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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 Spring 2019

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CRNSubjectCourse NumberSectionIPReqRequisites DescriptionCP/WI/FYFRestrictionsRestrictions DescriptionTitleDescriptionHoursDaysTimeBuildingRoomMaxActualAvailableInstructorBooks Link
2001AAAS448AIP     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    505 Neighbors, Jim Books
2004ACCT211A   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.3MWF0830-0920OLIN20124024 Farley, Diane Books
2005ACCT211B   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.3MWF0930-1020MSBVC11224024 Cartwright, Benjamin Books
2006ACCT211C   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.3TR0800-0920MSBVC11224024 Shrader, Dale Books
2007ACCT211D   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.3TR1300-1420OLIN22024024 Johnson, Ryan Books
2008ACCT220A 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.1M1300-1350OLIN21224024 Johnson, Ryan Books
2009ACCT341A 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.3MWF1030-1120OLIN10124024 Bem, Jenny Books
2010ACCT341B 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.3TR0930-1050OLIN20124024 Farley, Diane Books
2011ACCT341C 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.3TR1300-1420MSBVC11224024 Farley, Diane Books
2012ACCT345A 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.3MWF1400-1450MSBVC11224024 Johnson, Ryan Books
2013ACCT351A 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.3MWF0830-0920OLIN11418018 Bem, Jenny Books
2014ACCT351B 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.3MWF0930-1020OLIN11418018 Bem, Jenny Books
2015ACCT352A 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.3MWF0830-0920OLIN21818018 Gonzalez, Lillian Books
2016ACCT352B 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.3MWF0930-1020OLIN10118018 Gonzalez, Lillian Books
2017ACCT412A 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.3TR1300-1420MSBVC11124024 Cartwright, Benjamin Books
2018ACCT413A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 412 Minimum Grade of C   Auditing IIA continued study of the theory of auditing with an emphasis on the current auditing environment; the critical role that ethics, professional judgement, and knowledge of the client's internal controls, business, and industry play in an effective audit; and the procedures and tools available to the auditor to perform an effective audit. Offered spring semester.3TR1430-1550OLIN10118018 Gonzalez, Lillian Books
2019ACCT425A 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.3TR0930-1050MSBVC11224024 Shrader, Dale Books
2020ACCT426A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 425 Minimum Grade of C   Tax Concepts IIIn-depth study of federal taxation as it relates to corporations, estates, partnerships, and trusts. Offered spring semester.3MWF1130-1220MSBVC11224024 Johnson, Ryan Books
2021ACCT441A 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.3MWF1030-1120MSBVC11218018 Cartwright, Benjamin Books
2022ACCT445A 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.3MWF1300-1350MSBVC111404 Grace, Katie Books
2023ACCT453A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 425 Minimum Grade of D   Income Tax AssistanceThe Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) Program is conducted in partnership with the Internal Revenue Service and the United Way of the Piedmont. After passing a series of exams administered by the IRS, certified volunteers offer free tax help to low- to moderate income individuals who are unable to prepare their own tax returns. Students will develop academic and social skills through valuable hands-on experience, and improve the economic status of VITA clients from within the Spartanburg community. Permission of instructor required. Offered spring semester.1    20020 Bem, Jenny Books
2520ANTH201A   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.3TR0930-1050RSRCA12524024 Harkey, Anna Books
2024ANTH202A   CP, FYF  Intro to Cultural Anth & CommTaught in tandem with ANTH 201, this course focuses on the study of humanity from the perspective of cultural anthropology and linguistics. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirements for graduation.3MWF0930-1020MAIN12424024 Handelsman, Alysa Books
2025ANTH202B   CP, FYF  Intro to Cultural Anth & CommTaught in tandem with ANTH 201, this course focuses on the study of humanity from the perspective of cultural anthropology and linguistics. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirements for graduation.3MWF1030-1120MAIN12424024 Handelsman, Alysa Books
2521ANTH280A   CP, FYF  Ancient Latin AmericaIntroductory-level independent research or exploration in topics not offered in the regular department courses.3MWF1130-1220RSRCA12524024 Harkey, Anna Books
2522ANTH310A   CP  Ethnographic FilmThis course in visual athropology leads the student through a series of case studies about peoples around the world as they represent themselves and as they are represented by others in film and writing. To expand students' social science research skills, this course teaches students how to interpret visual documentations of culture and how to produce films. Students will explore cross-cultural patterns and differences in human societies by viewing films about peoples from Australia, the Canadian Arctic, Papua New Guinea, New Zealand, India, Indonesia, and many other places. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR1300-1420MAIN12424024 Fowler, Cissy Books
2542ANTH412A   CP  Global HealthGlobal Health encourages students to integrate information about local, lived, experiences of health with broader sociopolitical processes. This course uses the methodology of cross-cultural comparison to explore underlying patterns in human health and to study theories that explain health-related phenomena in diverse communities. Students learning will focus on how major transformations in human health articulate with demographic, nutritional, and epidemiological transitions as well as how wellbeing links to immigration, modernization, urbanization, environmental change, and other ongoing global flows.3MW1300-1420MAIN12424024 Fowler, Cissy Books
2479ARBC102A Pre Undergraduate level ARBC 101 Minimum Grade of DFL, FYF  Beginning Active ArabicThis course will introduce the basic skills needed to master reading, writing, listening, and speaking Modern Standard Arabic (the spoken lingua franca of the Arab world and the language of written Arabic documents, media 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.5MTWRF0830-0920OLIN10318018 Mountaki, Youness Books
2480ARBC202A Pre Undergraduate level ARBC 201 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 .4MTWR0930-1020OLIN10318018 Mountaki, Youness Books
