimuli.3MWF1030-1120RMSC3261214-2 Moeller, John Books
9326BIO392A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Animal BehaviorIdentical to BIO 391 with a lab component in which students will apply the methods of ethology in field and laboratory conditions and conduct an original research project centered on animal behavior4MWF1030-1120RMSC32612120 Moeller, John Books
9327BIO392AL Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Animal Behavior LabIdentical to BIO 391 with a lab component in which students will apply the methods of ethology in field and laboratory conditions and conduct an original research project centered on animal behavior0T1430-1730RMSC20412120 Moeller, John Books
9328BIO433A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Cellular BiochemistryStudy of the mechanisms of life on the cellular level. Topics may include cell metabolism, enzyme mechanisms and regulation, cell-cell communication, and errors of metabolism. Special attention will be focused on applications of biochemistry to health and disease.3TR0930-1050RMSC32624195 Baker, Stefanie Books
9329BIO447A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Cellular NeurobiologyStudy of the structure and function of the nervous system emphasizing the subcellular, electrochemical, and signaling properties of neurons that establish the foundation for functional neural circuits and neuronal plasticity. This course places special emphasis on the experimental foundation of modern principles.3MWF0830-0920RMSC121241113 Hettes, Stacey Books
9410BUS210A      Personal FinanceThis course focuses on managing money on the personal, that is, individual or household, level. It is a broad introductory course covering banking, taxes, credit, insurance and investing. This course does not satisfy any major or minor requirements for Accounting or Finance nor does it satisfy any requirements for the Business minor. Offered every semester.3TR0930-1050RSRCA11224240 Richardson, Eddie Books
9535BUS280A      Strategic ManagementA study of selected topics in business at an intermediate level. Offered on an occasional basis.3MWF0830-0920MAIN10424159 Books
9412BUS301A      Leadership - Business & BeyondLeadership occurs in all areas of human activity - business, the military, government, church, science, politics, education, the arts, and more. The mission statement of Wofford College specifies leadership as one of the means by which our students should be prepared "...for extraordinary and positive contributions to society." The promise of this course is that students who master the model presented will become leaders who exercise leadership effectively as their natural self-expression. The educational philosophy of the course is that students must first learn about leader and leadership, and then seamlessy integrate them into their lives. Offered every semester.3TR0800-0920OLIN2202022-2 Proctor, Jim Books
9413BUS331A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Finance.ManagementA study of management topics such as performance, worker productivity, social responsibilities, managerial skills, organizational theory, and strategy. Both historical and contemporary examples are used to illustrate important concepts. This course is writing intensive and also will require each student to make an oral presentation on an assigned management topic. Offered every semester.3MWF1030-1120OLIN11424240 Richardson, Eddie Books
9414BUS331B    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Finance.ManagementA study of management topics such as performance, worker productivity, social responsibilities, managerial skills, organizational theory, and strategy. Both historical and contemporary examples are used to illustrate important concepts. This course is writing intensive and also will require each student to make an oral presentation on an assigned management topic. Offered every semester.3MWF1130-1220OLIN11424240 Richardson, Eddie Books
9415BUS338A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Finance.MarketingA study of basic marketing concepts. Topics include product, price, promotion and distribution strategies, and analysis of market information and buying behavior. Offered every semester.3MWF1300-1350OLIN1142425-1 Madden, Rickey Books
9416BUS338B    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Finance.MarketingA study of basic marketing concepts. Topics include product, price, promotion and distribution strategies, and analysis of market information and buying behavior. Offered every semester.3MWF1400-1450OLIN11424231 Madden, Rickey Books
9417BUS339A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Finance.Consumer BehaviorConcepts, methods, and models used in understanding, explaining, and predicting consumer motivation and behavior. Implications for influencing decisions are highlighted. Offered fall semester.3TR1430-1550OLIN11424195 Madden, Rickey Books
9418BUS347A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of D YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Finance.Entrepreneurship & Sm BusinessAn introduction to entrepreneurship and the unique requirements of managing a small business enterprise. For-profit, not-for-profit, educational, social entrepreneurship and small business management are discussed. The key concepts to be covered in this course are entrepreneurial perspectives, idea generation, opportunities, venture funding and financing alternatives, marketing and advertising methods, and launch of the new venture. An important feature of the course is the creation of a business plan by students. The course will be communications-intensive through class discussions, writing assignments, and formal presentations. Offered annually.3MWF0930-1020MAIN10424168 Books
9419BUS350AIP     Business and the EnvironmentAppropriate for all majors, this course will explore how environmental issues, especially climate change, are not only serious societal challenges but are becoming major business and market issues. We will discuss how an active role by business is critical to addressing global environmental challenges and how creative enterprises are pursuing new business opportunities linked to environmental products and initiatives. Offered annually.3TR1300-1420MONTGMULTI15132 Green, Andrew Books
9238CHEM104A   FYF  Chemistry: Concepts & MethodsA study of topics selected to introduce students to basic concepts in chemistry and to the scientific method. Does not count toward a major in Chemistry or toward science requirements for the B.S. degree.4MWF0930-1020RMSC122301515 Hill, Jameica Books
9239CHEM104L1   FYF  Chemistry: Concepts & Mthd LabA study of topics selected to introduce students to basic concepts in chemistry and to the scientific method. Does not count toward a major in Chemistry or toward science requirements for the B.S. degree.0W1400-1700RMSC3281578 Waidner, Chris Books
9240CHEM104L2   FYF  Chemistry: Concepts & Mthd LabA study of topics selected to introduce students to basic concepts in chemistry and to the scientific method. Does not count toward a major in Chemistry or toward science requirements for the B.S. degree.0T1430-1730RMSC3281587 Bostic, Heidi Books
9241CHEM123A   FYF  General ChemistryA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.4MWF1130-1220RMSC32820164 Bass, Charlie Books
9242CHEM123AL   FYF  General Chemistry LabA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0R1430-1730RMSC32520164 Bass, Charlie Books
9243CHEM123B   FYF  General ChemistryA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.4MWF0930-1020RMSC32820155 Books
9244CHEM123BL   FYF  General Chemistry LabA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0M1400-1700RMSC32520155 Books
9245CHEM123C   FYF  General ChemistryA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.4MWF1030-1120RMSC32820155 Books
9246CHEM123CL   FYF  General Chemistry LabA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0W1400-1700RMSC32520155 Books
9247CHEM123D   FYF  General ChemistryA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.4TR0930-1050RMSC32820164 Davis, Zach Books
9248CHEM123DL   FYF  General Chemistry LabA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0M1400-1700RMSC32620164 Davis, Zach Books
9249CHEM123E   FYF  General ChemistryA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.4TR1300-1420RMSC307201010 Radfar, Ramin Books
9250CHEM123EL   FYF  General Chemistry LabA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0T1430-1730RMSC307201010 Radfar, Ramin Books
9251CHEM123HS   FYF  General Chemistry Help SessionA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0MTWR1900-2200RMSC325000 Books
9252CHEM124A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 123 Minimum Grade of CFYF  General ChemistryA continuation of CHEM 123 in analyzing the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.4MWF1130-1220RMSC32636315 Waidner, Chris Books
9450CHEM124L1 Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 123 Minimum Grade of CFYF  General Chemistry LabA continuation of CHEM 123 in analyzing the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0T1430-1730RMSC32620182 Waidner, Chris Books
9451CHEM124L2 Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 123 Minimum Grade of CFYF  General Chemistry LabA continuation of CHEM 123 in analyzing the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0R1430-1730RMSC32816133 Waidner, Chris Books
9253CHEM203A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry IA study of the major classes of organic compounds, with emphasis on structure and mechanisms. The lab portion will emphasize laboratory set-ups, distillation, extraction, recrystallization, chromatographic separations, and spectroscopic analysis (particular attention will be paid to simple IR and NMR analysis).3MWF0830-0920RMSC33044404 Bass, Charlie Books
9256CHEM203AHS Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry Help SessionA study of the major classes of organic compounds, with emphasis on structure and mechanisms. The lab portion will emphasize laboratory set-ups, distillation, extraction, recrystallization, chromatographic separations, and spectroscopic analysis (particular attention will be paid to simple IR and NMR analysis).1F1400-1700RMSC325000 Books
9452CHEM203AL1 Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry I LabA study of the major classes of organic compounds, with emphasis on structure and mechanisms. The lab portion will emphasize laboratory set-ups, distillation, extraction, recrystallization, chromatographic separations, and spectroscopic analysis (particular attention will be paid to simple IR and NMR analysis).1M1400-1700RMSC33022220 Bass, Charlie Books
9453CHEM203AL2 Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry I LabA study of the major classes of organic compounds, with emphasis on structure and mechanisms. The lab portion will emphasize laboratory set-ups, distillation, extraction, recrystallization, chromatographic separations, and spectroscopic analysis (particular attention will be paid to simple IR and NMR analysis).1T1430-1730RMSC33022184 Bass, Charlie Books
9254CHEM203B Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry IA study of the major classes of organic compounds, with emphasis on structure and mechanisms. The lab portion will emphasize laboratory set-ups, distillation, extraction, recrystallization, chromatographic separations, and spectroscopic analysis (particular attention will be paid to simple IR and NMR analysis).3TR0930-1050RMSC33022202 Bostic, Heidi Books
9524CHEM203BHS Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry Help SessionA study of the major classes of organic compounds, with emphasis on structure and mechanisms. The lab portion will emphasize laboratory set-ups, distillation, extraction, recrystallization, chromatographic separations, and spectroscopic analysis (particular attention will be paid to simple IR and NMR analysis).1F1400-1700RMSC325000 Books
9255CHEM203BL Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry I LabA study of the major classes of organic compounds, with emphasis on structure and mechanisms. The lab portion will emphasize laboratory set-ups, distillation, extraction, recrystallization, chromatographic separations, and spectroscopic analysis (particular attention will be paid to simple IR and NMR analysis).1W1400-1700RMSC33022202 Bostic, Heidi Books
9257CHEM224A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Environmental ChemistryThis course provides an introduction to aquatic, soil and atmospheric chemistry processes that effect local and global ecology, with an emphasis on the effects on humans.3TR1300-1420RMSC32524222 Arrington, Caleb Books
9258CHEM224AL Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Environmental Chemistry LabThis course provides an introduction to aquatic, soil and atmospheric chemistry processes that effect local and global ecology, with an emphasis on the effects on humans.1M1400-1700RMSC30824222 Arrington, Caleb Books