2481ARBC302A Pre Undergraduate level ARBC 301 Minimum Grade of CCP  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.3MWF1300-1350OLIN22018018 Mountaki, Youness Books
2028ARTH202A   FYF  History of Western Art IIAn introductory survey of Western art and its major monuments, artists, techniques, styles and themes. This course surveys the art of the Baroque and the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries.3MWF1030-1120RSRCA11224024 Schmunk, Peter Books
2029ARTH225A   CP, FYF  Islamic ArtA survey of the art and architecture of Islamic cultures throughout the world. Emphasis in this course will be placed on understanding works of art within their social and religious contexts, including ritual use and/or cultural meaning, underlying aesthetic principles, and the social and political motivations shaping artistic production. Additional Issues addressed include the use of art to express political power and Western attitudes towards Islamic art and civilization. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3MWF0830-0920RSRCA11224024 Efurd, David Books
2030ARTH225B   CP, FYF  Islamic ArtA survey of the art and architecture of Islamic cultures throughout the world. Emphasis in this course will be placed on understanding works of art within their social and religious contexts, including ritual use and/or cultural meaning, underlying aesthetic principles, and the social and political motivations shaping artistic production. Additional Issues addressed include the use of art to express political power and Western attitudes towards Islamic art and civilization. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3MWF0930-1020RSRCA11224024 Efurd, David Books
2032ARTH304A      Baroque & Rococo ArtA study of the various individual, national, and period styles practiced during the 17th and 18th centuries, a period encompassing the artistic expression of absolute monarchy, Catholic encouragement vs. Protestant rejection of liturgical art, the foundation of academies of art, and the revelatory works of Bernini, Rubens, Velazquez, and Rembrandt.3TR1430-1550RSRCA12615015 Schmunk, Peter Books
2033ARTH321A   CP  Art of South AsiaA study of major developments in the visual arts of the Indian subcontinent from the protohistoric era through the seventeenth century. Topics discussed include the political, economic, social, and cultural conditions that shaped the direction of visual arts and architecture in South Asia. Fundamental to this course will be the meaning and symbolic content of the arts in relation to regional indigenous religious traditions, namely Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR1300-1420RSRCA11215015 Efurd, David Books
2034ARTH411A Pre Undergraduate level ARTH 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 210 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 220 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 225 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 241 Minimum Grade of D   Art HistoriographyAn exploration of the theory and methodology of art history, intended to develop critical thinking skills, to further the student's ability to write persuasively about art, to develop research and bibliographic skills, and to cultivate an awareness of some of the approaches employed by historians of art, including biography, connoisseurship, style criticism, iconology, and feminist criticism. The test of Art Historical Proficiency will be administered as part of this course. A score of 70% or better is required for all Art History majors.3TR0930-1050RSRCA12615015 Schmunk, Peter Books
2035ARTH412A Pre Undergraduate level ARTH 201 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 202 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 210 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 220 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 225 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTH 241 Minimum Grade of D   Gender in Art, Early ModernThis seminar examines gender as it relates both to the creation and study of early modern art. Historical gender norms are investigated in relation to the content, artists, viewers and patrons of art of the period c. 1480-1630. Alongside the visual investigation of artworks, students will read, discuss, and write about a body of interconnected primary and secondary sources and develop the skill of evaluating scholarly arguments.3MW1400-1520RSRCA12615015 Goodchild, Karen Books
2036ARTH448A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Majors: Art History.Senior Capstone in Art HistoryAn optional capstone experience for senior majors and minors, facilitating the synthesis of knowledge and skills encountered across the major program and the completion of an extended research project. Taught in seminar format, it is strongly recommended for students intending to pursue graduate study. Open only to seniors majoring or minoring in Art History.3TR1600-1720RSRCA209505 Goodchild, Karen Books
2504ARTH500AIP     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    101 Goodchild, Karen Books
2038ARTS250A   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.3TR1500-1650RSRCA12818018 Books
2039ARTS251A   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.3MW1500-1650RSRCA012A18018 Scott-Felder, Jessica Books
2482ARTS251B   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.3MW1300-1450RSRCA012A18018 Scott-Felder, Jessica Books
2534ARTS251C   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.3TR0900-1050RSRCA012A18018 Somerville, Natasha Books
2483ARTS255A   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.3MW1400-1550RSRCA101A18018 Hiott, Bryan Books
2040ARTS260A   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.3TR1300-1450RSRCA101A18018 Webster, Michael Books
2535ARTS260B   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.3MWF1030-1220RSRCA101A18018 Webster, Michael Books
2533ARTS261A   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.3MWF1030-1220RSRCA010A15015 Goddard, Nathan Books
2496ARTS352A Pre Undergraduate level ARTS 245 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTS 250 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTS 251 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTS 252 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTS 255 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ARTS 260 Minimum Grade of D   WatercolorStudents are introduced to the specialties of watercolor painting in this project-based studio class. Proper papers, brushes, and color media, as well as a variety of fundamental techniques are explored. Some understanding of the historical development of watercolor and study of watercolor masters is included.3MW1400-1550RSRCA12718018 Ballance, Colleen Books
2550ARTS360A Pre Undergraduate level ARTS 260 Minimum Grade of D   Sculpture IIAn advanced course in fabricating three-dimensional artwork, focusing on informed responses to sculptural issues such as materiality, space and place, the body, and process. Advanced demonstrations in mold-making and casting, additive and subtractive processes, and utilizing found objects will inform creative assignments. Students will be expected to develop artwork that showcases personal vision within open-ended assignment prompts.3TR1600-1750RSRCA006A18018 Webster, Michael Books
2044ARTS448A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Art History, Studio Art.Senior Capstone in Studio ArtProvides the opportunity for students to propose, create, and present a solo exhibition of original studio artwork. Designed for students completing the Studio Art concentration within the Art History major, this course culminates with the presentation of a body of work that synthesizes methods, techniques, and interests developed in Studio Art courses with material mastered in Art History course work. Permission of the instructor required.3  DUPDDUPS505 Scott-Felder, Jessica Books
2045BIO150A   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 .4MWF0930-1020RMSC12124024 Putney, Katie Books
2046BIO150AL   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 .0T1430-1730RMSC20524024 Putney, Katie Books
2047BIO150B   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 .4MWF1030-1120RMSC12224024 Putney, Katie Books
2048BIO150BL   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 .0R1430-1730RMSC20524024 Putney, Katie Books
2049BIO150C   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 .4TR0800-0920RMSC33024024 Cantwell, Lisa Books
2050BIO150CL   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 .0M1400-1700RMSC20524024 Cantwell, Lisa Books
2051BIO150D   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 .4TR0930-1050RMSC33024024 Cantwell, Lisa Books
2052BIO150DL   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 .0W1400-1700RMSC20524024 Cantwell, Lisa Books
2060BIO212A 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.4MWF0830-0920RMSC32620020 Spivey, Natalie Books
2053BIO212AB1 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.0M1400-1700RMSC10824024 Spivey, Natalie Books
2054BIO212AB2 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.0W1400-1700RMSC10824024 Spivey, Natalie Books
2055BIO212B 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.4MWF0930-1020RMSC32620020 Spivey, Natalie Books
2056BIO212C 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.4MWF1030-1120RMSC33020020 Ivy, Tracie Books
2057BIO212CD1 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.0T1430-1730RMSC10824024 Ivy, Tracie Books
2058BIO212CD2 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.0R1430-1730RMSC10824024 Ivy, Tracie Books
2059BIO212D 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.4MWF1300-1350RMSC33020020 Ivy, Tracie Books
2061BIO214A 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.4MWF0830-0920RMSC12124024 Hettes, Stacey Books
2062BIO214B 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.4MWF0930-1020RMSC12224024 Mitchell, Geoffrey Books
2063BIO214C 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.4MWF1030-1120RSRCA12824024 Moeller, John Books
2064BIO214D 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.4MWF1130-1220RSRCA12824024 Moeller, John Books
2065BIO214L1 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.0M1400-1700RMSC10324024 Mitchell, Geoffrey Books
2066BIO214L2 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.0T1430-1730RMSC10324024 Moeller, John Books
2067BIO214L3 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.0W1400-1700RMSC10324024 Mitchell, Geoffrey Books
2068BIO214L4 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.0R1430-1730RMSC10324024 Smith, Charles Books
2526BIO303A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Classifications: Junior, Senior.Introduction to Public HealthEffective public health systems require the application of biological knowledge to prevent and treat disease and improve the health of communities. In this course students will study the disciplinary foundations of public health and epidemiology. Then, using real examples and cases involving infectious and chronic diseases, students will investigate the biological and social factors that affect the health of human communities from the local to global levels. This course is open to all majors, but students must have junior or senior standing.3MWF1130-1220RMSC33020020 Moss, Bob Books
2071BIO310A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Seminar in Ecol & Evol BioThis seminar is designed to refine and extend student fluency (both verbal and written) in evolutionary and ecological topics and techniques through the dissection and discussion of research papers.3MWF0830-0920RMSC12212012 Smith, Charles Books
2072BIO322A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 212 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Biology of the VertebratesThis course explores the biology, natural history and diversity of vertebrates, and the evolution of form and function within this group.3MWF1130-1220RMSC12224024 Smith, Charles Books
2554BIO325A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Comparative Reproductive BioAn examination of the biology of reproduction in a variety of animal species. We will discuss a wide range of topics including the evolution of sex, sex determination, female and male reproductive systems, fertilization, and early embryonic development. We will also examine many current topics in the field including reproductive disorders and endocrine disrupting contaminants. Topics will be covered using approaches from genetics, cell biology, anatomy, and physiology. In class, students will read primary literature, and analyze case studies and clinical scenarios.3MWF0930-1020RMSC20612012 Cruze, Lori Books
2555BIO326A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Comparative Reproductive BioIdentical to BIO 325 but with a laboratory component. In the lab the students will design and conduct a multi-week experiment.4MWF0930-1020RMSC20612012 Cruze, Lori Books
2556BIO326AL Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Comparative Reproduct Bio LabIdentical to BIO 325 but with a laboratory component. In the lab the students will design and conduct a multi-week experiment.0T1430-1730RMSC20612012 Cruze, Lori Books
2073BIO342A 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.4TR0800-0920RMSC32520020 Cruze, Lori Books
2074BIO342AL 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.0R1430-1730RMSC20620020 Cruze, Lori Books