9259CHEM309A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 204 Minimum Grade of D   BiochemistryA rigorous introduction to modern biochemistry with an emphasis on the molecular basis of cellular structure and biological function. A thorough treatment of physicochemical properties of informational macromolecules is employed to provide a sound basis for the study of bioenergetics and metabolic organization. The lab exercises provide experience in protien chemistry and in chromatographic and electrophoretic separation, and emphasizes the basic principles of biochemistry.3TR0930-1050RMSC30724159 Radfar, Ramin Books
9260CHEM309AL Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 204 Minimum Grade of D   Biochemistry LabA rigorous introduction to modern biochemistry with an emphasis on the molecular basis of cellular structure and biological function. A thorough treatment of physicochemical properties of informational macromolecules is employed to provide a sound basis for the study of bioenergetics and metabolic organization. The lab exercises provide experience in protien chemistry and in chromatographic and electrophoretic separation, and emphasizes the basic principles of biochemistry.1R1430-1730RMSC307241410 Radfar, Ramin Books
9261CHEM313A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 214 Minimum Grade of D and (Undergraduate level PHY 122 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level PHY 142 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of D   Physical Chemistry IA study of the laws and theories of thermodynamics applied to chemical systems presented from a modern perspective. Theories describe the behavior of energy, heat, work; entropy; reaction spontaneity and equilibrium; equations of state; and phase diagrams. The lab portion studies chemical kinetics using both modern experimental techniques and computer-aided calculations and simulations. Also emphasized is understanding the measurements of chemical reaction rates, from both theoritical and experimental perspectives, while focusing on methods for statistical treatment of experimental data.3MWF1030-1120RMSC325241410 Arrington, Caleb Books
9262CHEM313AL Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 214 Minimum Grade of D and (Undergraduate level PHY 122 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level PHY 142 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of D   Physical Chemistry I LabA study of the laws and theories of thermodynamics applied to chemical systems presented from a modern perspective. Theories describe the behavior of energy, heat, work; entropy; reaction spontaneity and equilibrium; equations of state; and phase diagrams. The lab portion studies chemical kinetics using both modern experimental techniques and computer-aided calculations and simulations. Also emphasized is understanding the measurements of chemical reaction rates, from both theoritical and experimental perspectives, while focusing on methods for statistical treatment of experimental data.1W1400-1700RMSC122241410 Arrington, Caleb Books
9263CHEM323A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Inorganic ChemistryA survey of inorganic chemistry with emphasis on the periodicity of the elements and development of the modern theories of the relationships of chemical behavior and structure. This laboratory component focuses on the synthesis and characterization of organometallic, coordination, bioorganic, and solid state compounds, including inert atmosphere techniques, vibrational spectroscopy, NMR spectroscopy, and electrochemistry.3MWF1300-1350RMSC32824420 Hill, Jameica Books
9264CHEM323AL Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Inorganic Chemistry LabA survey of inorganic chemistry with emphasis on the periodicity of the elements and development of the modern theories of the relationships of chemical behavior and structure. This laboratory component focuses on the synthesis and characterization of organometallic, coordination, bioorganic, and solid state compounds, including inert atmosphere techniques, vibrational spectroscopy, NMR spectroscopy, and electrochemistry.1M1400-1700RMSC32824420 Hill, Jameica Books
9265CHEM360A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 204 Minimum Grade of D   Chemical Information & SeminarBoth an introduction to the retrieval of information from on-line databases in chemistry and a seminar course discussing current topics in chemistry through the examination of the primary literature of chemistry in combination with seminars presented by outside speakers and students enrolled in the course. The goal of the course is to provide students with the tools, including the computer skills, necessary to conduct independent literature searches for courses and research and to also learn how to make effective computer-assisted presentations.1F1400-1450RMSC1221257 Waidner, Chris Books
9266CHEM411A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 214 Minimum Grade of C or Undergraduate level CHEM 224 Minimum Grade of C   Instrumental AnalysisA study of the theories employed in analytical instrumentation. The application of instruments for methods in absorption and emission spectroscopy, gas chromatography, mass spectroscopy, radioisotopes, electrometric measurements, and separations will be emphasized. The lab is the practical application of instrumental procedures for specific determinations. It includes gas chromatography, mass spectroscopy, UV-Vis spectroscopy, IR spectroscopy, electrometric measurements, and thermal analysis.3MWF0930-1020RMSC32524915 Davis, Zach Books
9267CHEM411AL Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 214 Minimum Grade of C or Undergraduate level CHEM 224 Minimum Grade of C   Instrumental Analysis LabA study of the theories employed in analytical instrumentation. The application of instruments for methods in absorption and emission spectroscopy, gas chromatography, mass spectroscopy, radioisotopes, electrometric measurements, and separations will be emphasized. The lab is the practical application of instrumental procedures for specific determinations. It includes gas chromatography, mass spectroscopy, UV-Vis spectroscopy, IR spectroscopy, electrometric measurements, and thermal analysis.1T1430-1730RMSC32524915 Davis, Zach Books
9268CHEM422A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 204 Minimum Grade of C   Organic SpectroscopyDesigned for students that wish to pursue a graduate degree in chemistry, topics will focus on spectroscopic techniques that are used in the field of organic chemistry, including learning the underlying quantum mechanical systems that describe energy levels in organic molecules and the mathematical description of light as it interacts with molecules.3MWF0830-0920RMSC3251257 Waidner, Chris Books
9462CHEM427A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 204 Minimum Grade of C   Introduction to Polymer ChemAn introductory study of polymers and their properties. Topics covered will include polymerization mechanisms, polymer syntheses, and the characterization and application of various polymers.2MW1130-1220RMSC330241410 Bostic, Heidi Books
9330CHIN101AIP  FYF  Beginning Active ChineseThese beginning level Chinese courses are intended to enable students to develop good pronunciation in speaking Mandarin Chinese (putonghua or guoyu), to exchange information in simple but accurate Chinese on some basic topics (greetings, personal introductions, personal daily activities), to have a good command of some basic radicals as well as some commonly used Chinese characters. Also, Beginning Active Chinese hopes to cultivate students' interest in Chinese language and culture and lay a solid foundation for further study in Chinese.5MTWRF0930-1020OLIN21320416 Zhang, Yongfang Books
9331CHIN201A Pre Undergraduate level CHIN 102 Minimum Grade of C-FYF  Low Intermediate ChineseThe intermediate level Chinese courses are to enhance command of the basic structures and vocabulary, to increase ability to communicate in Chinese both in speaking and writing, and to further develop interest in the Chinese language and culture.5MTWRF0930-1020OLIN21915114 Kinnison, Li Books
9332CHIN241A Pre Undergraduate level CHIN 201 Minimum Grade of C-   Language & Culture IStudents may use appropriate programming available via the Wofford Cable Network as a language and culture classroom, electing the amount of viewing time they wish to undertake in a given semester: three viewing hours per week. Students meet with a faculty member for a weekly individual consultation, at which time they deliver a written summary of their viewing experiences. The courses may be repeated up to a maximum of four semester hours.1M1800-1850OLIN2191019 Kinnison, Li Books
9333CHIN241B Pre Undergraduate level CHIN 201 Minimum Grade of C-   Language & Culture IStudents may use appropriate programming available via the Wofford Cable Network as a language and culture classroom, electing the amount of viewing time they wish to undertake in a given semester: three viewing hours per week. Students meet with a faculty member for a weekly individual consultation, at which time they deliver a written summary of their viewing experiences. The courses may be repeated up to a maximum of four semester hours.1W1800-1850OLIN2191019 Kinnison, Li Books
9334CHIN301A Pre Undergraduate level CHIN 202 Minimum Grade of C-   High Intermediate ChineseHigh Intermediate Chinese encourages students to increase their sophistication in reading and writing in Chinese in more formal styles. The course is conducted primarily in Chinese. Study materials include texts, web sources, and Chinese language television.4MWF1030-1120OLIN1031028 Zhang, Yongfang Books
9335CHIN306A   CP  Intercult Comm-East & WestThis course intends to help students understand the basic concepts and ideologies of the three major religions and philosophies in South East Asia, particularly in China, i.e. Confucianism, Daoism and Chinese Buddhism. Students will explore the close ties between these religions and philosophies as reflected in language and communication styles, and begin to understand different concepts of the 'self' (independent and relational) and 'face' in collectivism and individualism. Students will learn to anticipate, analyze and explain some of the causes of misunderstanding or miscommunication among the peoples from the West and East. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR1300-1420OLIN21915132 Kinnison, Li Books
9336CHIN401A Pre Undergraduate level CHIN 302 Minimum Grade of C   Advanced Chinese IIn this course, students will increase their sophistication in reading and writing in Chinese in more formal styles. The course will be conducted primarily in Chinese. Study materials include texts, web sources, and television. Students will learn basic techniques of written translation.4TR0800-0920OLIN2191037 Kinnison, Li Books
9008COSC115A   FYF  Introduction to Web AuthoringAn introduction to effective communications using Web technologies. No programming background is required. This course focuses on the technologies and tools, including HTML, CSS, and JavaScript, that facilitate the construction of interesting and effective Web sites.3TR1300-1420OLIN201241311 Christ, Beau Books
9009COSC201A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Modeling & SimulationAn introduction to modeling and simulation as part of the interdisciplinary field of computational science. Large, open-ended scientific problems often require the algorithms and techniques of discrete and continuous computational modeling and Monte Carlo simulation. Students learn fundamental concepts and implementation of algorithms in various scientific programming environments. Throughout, applications in the sciences are emphasized. Cross-listed with MATH 201.3TR0930-1050OLIN21212111 Christ, Beau Books
9010COSC235A   FYF  Programming & Problem SolvingStudents learn to develop programs using an object-oriented language. Students are introduced to problem solving and algorithm development with emphasis on good programming style. Completion of this course with a C or higher is a prerequisite for all 300- and 400- level courses in Computer Science.3MWF1030-1120OLIN21820182 Christ, Beau Books
9011COSC235B   FYF  Programming & Problem SolvingStudents learn to develop programs using an object-oriented language. Students are introduced to problem solving and algorithm development with emphasis on good programming style. Completion of this course with a C or higher is a prerequisite for all 300- and 400- level courses in Computer Science.3MWF1130-1220OLIN21820812 Sykes, David Books
9444COSC240A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 235 Minimum Grade of D and (Undergraduate level MATH 140 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of D)   Discrete StructuresA study of concepts foundational to computer science: sets, logic, the nature of proof, functions, algorithms, relations, lattices, and graphs.3TR0930-1050OLIN20520155 Garrett, Aaron Books
9012COSC273A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 235 Minimum Grade of C   Computer Organization & ArchAn introduction to computer organization and principles of computer design. Topics include digital logic and digital systems, machine level representation of data, instruction sets, CPU implementation, memory system organization, I/O and communication, and assembly language programming.3TR1300-1420OLIN21320173 Sykes, David Books