2075BIO344A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 342 Minimum Grade of D   Mammalian HistologyMicroscopic study of the cellular structure of tissues and organs. In lab, students examine prepared microscope slides while consulting their text-atlas before reviewing digital images of histological material. Learning in this course is greatly enhanced by student-organized group study outside the regularly-schedule class meetings and lab sessions4TR0800-0920RMSC22524024 Davis, G.R. Books
2076BIO344AL Pre Undergraduate level BIO 342 Minimum Grade of D   Mammalian Histology LabMicroscopic study of the cellular structure of tissues and organs. In lab, students examine prepared microscope slides while consulting their text-atlas before reviewing digital images of histological material. Learning in this course is greatly enhanced by student-organized group study outside the regularly-schedule class meetings and lab sessions0M1400-1700RMSC20624024 Davis, G.R. Books
2077BIO360AIPPre Undergraduate level BIO 212 Minimum Grade of D   Current Topics in BiologyAn in-depth examination of selected topics, considered from biological, historical, philosophical and sociopolitical perspectives. Possible topics include: human embryonic stem cell research, AIDS, the environment, eugenics and human genetics, human experimentation, teaching evolution, emerging viruses, psychotropic drugs, world population, international public health, and biological warfare.3MWF0930-1020RMSC 18018 Moss, Bob Books
2078BIO365AIPPre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D   Analysis of Scientific LitStudents will learn to analyze and interpret scientific research papers, with emphasis on developing and enhancing presentation skills. Specific topics will be chosen each semester by the instructor.1F1500-1600RMSC32512012 Smith, Charles Books
2079BIO372A      Field BotanyIntroduction to the vascular plants and plant communities of South Carolina, including ecology and natural history, use of dichotomous keys in identification, and field recognition of plants and plant communities. This course is open to all majors, but students must have junior or senior standing.4MWF1300-1350RMSC20713013 Rayner, Doug Books
2080BIO372AL      Field Botany LabIntroduction to the vascular plants and plant communities of South Carolina, including ecology and natural history, use of dichotomous keys in identification, and field recognition of plants and plant communities. This course is open to all majors, but students must have junior or senior standing.0R1430-1730RMSC20713013 Rayner, Doug Books
2081BIO385A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Marine BiologyThe course explores the physical and biological components of marine ecosystems with an emphasis on the diversity of organisms and their ecological adaptations to the sea. The course also examines issues that significantly impact the environmental and ecological stability of ocean communities.3MWF0830-0920RMSC32524024 Kusher, Dave Books
2082BIO386A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Freshwater BiologyThe course explores the physical attributes and biological communities of freshwater ecosystems. It also examines how and why many freshwater systems may be over-exploited and ill-used and the subsequent impact on our water resources. Lab includes travel to explore local/regional streams and lakes.4MWF1030-1120RMSC32518018 Kusher, Dave Books
2083BIO386AL Pre Undergraduate level BIO 214 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Freshwater Biology LabThe course explores the physical attributes and biological communities of freshwater ecosystems. It also examines how and why many freshwater systems may be over-exploited and ill-used and the subsequent impact on our water resources. Lab includes travel to explore local/regional streams and lakes.0W1400-1700RMSC20418018 Kusher, Dave Books
2085BIO433A 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.3TR0930-1050RMSC32624024 Mitchell, Geoffrey Books
2086BIO440A Pre Undergraduate level BIO 342 Minimum Grade of D   Comparative & Human AnatomyStudy of vertebrate and human anatomy with an emphasis on form and function. Topics covered include the evolution of vertebrates, developmental processes, biomechanics, pathology, and current research. Laboratory exercises include model construction, extensive dissection, and comparative morphology of extant species.4TR0930-1050RMSC32820020 Morris, Jeremy Books
2088BIO440AB1 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 342 Minimum Grade of D   Comparative & Human Antmy LabStudy of vertebrate and human anatomy with an emphasis on form and function. Topics covered include the evolution of vertebrates, developmental processes, biomechanics, pathology, and current research. Laboratory exercises include model construction, extensive dissection, and comparative morphology of extant species.0W1400-1700RMSC21220020 Morris, Jeremy Books
2089BIO440AB2 Pre Undergraduate level BIO 342 Minimum Grade of D   Comparative & Human Antmy LabStudy of vertebrate and human anatomy with an emphasis on form and function. Topics covered include the evolution of vertebrates, developmental processes, biomechanics, pathology, and current research. Laboratory exercises include model construction, extensive dissection, and comparative morphology of extant species.0R1430-1730RMSC21220020 Morris, Jeremy Books
2087BIO440B Pre Undergraduate level BIO 342 Minimum Grade of D   Comparative & Human AnatomyStudy of vertebrate and human anatomy with an emphasis on form and function. Topics covered include the evolution of vertebrates, developmental processes, biomechanics, pathology, and current research. Laboratory exercises include model construction, extensive dissection, and comparative morphology of extant species.4TR1300-1420RMSC32620020 Morris, Jeremy Books
2090BIO497A      Case Studies Environ. IssuesThe course challenges students to consider environmental issues that confront us locally, nationally and globally. A case study format will be used to provide students with a practical approach to environmental problems. This course is open to all majors, but students must have junior or senior standing.3TR0930-1050RMSC12115015 Kusher, Dave Books
2091BUS210A      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.3TR0930-1050OLIN22024024 Richardson, Eddie Books
2093BUS301A      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.3TR0800-0920OLIN22024024 Proctor, Jim Books
2094BUS331A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Business Economics, 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.3MWF1030-1120OLIN11424024 Richardson, Eddie Books
2095BUS331B    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Business Economics, 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.3MWF1130-1220OLIN11424024 Richardson, Eddie Books
2096BUS338A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Business Economics, 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.3TR0930-1050OLIN11424024 Madden, Rickey Books