9013COSC275A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 212 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level COSC 235 Minimum Grade of D   Introduction to BioinformaticsAn introduction to the basic computational methods used to analyze biological data with an emphasis on algorithms used in genomics. Other topics may include methods for storage, retrieval, analysis, and display of biological data.3TR1300-1420RMSC328523 Mitchell, Geoffrey Books
9014COSC350A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 235 Minimum Grade of C   Data Structures & AlgorithmsAn introduction to the formal study of data structures, such as arrays, stacks, queues, lists, and trees, along with algorithm design and analysis of efficiency.3MWF1030-1120OLIN205241410 Garrett, Aaron Books
9015COSC410A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 350 Minimum Grade of C   Software EngineeringA study of software engineering through a project-oriented approach. The emphasis is on the specification, organization, implementation, testing, and documentation of software. Students work in groups on various software projects.3MWF1300-1350OLIN210251114 Garrett, Aaron Books
9017COSC440A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 350 Minimum Grade of D   Artificial IntelligenceThis course provides both an overview of the underlying theory, principles, and techniques in artificial intelligence and an in-depth examination of one or more specific topics in artificial intelligence such as approaches to AI, symbolic programming, heuristic search, neural networks, or robotics.3MW1400-1520OLIN20520164 Sykes, David Books
9023ECO201A   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3MWF0830-0920MAIN302241212 Terrell, Timothy Books
9018ECO201B   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3MWF0930-1020MAIN30224240 Terrell, Timothy Books
9019ECO201C   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3MWF1300-1350MAIN30224717 Pech, Wesley Books
9020ECO201D   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3MWF1400-1450MAIN30224024 Pech, Wesley Books
9021ECO201E   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3TR0930-1050MAIN122241014 Bersak, Timothy Books
9022ECO201F   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3TR1300-1420MAIN12224816 Bersak, Timothy Books
9024ECO202A   FYF  Principles of MacroeconomicsAn introductory course in the economic analysis of the determination of income, employment and inflation. It is recommended that Economics 201 be completed with a grade of C-minus or higher before attempting 202.3MWF0830-0920MAIN22424240 McArthur, John Books
9025ECO202B   FYF  Principles of MacroeconomicsAn introductory course in the economic analysis of the determination of income, employment and inflation. It is recommended that Economics 201 be completed with a grade of C-minus or higher before attempting 202.3MWF1300-1350MAIN30424213 McArthur, John Books
9026ECO202C   FYF  Principles of MacroeconomicsAn introductory course in the economic analysis of the determination of income, employment and inflation. It is recommended that Economics 201 be completed with a grade of C-minus or higher before attempting 202.3TR0800-0920MAIN30424618 Books
9027ECO202D   FYF  Principles of MacroeconomicsAn introductory course in the economic analysis of the determination of income, employment and inflation. It is recommended that Economics 201 be completed with a grade of C-minus or higher before attempting 202.3TR0930-1050MAIN30424159 Books
9028ECO301A Pre Undergraduate level ECO 201 Minimum Grade of C- and (Undergraduate level MATH 160 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of D)   Intermediate Microecon TheoryAn intermediate-level course in the economic analysis of market processes.3MWF0930-1020MAIN30420200 Andrews, Aikaterini Books
9029ECO301B Pre Undergraduate level ECO 201 Minimum Grade of C- and (Undergraduate level MATH 160 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of D)   Intermediate Microecon TheoryAn intermediate-level course in the economic analysis of market processes.3MWF1130-1220MAIN30420191 Andrews, Aikaterini Books
9030ECO302A Pre Undergraduate level ECO 201 Minimum Grade of C- and Undergraduate level ECO 202 Minimum Grade of C-   Intermediate Macroecon TheoryAn intermediate-level course in the economic analysis of the determination of income, employment, and inflation.3MWF1130-1220MAIN3022425-1 McArthur, John Books
9445ECO310A   CP, WI  Economics of ImmigrationThe study the recent patterns of migration to Europe from Middle Eastern and North African countries. Economic theory and tools will be used to assess the economic, demographic, fiscal and labor market effects immigrants and refugees are having on the receiving countries. Theory and evidence on immigrants' and refugees' economic and social adaptation to their host countries will be analyzed. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures & Peoples requirement for graduation.3MW1400-1520MAIN30415150 Andrews, Aikaterini Books
9031ECO322A Pre Undergraduate level ECO 201 Minimum Grade of C- and Undergraduate level ECO 202 Minimum Grade of C-   Money and BankingA study of the relationship between money and the level of economic activity, commercial and central banking, credit control under the Federal Reserve System, and the theory and objectives of monetary policy. Writing intensive.3TR1300-1420MAIN3022426-2 Books
9032ECO332A Pre Undergraduate level ECO 201 Minimum Grade of C-WI  Law and EconomicsAn economic analysis of Anglo-American legal institutions with emphasis on the economic function of the law of property, contract, and torts. Writing Intensive.3MWF0830-0920MAIN30415150 Wallace, Richard Books
9033ECO334A Pre Undergraduate level ECO 201 Minimum Grade of C-WI  Economics of Property RightsA study of private property rights, communal property, and open access resources from both an economic and legal perspective. Writing intensive.3MW1630-1750MAIN3021518-3 Fort, John Books
9034ECO341A Pre Undergraduate level ECO 201 Minimum Grade of C- and (Undergraduate level MATH 140 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ECO 380 Minimum Grade of D) and (Undergraduate level MATH 160 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of D)   Econ of Uncertainty & InfoThis course applies mathematical tools to microeconomic settings with uncertainty over outcomes or strategic interactions with asymmetric information. Specific applications will include, but are not limited to, insurance, financial markets, and the markets for health care and insurance.3TR1430-1550MAIN30415141 Bersak, Timothy Books
9035ECO372A      Business LawA study of the contracts, uniform commercial code, and the legal environment of business.3MW1500-1620MAIN30225250 Fort, John Books
9036ECO372B      Business LawA study of the contracts, uniform commercial code, and the legal environment of business.3TR0800-0920MAIN30225250 Fort, John Books
9037ECO380A      Quantitative Critical ThinkingThis course discusses concepts from mathematics, statistics, economics, and psychology that are fundamental to the practice of quantitative critical thinking. The class focuses on the development of skills that contribute to the correct interpretation of quantitative arguments and facts that are frequently observed in our daily lives, and on quantitative results that tend to be counterintuitive to most people. Some of the topics discussed in this course are: measures of central tendency, probability theory, empirical methods in science, statistical significance and its limitations, and psychological biases associated with quantitative reasoning.3MWF1030-1120MAIN302241014 Pech, Wesley Books
9038ECO421A Pre Undergraduate level ECO 301 Minimum Grade of DWI  Economics of RegulationEconomic tools are used to study the formation and impact of federal, state, and local regulations, including rules on industrial structure, prices, labor, consumer products, health, and the environment. Writing Intensive.3TR1300-1420MAIN3041587 Terrell, Timothy Books
9116EDUC200A   FYF  Foundations of EducationThis course is a study of the purposes, background, and organization of education in the United States. The development of the American education system is traced from its beginnings to the present day with emphasis placed on major developments influencing the school in modern society. The various philosophies of education will be considered. Significant social issues that impact education will be discussed and evaluated. To be taken in the sophomore year. Offered every semester.3MWF1030-1120DB10724231 Welchel, Ed Books
9554EDUC200B   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Foundations of EducationThis course is a study of the purposes, background, and organization of education in the United States. The development of the American education system is traced from its beginnings to the present day with emphasis placed on major developments influencing the school in modern society. The various philosophies of education will be considered. Significant social issues that impact education will be discussed and evaluated. To be taken in the sophomore year. Offered every semester.3TR0930-1050DB10720218 Johnson, Christina Books
9117EDUC220A Pre Undergraduate level EDUC 200 Minimum Grade of D   Teaching Div. Stu. PopulationsThis course focuses on the increasing diversity found in today's schools. It is designed to help prepare teacher candidates to teach and work with four groups of students: students with special needs, gifted and talented learners, students from diverse cultural backgrounds, and students who are linguistically diverse. The course provides practical strategies for adapting instruction to meet the learning needs of diverse students. Offered every semester.3MW1600-1720DB10724717 Timmons, Drew Books
9118EDUC310A Pre Undergraduate level EDUC 200 Minimum Grade of D   Foundations of LiteracyThis course is designed to help teacher candidates understand the theoretical and evidence-based foundations of the reading and writing processes in instruction. Candidates will study how to support the creation of a classroom environment that fosters reading and writing by integrating foundational knowledge, instructional practices, approaches and methods, curriculum materials, and the appropriate selection and use of assessments in reading and writing.3TR0800-0920DB10724519 Johnson, Christina Books
9119EDUC330A Pre Undergraduate level EDUC 200 Minimum Grade of D   Educational PsychologyPsychology of learning, learning theories, and stages of development as applied to the learner in the classroom. Attention is given to research into learning problems, management and assessment of learning, and the least restrictive environment for exceptional learners. Integration of career guidance and career planning in grades 9-12 is included. Offered fall semester.3MWF1130-1220DB10724177 Welchel, Ed Books
9121EDUC420A Pre Undergraduate level EDUC 340 Minimum Grade of D YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Teacher Education Program.Instructional MethodsA course designed to provide teacher candidates with information and experiences to develop a broad view and understanding of the roles, responsibilities, and instructional methods of secondary teachers. Teacher candidates will be introduced to general and specific instructional strategies, methods, planning techniques, teaching resources, and technology for use in secondary classrooms. They will also be provided opportunities to further refine their philosophy of education, their understanding of the learning process, their knowledge of how to assist students in building self-esteem and confidence, and their skills in communications with students, teaching colleagues, school administrators, and parents. The ADEPT process will be introduced and discussed. Study of learning theories, current research on effective teaching, and the development of curriculum products to support effective teaching will be included. Conferencing with secondary students, teachers, administrators, and parents will be addressed, as will classroom management techniques. Attention will also be given to teaching students with special needs in the regular classroom. This course has a required field experience of 15 semester hours. Offered fall semester.3TR1300-1420DB 1037 Johnson, Christina Books
9141ENGL200A Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Introduction to Literary StudyA study of the genres of fiction, poetry, and/or drama designed to develop the student's abilityto read literature with sensitivity and understanding and with a sense of literary tradition. Emphasis is on close reading of works from a variety of critical perspectives.3TR0800-0920MAIN20418180 Kocher, Eric Books
9142ENGL200B Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Introduction to Literary StudyA study of the genres of fiction, poetry, and/or drama designed to develop the student's abilityto read literature with sensitivity and understanding and with a sense of literary tradition. Emphasis is on close reading of works from a variety of critical perspectives.3MWF1130-1220MAIN22218180 Whitfill, Patrick Books