2097BUS338B    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Business Economics, 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.3TR1430-1550OLIN11424024 Madden, Rickey Books
2098BUS340A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Accounting, Business, Business Economics, Finance.Marketing ResearchA study of the application of the scientific method and analysis to marketing phenomena. Offered spring semester.3MWF1130-1220OLIN21020020 Madden, Rickey Books
2099BUS347A 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, Business Economics, 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.3TR0930-1050OLIN10124024 Sandifer, Russ Books
2548BUS380AIP     Strategic ManagementSelected topics in business at the intermediate level. Specific topics vary from semester to semester.3TR0800-0920OLIN10124024 Sandifer, Russ Books
2100CHEM104A   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.4TR1300-1420RMSC12224024 Hill, Jameica Books
2101CHEM104L1   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.0M1400-1700RMSC32624024 Waidner, Chris Books
2104CHEM123A   FYF  General ChemistryA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.4MWF0830-0920RMSC33022022 Bass, Charlie Books
2105CHEM123AL   FYF  General Chemistry LabA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0M1400-1700RMSC32522022 Bass, Charlie Books
2106CHEM123B   FYF  General ChemistryA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.4MWF1030-1120RMSC32622022 Bass, Charlie Books
2107CHEM123BL   FYF  General Chemistry LabA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0R1430-1730RMSC32522022 Bass, Charlie Books
2108CHEM123C   FYF  General ChemistryA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.4MWF0930-1020RMSC32522022 Davis, Zach Books
2103CHEM123CL   FYF  General Chemistry LabA thorough treatment of the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0T1430-1730RMSC32622022 Davis, Zach Books
2109CHEM124A 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.4MWF1300-1350RMSC32522022 Arrington, Caleb Books
2110CHEM124AL 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.0T0800-1100RMSC30822022 Arrington, Caleb Books
2111CHEM124B 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.4MWF0930-1020RMSC32822022 Mace, Kimberly Books
2112CHEM124BL 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.0M1400-1700RMSC32822022 Mace, Kimberly Books
2113CHEM124C 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.4MWF1030-1120RMSC32822022 Mace, Kimberly Books
2114CHEM124CL 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.0W1400-1700RMSC32822022 Mace, Kimberly Books
2115CHEM124D 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.4TR0930-1050RMSC12222022 Hill, Jameica Books
2116CHEM124DL 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.0R1430-1730RMSC32822022 Hill, Jameica Books
2117CHEM124E 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.4MWF0830-0920RMSC32822022 Waidner, Chris Books
2118CHEM124EL 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.0W1400-1700RMSC32622022 Waidner, Chris Books
2523CHEM124HS Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 123 Minimum Grade of CFYF  General Chem II Help SessionA continuation of CHEM 123 in analyzing the fundamentals of chemistry from a strictly modern point of view.0MTWRU1900-2200RMSC325000 Books
2119CHEM204A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 203 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry IIA continuation of CHEM 203 in studying 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).3MWF0930-1020RMSC33020020 Bostic, Heidi Books
2120CHEM204AB1 Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 203 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry II LabA continuation of CHEM 203 in studying 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).1M1400-1700RMSC33020020 Bostic, Heidi Books
2121CHEM204AB2 Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 203 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry II LabA continuation of CHEM 203 in studying 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).1T1430-1730RMSC33020020 Bostic, Heidi Books
2122CHEM204B Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 203 Minimum Grade of C   Organic Chemistry IIA continuation of CHEM 203 in studying 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).3MWF1130-1220RMSC32620020 Bostic, Heidi Books
2123CHEM204HS Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 203 Minimum Grade of C    Organic Chem II Help SessionA continuation of CHEM 203 in studying 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).1F1400-1700RMSC330000 Bostic, Heidi Books
2124CHEM214A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Intro Analytical ChemistryFundamental theories and techniques of quantitative chemical analysis. The lab portion focuses on the application of classical procedures for specific determinations. It includes volumetric, gravimetric, and common electroanalytical chemistry techniques.3MWF1300-1350RMSC32824024 Davis, Zach Books
2125CHEM214AL Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Intro Analytical Chemistry LabFundamental theories and techniques of quantitative chemical analysis. The lab portion focuses on the application of classical procedures for specific determinations. It includes volumetric, gravimetric, and common electroanalytical chemistry techniques.1W1400-1700RMSC32524024 Davis, Zach Books
2127CHEM250B Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 124 Minimum Grade of C   Introduction to ResearchElementary investigations in chemistry for students who wish to begin research early in their undergraduate studies. A student may earn a maximum of 4 semester hours in Chemistry 250.1  RMSC307606 Radfar, Ramin Books
2128CHEM308A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 204 Minimum Grade of D   BiotechnologyThis course is designed to provide knowledge and skills of biochemical processes and their application to industrial chemistry and microbiology. The lab exercises in this course have been selected to provide practical experience in biochemical processes and thir application to industrial chemistry, microbiology, and use of microorganisms for biological synthesis.3TR0930-1050RMSC30724024 Radfar, Ramin Books
2129CHEM308AL Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 204 Minimum Grade of D   Biotechnology LabThis course is designed to provide knowledge and skills of biochemical processes and their application to industrial chemistry and microbiology. The lab exercises in this course have been selected to provide practical experience in biochemical processes and thir application to industrial chemistry, microbiology, and use of microorganisms for biological synthesis.1R1430-1730RMSC30724024 Radfar, Ramin Books