9143ENGL200C Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Introduction to Literary StudyA study of the genres of fiction, poetry, and/or drama designed to develop the student's abilityto read literature with sensitivity and understanding and with a sense of literary tradition. Emphasis is on close reading of works from a variety of critical perspectives.3MWF0930-1020MAIN32418180 Whitfill, Patrick Books
9144ENGL200D Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Introduction to Literary StudyA study of the genres of fiction, poetry, and/or drama designed to develop the student's abilityto read literature with sensitivity and understanding and with a sense of literary tradition. Emphasis is on close reading of works from a variety of critical perspectives.3MWF1300-1350MAIN20218180 Dinkins, Chris Books
9145ENGL200E Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Introduction to Literary StudyA study of the genres of fiction, poetry, and/or drama designed to develop the student's abilityto read literature with sensitivity and understanding and with a sense of literary tradition. Emphasis is on close reading of works from a variety of critical perspectives.3MWF1400-1450OLIN10318171 Dinkins, Chris Books
9146ENGL201A Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  English Literature to 1800A study of works representative of the major writers and periods from the Middle Ages through the 18th century, with emphasis on critical understanding of these works and on the influences that produced them.3MWF0930-1020MAIN12218171 Sweitzer, Amy Books
9147ENGL201B Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  English Literature to 1800A study of works representative of the major writers and periods from the Middle Ages through the 18th century, with emphasis on critical understanding of these works and on the influences that produced them.3TR0800-0920MAIN22218180 Grinnell, Natalie Books
9148ENGL202A Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  English Literature Since 1800A study of works representative of the major writers and periods from the Romantic movement to the present, with emphasis on critical understanding of these works and on the influences that produced them.3MWF0930-1020MAIN22618180 Hitchmough, Sally Books
9149ENGL202B Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  English Literature Since 1800A study of works representative of the major writers and periods from the Romantic movement to the present, with emphasis on critical understanding of these works and on the influences that produced them.3MWF1300-1350OLIN21818180 Chalmers, Alan Books
9151ENGL203A Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Survey of American LiteratureA study of works representative of major American writers from the Colonial Period to the present, with emphasis on critical understanding of these works and on the influences that produced them.3MWF0930-1020MAIN2241819-1 Neighbors, Jim Books
9150ENGL203B Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Survey of American LiteratureA study of works representative of major American writers from the Colonial Period to the present, with emphasis on critical understanding of these works and on the influences that produced them.3MWF1130-1220MAIN22418180 Neighbors, Jim Books
9152ENGL203C Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Survey of American LiteratureA study of works representative of major American writers from the Colonial Period to the present, with emphasis on critical understanding of these works and on the influences that produced them.3MWF1030-1120MAIN12618180 Voeller, Carey Books
9153ENGL204A Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DCP, FYF  Survey of World LiteratureA survey of literary texts from locales around the globe (outside Britain and the United States). Readings will include short stories, poems, and a few select novels spanning Asia, South Asia, South America, Africa, the Caribbean, the Middle East, and Europe. Authors will range from prize-winning world figures such as Salman Rushdie and Anita Desai to writers who less known internationally, but equally important in their national literary histories. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR1300-1420MAIN22218171 Grinnell, Natalie Books
9154ENGL205A Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Intro to Film & Digital MediaAn introduction to the study of film as a technology, industry, cultural artifact, and art form. Students will learn how to analyze visual texts, employing formal elements, such as editing, camera work, and sound, and exploring the different ways these techniques have been employed by filmmakers in Hollywood and across the globe.3MW, W1300-1420, 1430-1630OLIN10118180 Hall, Kimberly Books
9567ENGL205B Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Intro to Film & Digital MediaAn introduction to the study of film as a technology, industry, cultural artifact, and art form. Students will learn how to analyze visual texts, employing formal elements, such as editing, camera work, and sound, and exploring the different ways these techniques have been employed by filmmakers in Hollywood and across the globe.3MWF0830-0920MAIN32418180 Books
9568ENGL205C Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Intro to Film & Digital MediaAn introduction to the study of film as a technology, industry, cultural artifact, and art form. Students will learn how to analyze visual texts, employing formal elements, such as editing, camera work, and sound, and exploring the different ways these techniques have been employed by filmmakers in Hollywood and across the globe.3MWF1130-1220MAIN32418180 Books
9155ENGL260A Pre (Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level ENGL 102 Minimum Grade of D   Intro to English StudiesAn introduction to the methods and methodologies of advanced English studies, including an exploration of the discipline's reading and writing genres, the variety of its research methods, and some of its theoretical frameworks.3TR1300-1420MAIN22418180 Ware, John Books
9156ENGL307A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   English Renaissance PoetryA study of important works of poetry from the 16th and 17th centuries, including such authors as Wyatt, Ralegh, Ben Jonson, Donne, and Marvell. Cateogory A.3TR0930-1050MAIN12418117 Sweitzer, Amy Books
9157ENGL310A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   Arthurian LiteratureA study of Arthurian literature written in the British Isles between 500 and 1800 CE, including works by Geoffrey of Monmouth, Layamon, Marie De France, Spenser, Johnson and Fielding. Category A.3MWF1130-1220MAIN22618171 Grinnell, Natalie Books
9158ENGL320A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of DCP  African American LiteratureThis course intends to study in some depth a selection of African American writing from the twentieth century. Questions of origins, conceptual models, and the constitution of African American culture will be addressed. Readings will stress the diversity and multiplicity of African American literature. Successful completion of this course satisfied the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation. Category C.3MW1400-1520MAIN22218162 Neighbors, Jim Books
9159ENGL326A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   Contemporary American FictionAmerican fiction after World War II. Category C.3TR1300-1420MAIN32418126 Trakas, Deno Books
9160ENGL342A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   English Grammar & UsageA study of predominant theories of English grammar and issues related to the English language. In addition to theories of grammar, topics will include language varieties, dialects, orality, and literacy. Required for licensure as a teacher of English. Category E.3MWF1300-1350MAIN22418108 Ware, John Books
9161ENGL345A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   Literature & Gender TheoryA study of gender theory and the application of the theory to a variety of texts. Category E.3TR0930-1050MAIN32218180 Hitchmough, Sally Books
9162ENGL371A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   Short Story WorkshopA creative writing course focusing on the writing of short stories. Students read manuscripts in class and meet with instructor for individual conferences. Category F.3MWF0930-1020MAIN32215150 Singleton, George Books
9163ENGL373A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   Poetry WorkshopA creative writing course focusing on the writing of poetry. Students read manuscripts in class and meet with instructor for individual conferences. Category F.3W1400-1700MAIN32215150 Whitfill, Patrick Books
9523ENGL376A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   Playwriting WorkshopA course in creative writing focusing on plays. Cross-listed with THEA 376. Category F.3M1400-1700RSRCA125651 Ferguson, Mark Books
9164ENGL388A      Public SpeakingAn introduction. Students are expected to prepare and deliver various types of speeches. Category F.3TR0800-0920MAIN1241820-2 Kelly, Tressa Books
9561ENGL400AIPPre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   Communications in CommunityA practicum designed to allow students to apply communication skills in a community setting under the direction of an on-site supervisor and a communication instructor. A student may earn a maximum of six semester hours in 400 courses. Permission of instructor required.3    220 Hall, Kimberly Books
9165ENGL412A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   Restoration Prose and PoetryA study of important works from the literature of the period, selected from satire (poetry and prose), essays, lyrics, and biographies. The chief authors studied will be Dryden, Swift, Pope, Gray, Johnson, Behn, Fielding, and Gay. Cateogory B.3TR1300-1420MAIN20418135 Chalmers, Alan Books
9166ENGL415A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   The Modern NovelA study of selected American and British modernist novels, including works by Joyce, Woolf, and Hemingway. Category B.3TR0800-0920MAIN32218126 Wilson, Carol Books
9167ENGL426A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   19th Century American PoetryA study of canonical and popular poets of the American nineteenth century. Students will read poems by Edgar Allen Poe, Lydia Sigourney, Walt Whitman, Emily Dickinson, Herman Melville, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Frances E.W. Harper, and Stephen Crane as well as historical essays and literary criticism. Category C.3TR0930-1050MAIN12618810 Voeller, Carey Books
9168ENGL435AIPPre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of DCP  Global Digital CulturesA survey of the role of digital media in non-Western cultures, including immigrant communities within the United States. Readings and screenings will explore the use of social media in activist movements in the Middle East and North Africa, media arts in Japan and Korea, network culture in China and Africa, and changing representations of global citizenship within the United States. Cateogy D.3TR1430-1550MAIN22418180 Hall, Kimberly Books
9553ENGL451AIPPre Undergraduate level ENGL 400 Minimum Grade of D   Film & Digital Media CapstoneThe capstone gives students the opportunity to create research or production projects of their own design. Synthesizing the knowledge and technical skills gained in their coursework and internships, students will work with an instructor to pursue a project in film and/or digital media history, theory, or production.3    220 Hall, Kimberly Books
9545ENGL480A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 203 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 204 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 205 Minimum Grade of D   Film/Digital ProductionA seminar intended for advanced-level students majoring in English. Topics vary from year to year.3W1430-1730  18117 Books
9365ENVS101A   FYF  Intro to Environmental StudiesThis foundational seminar introduces students to interdisciplinary approaches in contemporary environmental issues. The seminar considers key environmental issues, bringing cultural, scientific, historical, political, social, and economic perspectives to bear on each. The course is arranged thematically, with units on topics such as tropical deforestation, global warming, energy use, and resource depletion. This course will also investigate local environmental issues, study relevant scientific findings, explore the interactions of human communities with non-human nature, and probe the ecological, cultural, and ethical implications of these interactions.4MWF1300-1350BSA224168 Telligman, Amy Books
9366ENVS101AL   FYF  Intro to Enviro Studies LabThis foundational seminar introduces students to interdisciplinary approaches in contemporary environmental issues. The seminar considers key environmental issues, bringing cultural, scientific, historical, political, social, and economic perspectives to bear on each. The course is arranged thematically, with units on topics such as tropical deforestation, global warming, energy use, and resource depletion. This course will also investigate local environmental issues, study relevant scientific findings, explore the interactions of human communities with non-human nature, and probe the ecological, cultural, and ethical implications of these interactions.0W1400-1700BSA224168 Telligman, Amy Books
9369ENVS150B   FYF  Intro to Earth System ScienceStudents will develop knowledge of Earth system components -- atmosphere, hydrosphere, lithosphere, biosphere, and exosphere -- with emphasis on their connections and interactions. They will use and integrate approaches of disciplinary sciences and mathematics to investigate physical and behavioral properties of Earth system components, as well as considering the human and social context (anthroposphere) in which environmental problems develop as the system is stressed. Students will develop skills in observation, investigation, analysis, team interaction and communication through field and laboratory experiences.4MWF0830-0920BSA224240 Blackwell, Brad Books
9370ENVS150BL   FYF  Intro to Earth System Sci LabStudents will develop knowledge of Earth system components -- atmosphere, hydrosphere, lithosphere, biosphere, and exosphere -- with emphasis on their connections and interactions. They will use and integrate approaches of disciplinary sciences and mathematics to investigate physical and behavioral properties of Earth system components, as well as considering the human and social context (anthroposphere) in which environmental problems develop as the system is stressed. Students will develop skills in observation, investigation, analysis, team interaction and communication through field and laboratory experiences.0T1430-1730BSA224240 Blackwell, Brad Books
9371ENVS201A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Intro Environ Social ScienceEnvironmental Social Science is an interdisciplinary and cross-cultural investigation into the impact of society on the environment and the environment's impact on society. The class will be organized around case studies from Asia, Oceania, Africa, Europe and the Americas. It will look at local, national and international environmental issues ranging from the ecological toll of regional industries and agricultural practices to the environmental costs of economic globalization, from water pollution and soil depletion in communities to global warming.3MWF1030-1120BSA224717 Brewitt, Peter Books
9372ENVS203A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 101 Minimum Grade of D   Intro to Environmental ScienceThis course will be an introduction to the application of the scientific method to the study of the environment. It will focus on the interdependence of ecological systems, the sources of energy and cycles of resources in a variety of environments, and the forces affecting environmental change.4MWF1300-1350BSA124195 Savage, Kaye Books
9373ENVS203AL Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 101 Minimum Grade of D   Intro to Environmental Sci LabThis course will be an introduction to the application of the scientific method to the study of the environment. It will focus on the interdependence of ecological systems, the sources of energy and cycles of resources in a variety of environments, and the forces affecting environmental change.0M1400-1700BSA124195 Savage, Kaye Books
9374ENVS280A      Terrestrial EcosystemsSelected topics in Environmental Studies at the introductory or intermediate level.3TR0930-1050BSA218810 Blackwell, Brad Books
9521ENVS326A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 101 Minimum Grade of D YMust be enrolled in one of the following Majors: Environmental Studies.Intro Environ & Nature WritingServes as an introduction to the canon of American environmental/nature writing and will also develop in beginning students the practice of reflective writing. The course will introduce a familiarity with common themes, motifs, and characteristics of the genre. Readings will include short excerpts and a detailed study of a book-length work of environmental/nature writing.3TR0930-1050BSA118414 Kocher, Eric Books
9376ENVS334A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 150 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Sustainable AgricultureThis course is dedicated to understanding the structure and function of agroecosystems including the use of land, water, energy, and biological resources in agriculture. We will learn how to assess the sustainability of agroecosystems, examine the relationship between a sustainable agroecosystem and a sustainable food system and consider the barriers and opportunities for developing a sustainable world food system.4MWF0830-0920BSA118612 Telligman, Amy Books
9377ENVS334AL Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 150 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Sustainable Agriculture LabThis course is dedicated to understanding the structure and function of agroecosystems including the use of land, water, energy, and biological resources in agriculture. We will learn how to assess the sustainability of agroecosystems, examine the relationship between a sustainable agroecosystem and a sustainable food system and consider the barriers and opportunities for developing a sustainable world food system.0T1430-1730BSA118612 Telligman, Amy Books
9378ENVS341A      Health & the EnvironmentStudents will demonstrate knowledge and understanding of the relationship between the environment and humans along with the impact each has on the health of the other. Human health as impacted by the environment will be the main focus. This focus will include primarily physical health but will also address psychological, emotional and spiritual health. Human activities that result in environmental factors that in turn affect human health will be addressed. Junior or senior class standing required.3W1400-1700BSA118711 Simmons, John Books
9379ENVS348A      Developing Capstone ProposalA seminar course required of all Environmental Studies majors in either the fall or spring term of their junior year. Bi-weekly meetings will guide students through the process of exploring, focusing and defining their individual area of concentration and developing a detailed capstone proposal. The proposal will be for their capstone project to be conducted in ENVS 449. Proposal development will be a group process involving critical discussion and peer review. By the end of the seminar, each student will have a finished proposal.1W1130-1220BSA612210 Blackwell, Brad Books
9380ENVS449A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 348 Minimum Grade of C   Senior Capstone ProjectThis course will require students to complete a substantial project in Environmental Studies.3TR0800-0920BSA224168 Brewitt, Peter Books
9420FIN321A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level MATH 140 Minimum Grade of D   Business FinanceA study of the fundamental concepts in financial management, including present value, stock and bond valuation, financial analysis and forecasting, capital budgeting, and long-term financing alternatives. Students majoring or minoring in Accounting or Finance must earn a grade of C or better. Offered every semester.3MWF0830-0920MSBVC10423230 Green, Andrew Books
9421FIN321B Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level MATH 140 Minimum Grade of D   Business FinanceA study of the fundamental concepts in financial management, including present value, stock and bond valuation, financial analysis and forecasting, capital budgeting, and long-term financing alternatives. Students majoring or minoring in Accounting or Finance must earn a grade of C or better. Offered every semester.3MWF0930-1020MSBVC10423230 Green, Andrew Books
9422FIN321C Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level MATH 140 Minimum Grade of D   Business FinanceA study of the fundamental concepts in financial management, including present value, stock and bond valuation, financial analysis and forecasting, capital budgeting, and long-term financing alternatives. Students majoring or minoring in Accounting or Finance must earn a grade of C or better. Offered every semester.3MWF1400-1450OLIN20123176 Books
9423FIN321D Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level MATH 140 Minimum Grade of D   Business FinanceA study of the fundamental concepts in financial management, including present value, stock and bond valuation, financial analysis and forecasting, capital budgeting, and long-term financing alternatives. Students majoring or minoring in Accounting or Finance must earn a grade of C or better. Offered every semester.3MWF1300-1350MSBVC10423230 Swicegood, Philip Books
9424FIN411A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C   InvestmentsA study of investment alternatives such as stocks, bonds, options, and futures, and of the markets which provide for trading in these instruments. Modern portfolio theory is studied and applied using groups of investment possibilities. Using a computer software package, students construct several portfolios and track their performance throughout the semester. Offered every semester.3MWF1030-1120MSBVC1042022-2 Swicegood, Philip Books
9425FIN415A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C   Bank ManagementAn introduction of the theory and practice of commercial bank management. It covers topics such as bank regulation, managing deposits and loans, credit evaluation, raising capital, and bank operations. Offered every semester.3MWF0930-1020OLIN20120191 Forbes, Shawn Books
9426FIN415B Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C   Bank ManagementAn introduction of the theory and practice of commercial bank management. It covers topics such as bank regulation, managing deposits and loans, credit evaluation, raising capital, and bank operations. Offered every semester.3MWF1400-1450OLIN21320191 Forbes, Shawn Books
9427FIN435A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C   Real Estate AnalysisAn introduction to real estate analyses emphasizing discounted cash flow methods, financing alternatives, tax implications, and uncertainty. Offered every semester.3TR0930-1050MSBVC10420200 Swicegood, Philip Books
9428FIN440A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C   International FinanceA course covering the essentials of international finance, including international portfolio analysis, capital markets, investment instruments, and contemporary geopolitical events affecting foreign investments. Offered every semester.3TR1430-1550OLIN21320200 Forbes, Shawn Books
9429FIN445A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C   Financial Statement AnalysisThis course helps students understand financial statements from management, shareholder, and creditor perspectives. Students will learn how financial statements are organized, are used by managers to improve company performance, and are used by investors in valuing companies and in evaluating potential investments. Cross-listed with ACCT 445. Offered every semester.3TR0930-1050OLIN21820191 Books
9430FIN445B Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C   Financial Statement AnalysisThis course helps students understand financial statements from management, shareholder, and creditor perspectives. Students will learn how financial statements are organized, are used by managers to improve company performance, and are used by investors in valuing companies and in evaluating potential investments. Cross-listed with ACCT 445. Offered every semester.3TR1300-1420MSBVC10420182 Books
9169FREN101AIP  FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Beginning Active FrenchA comprehensive introduction to the four skills of the language: speaking, aural comprehension, reading, writing. Structure and communication skills are emphasized through extensive use of French in the classroom.3MWF1130-1220OLIN11822319 Lemaire, Nathalie Books
9170FREN201A Pre Undergraduate level FREN 102 Minimum Grade of C-FYF  Intermediate Active FrenchAn intensive review of the language, with emphasis on development of fluent oral skills, refinement of grammatical structure, vocabulary building, and expansion of reading and writing skills. Oral communication is stressed in class.3MWF0930-1020OLIN11818018 Mark, Caroline Books
9171FREN201B Pre Undergraduate level FREN 102 Minimum Grade of C-FYF  Intermediate Active FrenchAn intensive review of the language, with emphasis on development of fluent oral skills, refinement of grammatical structure, vocabulary building, and expansion of reading and writing skills. Oral communication is stressed in class.3MWF1130-1220OLIN10318117 Schmitz, Catherine Books
9172FREN201C Pre Undergraduate level FREN 102 Minimum Grade of C-FYF  Intermediate Active FrenchAn intensive review of the language, with emphasis on development of fluent oral skills, refinement of grammatical structure, vocabulary building, and expansion of reading and writing skills. Oral communication is stressed in class.3MWF1300-1350MSBVC11218117 Lemaire, Nathalie Books