2130CHEM314A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of D and (Undergraduate level PHY 142 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level PHY 122 Minimum Grade of D)   Physical Chemistry IIAn introduction to quantum chemistry focusing on the postulates and models of quantum mechanics as they apply to atoms and molecules. The laboratory engages in an experimental study of selected aspects of physical chemistry, with emphasis on experimentation relevant to the field of quantum chemistry. Topics include laser operation, optical spectroscopy, and quantum computational methods.3MWF1030-1120RMSC10124024 Arrington, Caleb Books
2131CHEM314AL Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of D and (Undergraduate level PHY 142 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level PHY 122 Minimum Grade of D)   Physical Chemistry II LabAn introduction to quantum chemistry focusing on the postulates and models of quantum mechanics as they apply to atoms and molecules. The laboratory engages in an experimental study of selected aspects of physical chemistry, with emphasis on experimentation relevant to the field of quantum chemistry. Topics include laser operation, optical spectroscopy, and quantum computational methods.1T1430-1730RMSC32824024 Arrington, Caleb Books
2132CHEM360A 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.1F1400-1450RMSC12212012 Waidner, Chris Books
2133CHEM409A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 309 Minimum Grade of C   Advanced BiochemistryThis course is designed to provide detailed and in-depth study of selected topics in biochemistry. The emphasis is to familiarize students with specific metabolic pathways and their regulations, hormones, nutrients, abnormal biochemical reactions in human disease and the theory and practice of X-ray crystallography as it applies to studying the 3D structure of macromolecules.2TR0830-0920RMSC30720020 Radfar, Ramin Books
2134CHEM421A Pre Undergraduate level CHEM 204 Minimum Grade of C   Reactions & SynthesisAdvanced topics in synthetic organic chemistry. Topics include carbon-carbon bond forming reactions and functional group interchanges and their application to the synthesis of complex structures.3MWF1130-1220RMSC32520020 Bass, Charlie Books
2135CHIN102A   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.5MTWRF0930-1020RSRCA12820020 Zhang, Yongfang Books
2136CHIN202A Pre Undergraduate level CHIN 201 Minimum Grade of C-   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. Hopefully, cultivating students' interest in Chinese language and culture and lay a solid foundation for further study in Chinese.5MTWRF0930-1020OLIN21915015 Kinnison, Li Books
2137CHIN241A 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.1M1800-1850OLIN21910010 Kinnison, Li Books
2138CHIN241B 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.1W1800-1850OLIN21910010 Kinnison, Li Books
2547CHIN280AIP     CHIN Short Term Study AbroadThe study of selected topics at the introductory or intermediate level in Chinese culture. Conducted in English; open to all students. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.1    24024 Zhang, Yongfang Books
2139CHIN302A Pre Undergraduate level CHIN 301 Minimum Grade of C   Low Advanced ChineseLow Advanced Chinese encourages students to continue 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.4MWF1030-1120OLIN10315015 Zhang, Yongfang Books
2140CHIN304A   CP  Chinese Culture Through FilmThrough careful study of cinematic text as mirror, students will learn to identify, understand, and analyze historical, social, political, and economic issues that have shaped China from its imperial period and into the 21st century. Topics include the family and tradition, the individual and society, past and present, man and nature, the change of cultural and social values, and woman's evolving role in society. All films have English subtitles. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures & Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR1300-1420OLIN10320020 Zhang, Yongfang Books
2141CHIN402A Pre Undergraduate level CHIN 401 Minimum Grade of C   Advanced Chinese IIIn 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.4MW0800-0920OLIN21910010 Kinnison, Li Books
2142COSC235A   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.3MWF1130-1220OLIN10324024 Garrett, Aaron Books
2143COSC235B   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.3MWF1300-1350OLIN10324024 Garrett, Aaron Books
2144COSC335A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 330 Minimum Grade of C or Undergraduate level COSC 350 Minimum Grade of C   Web Application DevelopmentA study of the design and programming of web applications. Topics include client-side scripting, website organization, responsive web design, server-side scripting, content management systems, web application frameworks, and security.3TR1300-1420OLIN20524024 Sykes, David Books
2145COSC340A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 350 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of D and (Undergraduate level COSC 240 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level MATH 235 Minimum Grade of D)   Theory of ComputationA study of formal models of computation such as finite state automata, push-down automata, and Turing machines, along with the corresponding elements of formal languages. These models are used to provide a mathematical basis for the study of computability and to provide an introduction to the formal theory behind compiler construction.3MWF0930-1020OLIN21324024 Christ, Beau Books
2146COSC350A 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.3MWF1030-1120OLIN21824024 Garrett, Aaron Books
2147COSC351A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 350 Minimum Grade of C and (Undergraduate level COSC 240 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level MATH 235 Minimum Grade of D)   Advanced Data StructuresAdvanced data structures, advanced object-oriented programming concepts, and advanced program design principles.3MWF1300-1350OLIN21324024 Sykes, David Books
2148COSC360A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 350 Minimum Grade of C   Operating SystemsA study of fundamental concepts that are applicable to a variety of operating systems. Such concepts include processes and threads, process coordination and synchronization, scheduling, physical and virtual memory organization, device management, file systems, security and protection, communications and networking.3MWF1130-1220OLIN21324024 Christ, Beau Books
2149COSC365A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 350 Minimum Grade of C   High Performance ComputingAn introduction to the concepts, tools, languages, and algorithms for solving problems on massively parallel and distributed computers. Advanced computer architectures; performance and optimization; and the design, analysis, and implementation of applications in parallel are studied.3TR0930-1050OLIN20524024 Christ, Beau Books