9173FREN303A Pre Undergraduate level FREN 202 Minimum Grade of C-FYF  Advanced FrenchRefinement of reading, writing, listening, and speaking skills aimed at moving the student toward advanced proficiency in French. The course stresses improvement in the student's ease and richness of expression, as well as increased awareness of levels of discourse and written expression of French as it is currently used. Conducted in French.3MWF1130-1220OLIN22020911 Mark, Caroline Books
9174FREN304A Pre Undergraduate level FREN 303 Minimum Grade of C   The French World: FranceA discovery of France and its social and cultural institutions through a study of contemporary issues and of differences and similarities between American and French attitudes, policies, and tastes. Conducted in French.4TR1430-1550OLIN115A18612 Schmitz, Catherine Books
9175FREN412A Pre Undergraduate level FREN 308 Minimum Grade of C   French NovelReadings from selected texts that represent the evolution of the French novel. Attention is paid to technique and style, with emphasis also on the historical and social importance of each novel. The student also becomes familiar with a substantial corpus of critical literature. Conducted in French.3TR1300-1420OLIN115A15411 Schmitz, Catherine Books
9176FREN443A Pre Undergraduate level FREN 303 Minimum Grade of C   French PhoneticsAn introduction to the International Phonetic Alphabet and its application to problems of correct phonetic utterance. Phonetic accuracy improves oral expression by the student and aural comprehension by the listener. Conducted in French and English.4TR0930-1050MSBVC1071266 Mark, Caroline Books
9481FYI101A   FYF, LLCYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR0800-0920OLIN21220020 Lawton, Boyce Books
9467FYI101B   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MWF0830-0920MSBVC11120020 McPhail, Curt Books
9468FYI101C   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MWF0830-0920SNYANNEX20020 Parker, Rebecca Books
9469FYI101D   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MWF0830-0920RSRCA11220020 Sudduth, Craig Books
9470FYI101E   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MWF0930-1020DB10120020 Coleman, John Books
9471FYI101F   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MWF0930-1020SNYANNEX20020 Stukes, James Books
9473FYI101G   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MWF1030-1120RSRCA12820020 Oldham, Natalee Books
9475FYI101H   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MWF1130-1220MAIN10220119 Lollis, Allen Books
9478FYI101I   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MWF1300-1350MAIN22220020 Stukes, James Books
9477FYI101J   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MWF1300-1350SNYANNEX20020 Bigger, Roberta Books
9474FYI101K   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MW1400-1520MSBVC11120020 Salkowski, Lynne Books
9479FYI101L   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MW1400-1520OLIN11820020 Fields, Elizabeth Books
9480FYI101M   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1MW1400-1520OLIN22020020 Hammett, Matthew Books
9482FYI101N   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR0800-0920DB20420020 Lefebvre, Lisa Books
9476FYI101O   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR0800-0920SNYANNEX20020 Henson, Perry Books
9483FYI101P   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR0800-0920BURGJR20020 Wallace, Beth Books
9472FYI101Q   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR0800-0920RSRCA11220020 Senecal, Tyler Books
9488FYI101R   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR0800-0920CLBMCMT20020 Lemere, Brian Books
9485FYI101S   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR0930-1050CLBMCMT20020 Lemere, Brian Books
9484FYI101T   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR0930-1050BURGJR20020 Wallace, Beth Books
9486FYI101U   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR1300-1420DB10720020 Buckner, Kellie Books
9487FYI101V   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR1300-1420RMSC12120020 Watts, Demario Books
9489FYI101W   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Interaction SeminarDesigned to engage all first-year students in the college, local, and global communities, the course establishes a foundation for the transition into Wofford College and the development of the whole person. It includes learning through theme-based inquiry, professional development, cultural events, and exploration of student strengths as the foundation.1TR1430-1550MSBVC11220020 Smith, Lee Books
9040GER101A   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Beginning Active GermanA comprehensive introduction to the four skills of the language: speaking, aural comprehension, reading, writing. Structure and communication skills are emphasized through extensive use of German in the classroom.3MWF0830-0920OLIN11824321 Books
9041GER201A Pre Undergraduate level GER 102 Minimum Grade of C-FYF  Intermediate Active GermanAn intensive review of the language, with emphasis on development of fluent oral skills, refinement of grammatical structure, vocabulary building, and expansion of reading and writing skills. Oral communication is stressed in class.3MWF1130-1220OLIN20122220 Krick-Aigner, Kirsten Books
9042GER303A Pre Undergraduate level GER 202 Minimum Grade of C-FYF  Advanced GermanModern short stories are the basis for discussions on a wide range of topics contrasting German and American cultural attitudes and the ways in which they are expressed. Written assignments are related to discussion topics. The course stresses application of grammar, idiomatic usage of German, and vocabulary acquisition, with the goal of moving the student toward advanced proficiency in German. Conducted in German.3MWF0930-1020OLIN115A15411 Krick-Aigner, Kirsten Books
9043GER306A Pre Undergraduate level GER 303 Minimum Grade of C   Popular Culture-Aus, Swit, GerAn exploration of the historical development of popular culture in Austria, Germany, and Switzerland. Using representative samples of literary works, films, music, and fine arts, the course will examine the production, manifestation, and audience of popular culture. Outside influences that shape popular culture will also be discussed. Conducted in German.3TR1600-1720OLIN115A1037 Books
9044GER403A Pre Undergraduate level GER 308 Minimum Grade of C   German ExpressionismAn interdisciplinary study of Expressionist literature, art, and culture that takes into account the political and historical relevance of its revolutionary time period. Using prose, drama, and poetry, as well as representative films of this period, the course explores the importance of these works as documents of turn-of-the-century European culture, the dawn of modernism, industrialism, and urbanization, as well as the political and social realities of pre-war, World War I, and "Weimar" Germany. Conducted in German.3  OLIN115A15312 Krick-Aigner, Kirsten Books
9337GOV202A   FYF  Foundations of Amer. PoliticsAn introduction to American national government emphasizing constitutional principles and the historical development of institutions and processes.3MWF1300-1350DB20324168 Jeffrey, Robert Books
9338GOV202B   FYF  Foundations of Amer. PoliticsAn introduction to American national government emphasizing constitutional principles and the historical development of institutions and processes.3TR0930-1050SNYANNEX24240 Alvis, David Books
9339GOV202C   FYF  Foundations of Amer. PoliticsAn introduction to American national government emphasizing constitutional principles and the historical development of institutions and processes.3TR0930-1050DB10124321 Bundrick, Alfred Books
9340GOV310A      American Political Develop IThis is the first in a two course series in American Political Development, a subfield of Political Science dedicated to analyzing and explaining key transformative changes in the American political system including citizenship, political institutions, and political parties and movements. American Political Development I examines this evolution from the Founding to the Era of Reconstruction.3MWF1030-1120SNYANNEX2034-14 Alvis, David Books
9341GOV331A      The American PresidencyAn examination of the sources of and constraints on Presidential authority, of the roles of the President in the United States and the world, and of the organization of the office and its advisory institutions and its relations with Congress and the Judiciary.3TR1300-1420SNYANNEX2028-8 Alvis, David Books
9343GOV391A      Classical Political ThoughtA study of the political philosophy of the ancients through close reading and discussion of selected texts of the major authors.3MW1530-1650DB203201010 Jeffrey, Robert Books
9344GOV436A      Winston Churchill-StatesmanA study of statesmanship through the career of Winston S. Churchill.3TR1430-1550DB20320119 Jeffrey, Robert Books
9531GOV480A      CongressSelected topics in the functions, policies, organization, and theory of American government. Subject matter varies.3TR1430-1550DB10220119 Bundrick, Alfred Books
9566GSP448AIPPre Undergraduate level ENGL 339 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 345 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 445 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level GSP 301 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level HIST 389 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level PHIL 303 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level PHIL 315 Minimum Grade of D   Capstone ProjectDesigned by the student, the Capstone Project combines an understanding of gender theory with study in two disciplines. The product of the project may take the form of a traditional research paper of 20-30 pages, but works of fiction or drama, field studies, multi-media presentations, or other formats are acceptable, subject to the approval of the coordinators. Products other than research papers must be accompanied by bibliography of sources and a 5-10 page statement explaining goals, results, and research methods. Students will work closely throughout the semester with two faculty advisors and will defend the results of their projects before a committee of three faculty members: two who teach courses in the program and one outside reader. At least one committee member will be a program coordinator. The defense will be open to the Wofford community. Prerequisite: Intructor permission.3    110 Hitchmough, Sally Books
9051HIST100A   FYF  Ancient, Medieval Hist to 1315A basic survey of Western Civilization from Antiquity to the Italian Renaissance.3MWF0830-0920MAIN102241410 Milne, Kathryn Books
9052HIST101A   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3TR0800-0920MAIN104241014 Banks, Kenneth Books
9053HIST101B   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3TR0930-1050MAIN104241311 Banks, Kenneth Books
9054HIST101C   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3TR0930-1050MAIN102241113 Byrnes, Mark Books
9055HIST101D   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3TR1300-1420MAIN104241212 Marsden, Kate Books
9056HIST101E   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3TR1430-1550MAIN10424024 Marsden, Kate Books
9057HIST101F   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3MWF1030-1120MAIN202241410 Revels, Tracy Books
9058HIST101G   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3MWF1130-1220MAIN202241410 Revels, Tracy Books
9059HIST102A   FYF  Western Civ Since 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization since 1815.3TR1300-1420MAIN102241410 Whisnant, Clayton Books
9060HIST102B   FYF  Western Civ Since 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization since 1815.3MWF1300-1350MAIN102241410 Stone, Phillip Books
9061HIST291A   CP  Modern Middle EastA study of the Middle East, with special attention given to the 19th and 20th centuries.Major themes include Islam and traditional Middle Eastern society and culture, the impact of Western imperialism in the Middle East, and the effort to build strong and independent nations out of the remnants of the Ottoman, French, and British empires. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3MWF1300-1350MAIN1041520-5 Whisnant, Clayton Books
9062HIST309A      Colonial North America to 1763A study of American colonials as members of the British Empire, as settlers of the new frontier, and as innovators in institutions and ideas.3MW1400-1520MAIN10215150 Banks, Kenneth Books
9063HIST314A      American Civil WarA study of the Civil War years, 1861-1865.3TR1430-1550RSRCA1121516-1 Revels, Tracy Books
9064HIST330A      Rome in the Late RepublicThe Late Roman Republic is one of the most culturally rich and well documented periods of the ancient world. This course focuses on political history, from early social upheaval, through the civil wars, political divisions and wrangling, to the ascension of the first Roman emperor. We will study first-hand accounts from this period such as letters, court speeches, and campaign narratives, in order to address the question, why did the Roman Republic fall?3TR0800-0920MAIN10215141 Milne, Kathryn Books
9065HIST351A      Witchcraft & Magic, EuropeA study of the intellectual and cultural origins of the European Witch Craze of the sixteenth century. The course will focus on changing views of witchcraft and folk belief during the sixteenth century and examine how attitudes toward witchcraft continued to change throughout the early modern period in the context of the Reformation, Catholic Reformation and Enlightenment.3TR0930-1050MAIN0071519-4 Schmitz, Timothy Books
9066HIST380A      US Diplomacy & Islamic WorldSelected problems, periods or trends for intensive study and reading.3MWF1030-1120MAIN10215150 Byrnes, Mark Books
9068HIST500AIP     Honors CourseAt the discretion of the faculty, students may undertake a six-hour independent course of study in the senior year in order to broaden their educational experience within their major area of study. Students must meet specific GPA standards and arrange a faculty sponsor. The honors course criteria are outlined in the Academic Honors portion of the catalog.3    110 Revels, Tracy Books
9496HUM101AIP  FYF, LLCYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Education and SocietyA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1030-1120MAIN22420020 Miles, John Books
9502HUM101BIP  FYF, LLCYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Theatre of JusticeA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR1300-1420RSRCA12616016 Ferguson, Mark Books
9514HUM101C   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Origins of MonotheismA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR1300-1420MSBVC11216016 Books
9490HUM101D   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Nature, Arts & Human IdentityA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF0830-0920DB21816016 Sweitzer, Amy Books
9491HUM101E   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Legends of CamelotA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF0830-0920MAIN00716016 Grinnell, Natalie Books
9492HUM101F   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.The Search for GodA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF0830-0920MSBVC10716016 Neely, Scott Books
9493HUM101G   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Only Trouble is InterestingA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF0930-1020MAIN00716016 Trakas, Deno Books
9494HUM101H   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Utopias and DystopiasA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF0930-1020RSRCA12616016 Whisnant, Clayton Books
9495HUM101I   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.The Ancient World in FictionA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF0930-1020DB10716016 Harkey, Anna Books
9497HUM101J   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Listening to PrisonersA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1030-1120BSA616016 Chalmers, Alan Books
9498HUM101K   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Childhood: A DisasterA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1030-1120MAIN00716016 Singleton, George Books
9499HUM101L   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Childhood: A DisasterA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1130-1220MAIN00716016 Singleton, George Books
9500HUM101M   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Aging and Death in AmericaA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1130-1220RSRCA12616016 Schmitz, Timothy Books
9501HUM101N   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Literature and Mental IllnessA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1130-1220MAIN10416016 Hitchmough, Sally Books
9503HUM101O   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Gender in American CultureA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1300-1350MAIN00716016 Voeller, Carey Books
9504HUM101P   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Exploring the Middle EastA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1300-1350MSBVC10716016 Dorroll, Courtney Books
9505HUM101Q   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Exploring the Middle EastA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1400-1450MSBVC10716016 Dorroll, Courtney Books
9506HUM101R   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Representations of PovertyA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1400-1450MAIN00716016 Marsden, Kate Books
9507HUM101S   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Wilderness and WildnessA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3MWF1400-1450RSRCA12616016 Brewitt, Peter Books
9508HUM101T   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Seminar in HUMA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR0800-0920RSRCA12616016 Books
9509HUM101U   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Sex, Gender, and ReligionA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR0800-0920MAIN00716016 Dorroll, Philip Books
9510HUM101V   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.The Search for GodA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR0800-0920DB21816016 Neely, Scott Books
9511HUM101W   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.The Search for GodA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR0930-1050DB21816016 Neely, Scott Books
9512HUM101X   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.First-Year Seminar in HUMA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR0930-1050BSA616016 Books
9513HUM101XX   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.The Best American EverythingA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR0930-1050MAIN22416016 Whitfill, Patrick Books
9515HUM101Y   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Surveillance and PrivacyA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR1300-1420RMSC33016016 Hall, Kimberly Books
9518HUM101YY   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Story of Cumming Street SchoolA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR1300-1420MAIN00716016 Neighbors, Jim Books
9519HUM101Z   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Origins of MonotheismA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR1430-1550RSRCA12616016 Books
9520HUM101ZZ   FYFYMust be assigned to one of the following Cohorts: First-Year Registration.Our Relationship with AnimalsA course designed to engage students, during their first semester, in small-group seminars in humanistic inquiry, with special attention given to value questions and issues. The course includes substantial reading and group discussion, considerable work on English composition skills (comparable to that typically encountered in first-semester college English courses), and the writing of numerous short essays and other papers. Sections of the course are taught by members of the departments of English language and literature, fine arts, foreign languages, history, philosophy, and religion. Required of all incoming first-year students.3TR1430-1550DB21816016 Williams, Nancy Books
9431HUM469A      Developing Capstone ProposalA seminar course required of all Humanities majors in the semester preceding their capstone project. Weekly meetings with the instructor and with library faculty will guide students through the process of developing a detailed capstone proposal for HUM 470. Proposal development will be a group process involving critical discussion and peer review. By the end of the seminar, each student will have a finished proposal to include a preliminary thesis statement, an annotated bibliography, and a brief essay on their proposed project. This is a required prerequisite for HUM 470.1    1495 Rodrick, Anne Books
9045INTL203A   FYF  Foundations of World PoliticsA historical, philosophical, and topical foundation in international relations and comparative politics, and an introduction to essential research skills.3MWF0830-0920DB20324204 Vanderhill, Rachel Books
9046INTL203B   FYF  Foundations of World PoliticsA historical, philosophical, and topical foundation in international relations and comparative politics, and an introduction to essential research skills.3TR1300-1420DB20324177 Farrenkopf, John Books
9047INTL260A   CP, FYF  Comparing States & SocietiesThis course will examine major questions in comparative politics, such as why have some countries been much more successful at achieving economic development than others? The course emphasizes the political systems and unique histories and economic situations of Iran, China, India, Nigeria, and Russia. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirements for graduation.3MWF0930-1020DB2032025-5 Vanderhill, Rachel Books
9048INTL421A      International ConflictA study of war and the use of force in international affairs with emphasis on the causes of international conflict.3MWF1130-1220DB2032024-4 Vanderhill, Rachel Books
9049INTL422A      EmpireA survey of the history, politics, and interaction of various modern empires in world politics. In addition, an inquiry into the debate about America as an empire.3MW1400-1520DB20320200 Farrenkopf, John Books
9050INTL425A      America & the Global EconomyThis course provides a survey of the politics of the global economy with emphasis on historical developments, concepts, theoretical perspectives, institutions, and contemporary topics. Substantial emphasis is placed on America's role in the global economy, though other economic powers, including the European Union, China, Japan, and India are also examined.3TR1600-1720DB2032021-1 Farrenkopf, John Books
9532INTL490A      Latin American PoliticsSelected topics in international and comparative politics. Subject matter varies.3M1800-2100DB20420713 Rinehart, Christine Books
9187LACS320A   CP  Americas Seminar IAn interdisciplinary seminar focusing on the historical, political, social, and cultural interrelationships of the nations in our hemisphere. It concentrates on the historical and cultural foundations of Latin America and the Caribbean and explores the topics of race and identity, rural and urban life, authoritarianism and democracy, and national development. The course is conducted in English. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.4MWF1300-1350OLIN1182021-1 Bethea, Camille Books
9188LACS420AIPPre Undergraduate level LACS 320 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level LACS 321 Minimum Grade of D   Senior CapstoneThe Senior Capstone is designed to help students focus and integrate their knowledge of Latin America and the Caribbean. Each student will complete an independent research project focusing on a specific problem or region from an interdisciplinary perspective. Students will meet together periodically to share results of their research.3    505 Barbas Rhoden, Laura Books
9363LATN101AIP  FYF  Elementary Latin IAn introduction to the language of ancient Rome. Students will build basic skills in Latin vocabulary, grammar, and syntax, along with a beginning knowledge of ancient Roman history and culture. Students will acquire basic skills in parsing, translating, and interpreting Latin sentenses and paragraphs.3MWF1030-1120OLIN11824024 Lemaire, Nathalie Books
9364LATN201A Pre Undergraduate level LATN 102 Minimum Grade of C-FYF  Latin ProseAn introduction to the continuous reading of Latin prose authors (Cornelius Nepos, Cicero) in combination with a thorough review of Latin grammar. Students will become familiar with the language and style of the selected authors and be able to read previously unseen passages of their work.3MWF0930-1020MAIN10224024 Milne, Kathryn Books
9269MATH140A   FYF  StatisticsAn introduction to statistical thinking and the analysis of data using such methods as graphical descriptions, correlation and regression, estimation, hypothesis testing, and statistical models.3MWF0830-0920OLIN21324159 Lawton, Boyce Books
9270MATH140B   FYF  StatisticsAn introduction to statistical thinking and the analysis of data using such methods as graphical descriptions, correlation and regression, estimation, hypothesis testing, and statistical models.3MWF0930-1020OLIN22024159 Wright, Jerry Books
9271MATH140C   FYF  StatisticsAn introduction to statistical thinking and the analysis of data using such methods as graphical descriptions, correlation and regression, estimation, hypothesis testing, and statistical models.3MWF1030-1120OLIN220241311 Wright, Jerry Books
9272MATH140D   FYF  StatisticsAn introduction to statistical thinking and the analysis of data using such methods as graphical descriptions, correlation and regression, estimation, hypothesis testing, and statistical models.3MWF1300-1350OLIN213241410 Wright, Jerry Books
9273MATH140E   FYF  StatisticsAn introduction to statistical thinking and the analysis of data using such methods as graphical descriptions, correlation and regression, estimation, hypothesis testing, and statistical models.3TR0800-0920OLIN213241113 Coleman, Deidra Books
9274MATH140F   FYF  StatisticsAn introduction to statistical thinking and the analysis of data using such methods as graphical descriptions, correlation and regression, estimation, hypothesis testing, and statistical models.3TR1300-1420OLIN103241311 Spivey, Joseph Books