2545COSC460A Pre Undergraduate level COSC 350 Minimum Grade of D   Computer & Network SecurityAn introduction to computer security in a networked environment. Topics will include ethical and social issues; type of attacks on computers and defenses; physical security and systems administration; authentication, access controls, and biometrics; encryption and network security; and the underlying formalisms and technologies relating to security.3MW1400-1520OLIN21320020 Sykes, David Books
2150ECO201A   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3MWF0830-0920MAIN30424024 McArthur, John Books
2151ECO201B   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3MWF0930-1020MAIN30424024 Andrews, Aikaterini Books
2152ECO201C   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3MWF1030-1120MAIN30224024 McArthur, John Books
2153ECO201D   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3MWF1130-1220MAIN30424024 Andrews, Aikaterini Books
2154ECO201E   FYF  Principles of MicroeconomicsAn introduction to the economic way of thinking and a study of market processes.3TR1300-1420MAIN30424024 Bersak, Timothy Books
2155ECO202A   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 202.3TR0800-0920MAIN30424024 Pech, Wesley Books
2156ECO202B   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 202.3TR0930-1050MAIN30424024 Pech, Wesley Books
2157ECO202C   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 202.3TR1300-1420MAIN30224024 Yang, Zhe Books
2158ECO202D   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 202.3TR1430-1550MAIN30224024 Yang, Zhe Books
2159ECO301A 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.3TR0930-1050MAIN12224024 Bersak, Timothy Books
2160ECO302A 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.3MWF1130-1220MAIN30224024 McArthur, John Books
2161ECO322A 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.3TR0930-1050MAIN30224024 Yang, Zhe Books
2162ECO338A   WI  Water: Law, Econ and PolicyA study of the various political, legal and social institutions involved in mediating conflicting desires for water resources. Writing Intensive.3MWF0830-0920MAIN30215015 Wallace, Richard Books
2163ECO372A      Business LawA study of the contracts, uniform commercial code, and the legal environment of business.3MW1500-1620MAIN30225025 Fort, John Books
2164ECO372B      Business LawA study of the contracts, uniform commercial code, and the legal environment of business.3TR0800-0920MAIN30225124 Fort, John Books
2165ECO374A Pre Undergraduate level ECO 372 Minimum Grade of DWI  Due ProcessThis course is designed to give the student an understanding of the legal concept of due process and how it has changed views of fairness in everyday life. Using the historical/legal background of due process, the student will apply those concepts to other situations and systems. Writing Intensive.3MW1630-1750MAIN30215015 Fort, John Books
2553ECO390A Pre Undergraduate level ECO 201 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level ECO 202 Minimum Grade of C   Global BusinessEmploying the theory of the firm as the unifying theme, we discuss theories and concepts relevant to managing multinational corporations (MNCs). The nature of the global economy, more integrated, more prone to financial/economic crises, and more favorable for international business, is an integral part of the discussion. Through extensive review of case studies, MNCs emerge as driving forces of globalization.3MWF1300-1350MAIN30420020 Andrews, Aikaterini Books
2166ECO424A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 210 Minimum Grade of D   Advanced Game TheoryGame Theory is an analytical tool that models strategic interactions. It is widely used in economics, political science, biology, sociology, and psychology. This advanced class is intended to provide a more rigorous introduction to the main concepts and techniques of the field. These techniques will be used to investigate relevant social phenomena, such as evolutionary games, auction theory, the "prisoner's dilemma," the "tragedy of the commons," tacit collusion, competition among firms, and strategic interactions in labor, credit, and product markets. The most important classes of games will be analyzed (zero-sum games, cooperation problems, coordination games, bayesian games, signaling games, etc.), as well as the most important solution concepts (rationalizability, nash equilibrium in pure and mixed strategies, bayesian nash equilibrium, and evolutionarily stable strategies). this course will also introduce students to the main techniques of game-theoretic mathematical modelling. Pre-requisiste: MATH 210.3TR1430-1550MAIN30412012 Pech, Wesley Books
2168ECO450A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Majors: Business Economics, Economics.Senior SeminarA capstone course required of all students in their last year of study completing the major in Business Economics or Economics. Microeconomic and macroeconomic case studies are used to reinforce and evaluate the student's understanding of the economic way of thinking.4MW1400-1550MAIN00715015 Wallace, Richard Books
2171ECO450ABC    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Majors: Business Economics, Economics.Senior Seminar LabA capstone course required of all students in their last year of study completing the major in Business Economics or Economics. Microeconomic and macroeconomic case studies are used to reinforce and evaluate the student's understanding of the economic way of thinking.0M1400-1450CLBMCMT65065 McArthur, John Books
2169ECO450B    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Majors: Business Economics, Economics.Senior SeminarA capstone course required of all students in their last year of study completing the major in Business Economics or Economics. Microeconomic and macroeconomic case studies are used to reinforce and evaluate the student's understanding of the economic way of thinking.4MW1400-1550MSBVC10715015 Bersak, Timothy Books
2170ECO450C    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Majors: Business Economics, Economics.Senior SeminarA capstone course required of all students in their last year of study completing the major in Business Economics or Economics. Microeconomic and macroeconomic case studies are used to reinforce and evaluate the student's understanding of the economic way of thinking.4MW1400-1550MAIN32215015 Pech, Wesley Books
2173EDUC200A   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.3MWF0930-1020DB10724024 Welchel, Ed Books
2519EDUC200B   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.3MWF1030-1120DB10724024 Welchel, Ed Books