9275MATH140G   FYF  StatisticsAn introduction to statistical thinking and the analysis of data using such methods as graphical descriptions, correlation and regression, estimation, hypothesis testing, and statistical models.3TR1300-1420OLIN210241212 Coleman, Deidra Books
9276MATH160A   FYF  Calculus for Social SciencesA graphical, numerical and symbolic introduction to the theory and applications of derivatives and integrals of algebraic, exponential, and logarithmic functions, with an emphasis on applications in the social sciences.3MWF1030-1120OLIN21324195 Soderlund, Myra Books
9277MATH160B   FYF  Calculus for Social SciencesA graphical, numerical and symbolic introduction to the theory and applications of derivatives and integrals of algebraic, exponential, and logarithmic functions, with an emphasis on applications in the social sciences.3MWF1130-1220OLIN21324168 Soderlund, Myra Books
9278MATH181A   FYF  Calculus IA graphical, numerical, and symbolic study of the theory and applications of the derivative of algebraic, trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic functions, and an introduction to the theory and applications of the integral. Suitable for students of both the natural and the social sciences.3TR0800-0920OLIN21024222 Cathey, Matthew Books
9279MATH181B   FYF  Calculus IA graphical, numerical, and symbolic study of the theory and applications of the derivative of algebraic, trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic functions, and an introduction to the theory and applications of the integral. Suitable for students of both the natural and the social sciences.3TR0930-1050OLIN21024123 Cathey, Matthew Books
9280MATH181C   FYF  Calculus IA graphical, numerical, and symbolic study of the theory and applications of the derivative of algebraic, trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic functions, and an introduction to the theory and applications of the integral. Suitable for students of both the natural and the social sciences.3TR0930-1050OLIN20124915 Knotts-Zides, Charlotte Books
9281MATH181D   FYF  Calculus IA graphical, numerical, and symbolic study of the theory and applications of the derivative of algebraic, trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic functions, and an introduction to the theory and applications of the integral. Suitable for students of both the natural and the social sciences.3TR1300-1420OLIN11824915 Knotts-Zides, Charlotte Books
9282MATH182A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Calculus IIA graphical, numerical, and symbolic study of the theory, techniques, and applications of integration, and an introduction to infinite series and/or differential equations.3MWF1030-1120OLIN210241014 Wright, Thomas Books
9283MATH182B Pre Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Calculus IIA graphical, numerical, and symbolic study of the theory, techniques, and applications of integration, and an introduction to infinite series and/or differential equations.3MWF1300-1350OLIN220241014 Wright, Thomas Books
9284MATH201A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Modeling & SimulationA course in scientific programming, part of the inter- disciplinary field of computational science. Large, open-ended, scientific problems often require the algorithms and techniques of discrete and continuous computational modeling and Monte Carlo simulation. Students learn fundamental concepts and implementation of algorithms in various scientific programming environments. Throughout, applications in the sciences are emphasized. Cross-listed as Computer Science 201.3MWF0930-1020OLIN21212120 Christ, Beau Books
9285MATH210A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Multivariable CalculusA study of the geometry of three-dimensional space and the calculus of functions of several variables.3TR0930-1050OLIN220241410 Pigott, Brian Books
9286MATH210B Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Multivariable CalculusA study of the geometry of three-dimensional space and the calculus of functions of several variables.3TR1300-1420OLIN22024186 Pigott, Brian Books
9287MATH212A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Vector CalculusA study of vectors and the calculus of vector fields, highlighting applications relevant to engineering such as fluid dynamics and electrostatics.3TR1300-1420OLIN11424204 Wright, Thomas Books
9288MATH260A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of D   Intro to Mathematical ProofAn introduction to rigorous mathematical argument with an emphasis on the writing of clear, concise mathematical proofs. Topics will include logic, sets, relations, functions, and mathematical induction. Additional topics may be chosen by the instructor.3MWF0830-0920OLIN21016133 Spivey, Joseph Books
9460MATH280A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of D   Statistical Methods ISelected topics in mathematics at the introductory or intermediate level.3TR0930-1050OLIN11420191 Coleman, Deidra Books
9289MATH410A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 260 Minimum Grade of D   GeometryA study of the foundations of Euclidean geometry with emphasis on the role of the parallel postulate. An introduction to non-Euclidean (hyperbolic) geometry and its intellectual implications.3MWF0830-0920OLIN2011569 Cathey, Matthew Books
9563MATH435A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 220 Minimum Grade of D and (Undergraduate level MATH 235 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level MATH 260 Minimum Grade of D)   CryptologyAn introduction to cryptology and modern applications. Students will study various historical and modern ciphers and implement select schemes using mathematical software. Cross-listed with COSC 435.3MWF0830-0920OLIN21216412 Hagglund, Lee Books
9291MATH441A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 210 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level MATH 260 Minimum Grade of D   Mathematical Analysis IA rigorous study of the fundamental concepts of analysis, including limits, continuity, the derivative, the Riemann integral, and sequences and series.3MWF1030-1120OLIN2011688 Knotts-Zides, Charlotte Books
9292MATH446A Pre (Undergraduate level MATH 210 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level MATH 212 Minimum Grade of D) and Undergraduate level MATH 240 Minimum Grade of D   Partial Differential EquationsA detailed introduction to partial differential equations. Students will develop familiarity with the derivation and solution techniques for various equations including transport equations, the heat equation, wave equation, and Laplace equation.3MWF0930-1020RSRCA1281217-5 Pigott, Brian Books
9540MATH500AIP     Honors CourseAt the discretion of the faculty, students may undertake a six-hour independent course of study in the senior year in order to broaden their educational experience within their major area of study. Students must meet specific GPA standards and arrange a faculty sponsor. The honors course criteria are outlined in the Academic Honors portion of the catalog.3    110 Catlla, Anne Books
9381MILS101A      Military Leadership IA basic orientation to ROTC and the U. S. Army. Course topics include leadership, military customs and courtesies, map reading, the profession of arms, the Army values, and healthy lifestyle. Leadership laboratory, one weekend leadership laboratory and Physical Training is required in addition to the weekly labs for contracted and scholarship cadets. Open to first-year students with permission of instructor.1T0930-1050DB10220218 Stricklen, Simon Books
9382MILS101B      Military Leadership IA basic orientation to ROTC and the U. S. Army. Course topics include leadership, military customs and courtesies, map reading, the profession of arms, the Army values, and healthy lifestyle. Leadership laboratory, one weekend leadership laboratory and Physical Training is required in addition to the weekly labs for contracted and scholarship cadets. Open to first-year students with permission of instructor.1W1300-1350DB10120218 Stricklen, Simon Books
9383MILS101C      Military Leadership IA basic orientation to ROTC and the U. S. Army. Course topics include leadership, military customs and courtesies, map reading, the profession of arms, the Army values, and healthy lifestyle. Leadership laboratory, one weekend leadership laboratory and Physical Training is required in addition to the weekly labs for contracted and scholarship cadets. Open to first-year students with permission of instructor.1W0830-0920DB10120119 Stricklen, Simon Books
9384MILS101L1      Military Leadership I LabA basic orientation to ROTC and the U. S. Army. Course topics include leadership, military customs and courtesies, map reading, the profession of arms, the Army values, and healthy lifestyle. Leadership laboratory, one weekend leadership laboratory and Physical Training is required in addition to the weekly labs for contracted and scholarship cadets. Open to first-year students with permission of instructor.1W1430-1730DB10260555 Stricklen, Simon Books
9385MILS201A Pre Undergraduate level MILS 101 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 102 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership IIThe study of the importance of character in leadership and decision making. Course topics include cultural awareness, leadership theory, analytical and critical thinking, problem solving, troop leading procedures and military ethics. Leadership laboratory, one weekend leadership laboratory and physical training is required in addition to the weekly labs for contracted and scholarship cadets. Open to second-year students with permission of instructor.2TR0800-0920DB10225718 Craig, Theodore Books
9386MILS201AL Pre Undergraduate level MILS 101 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 102 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership II LabThe study of the importance of character in leadership and decision making. Course topics include cultural awareness, leadership theory, analytical and critical thinking, problem solving, troop leading procedures and military ethics. Leadership laboratory, one weekend leadership laboratory and physical training is required in addition to the weekly labs for contracted and scholarship cadets. Open to second-year students with permission of instructor.1W1430-1730DB10125619 Craig, Theodore Books
9387MILS301AIPPre Undergraduate level MILS 201 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 202 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership IIIThe study of advanced military leadership topics and the application of the war fighting functions. Course topics include squad and platoon level tactics, mission rehearsals, maneuver, mission command, individual Army briefs, and training management. One weekend leadership laboratory and physical training is required in addition to the weekly labs. Instructor permission required.3TR1300-1420DB102251114 Craig, Theodore Books
9388MILS301ALIPPre Undergraduate level MILS 201 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 202 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership III LabThe study of advanced military leadership topics and the application of the war fighting functions. Course topics include squad and platoon level tactics, mission rehearsals, maneuver, mission command, individual Army briefs, and training management. One weekend leadership laboratory and physical training is required in addition to the weekly labs. Instructor permission required.0W1430-1730DB102251114 Craig, Theodore Books
9389MILS401AIPPre Undergraduate level MILS 301 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 302 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership IVA comprehensive study of leadership, training management, and the Army Officer Corps. Course topics include unit training management, risk management, training assessment, individual performance evaluation, diversity, resilience, self development, career planning, cultural awareness, and the law of land warfare. Additionally, senior cadets plan and execute staff functions for unit planning, training and administration. One weekend leadership laboratory and physical training is required in addition to the weekly labs. Course is only available to students that are on scholarship or contracted cadets.3T1430-1730DB20420614 Dunker, Bryan Books
9390MILS401ALIPPre Undergraduate level MILS 301 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 302 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership IV LabA comprehensive study of leadership, training management, and the Army Officer Corps. Course topics include unit training management, risk management, training assessment, individual performance evaluation, diversity, resilience, self development, career planning, cultural awareness, and the law of land warfare. Additionally, senior cadets plan and execute staff functions for unit planning, training and administration. One weekend leadership laboratory and physical training is required in addition to the weekly labs. Course is only available to students that are on scholarship or contracted cadets.0W1430-1730DB20420416 Dunker, Bryan