2174EDUC210A Pre Undergraduate level EDUC 200 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Curr Classics & US Educ PolicyThis course enables students to make meaningful and relevant connections between the big picture of American history and the impact that history has had on the development of American educational institutions and the curriculum and course offerings required of citizens who have been enabled to live in and contribute to our democratic way of life. Particular emphasis is given to the classic literature in American education and curriculum from the ideas and writings of the founders to contemporary trends and issues in American education.3MWF1130-1220DB10724024 Welchel, Ed Books
2175EDUC220A 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.3MW1600-1720DB10224024 Timmons, Drew Books
2515EDUC310A 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.3TR0800-0920DB10724024 Johnson, Christina Books
2176EDUC340A Pre Undergraduate level EDUC 220 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level EDUC 310 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level EDUC 320 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level EDUC 330 Minimum Grade of D   Teaching of ReadingCourse content includes a survey of techniques, strategies, and materials which facilitate secondary students' reading and study skills in content-area classrooms. Attention is focused on understanding reading difficulties experienced by high school students and the development of prescriptive instructional activities. A 10-hour field experience is included.3TR0930-1050DB10724024 Johnson, Christina Books
2177EDUC440AIPPre Undergraduate level EDUC 430 Minimum Grade of D   Clinical PracticeFull-time observation, participation, and directed teaching in public schools for one semester (60 full school days) under the supervision of public school personnel, the Education faculty, and faculty from the student's teaching area. Usually taken in the spring semester of the senior year, the course includes weekly seminars. Note: Teacher candidates who complete all of their degree requirements and return to campus following graduation to complete the clinical practice may register for 6 semester hours. However, the requirements will be the same as for 12 semester hours.12MTWRF1600-1800DB10710010 Johnson, Christina Books
2178ENGL101AIP  FYF  College CompositionAn introduction to basic composition, including a review of mechanics, sentence patterns and basic usage, in order to master writing expository prose across the curriculum.3MWF0830-0920MAIN322606 Wilson, Carol Books
2179ENGL102A Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF0830-0920MAIN22418018 Grinnell, Natalie Books
2180ENGL102B Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF1300-1350MAIN22218018 Dinkins, Chris Books
2181ENGL102C Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF0930-1020MAIN20418018 Singleton, George Books
2182ENGL102D Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF1130-1220MAIN12218018 Singleton, George Books
2183ENGL102E Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF0930-1020MAIN22218018 Hitchmough, Sally Books
2184ENGL102F Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF0830-0920MAIN32418018 Trakas, Deno Books
2185ENGL102G Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF1030-1120MAIN32418018 Trakas, Deno Books
2186ENGL102H Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3TR1300-1420OLIN21318018 Pesch, Katrin Books
2187ENGL102I Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3TR1430-1550OLIN21318018 Pesch, Katrin Books
2188ENGL102J Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF0830-0920MAIN22218018 Sweitzer, Amy Books
2189ENGL102K Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MW1400-1520MAIN32418018 Ware, John Books
2190ENGL102L Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3TR1300-1420MAIN22418018 Neighbors, Jim Books
2191ENGL102M Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3TR0930-1050MAIN22418018 Rostan, Kimberly Books
2192ENGL102N Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF1400-1450MAIN12618018 Dinkins, Chris Books
2193ENGL102O Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3TR0930-1050MAIN12418018 Whitfill, Patrick Books
2194ENGL102P Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3TR0800-0920MAIN10418018 Kocher, Eric Books
2195ENGL102Q Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3TR1430-1550MAIN20218018 Kocher, Eric Books
2196ENGL102R Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3TR0930-1050SNYANNEX18018 Hall, Kimberly Books
2197ENGL102S Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF0930-1020MAIN10418018 Chalmers, Alan Books
2198ENGL102T Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF0930-1020MAIN12618018 Grinnell, Natalie Books
2484ENGL102U Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3MWF1130-1220MAIN32218018 Miles, John Books
2485ENGL102V Pre Undergraduate level HUM 101 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ENGL 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Seminar in Literature and CompAn in-depth study of some topic in literature. Reading and discussion lead to written work and independent investigation. Objectives are to read critically, think analytically, and communicate effectively. Students are required to write several papers, one of which includes documentation. The course should be taken in the freshman year.3TR1300-1420RMSC32818018 Kelly, Tressa Books
2199ENGL200A 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.3MWF0930-1020MAIN32418018 Whitfill, Patrick Books
2200ENGL200B 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.3MWF1130-1220MAIN32418018 Whitfill, Patrick Books
2201ENGL201A 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.3TR1300-1420MAIN22218018 Ware, John Books
2202ENGL201B 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.3MWF0930-1020MAIN32218018 Sweitzer, Amy Books
2204ENGL202B 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.3MWF1030-1120MAIN22218018 Hitchmough, Sally Books
2493ENGL202C 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.3MWF1300-1350MAIN10418018 Chalmers, Alan Books
2205ENGL203A 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.3MWF1130-1220MAIN22418018 Neighbors, Jim Books
2207ENGL203C 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.3MWF1030-1120SNYANNEX18018 Neighbors, Jim Books
2208ENGL204A 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.3MWF0830-0920OLIN11618018 Rostan, Kimberly Books
2536ENGL205A 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.3TR1300-1420MAIN32418018 Hall, Kimberly Books
2536ENGL205A 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.3W1430-1630OLIN10118018 Hall, Kimberly Books
2537ENGL205B 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.3TR0930-1050MAIN32418018 Pesch, Katrin Books
2537ENGL205B 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.3W1430-1630OLIN10118018 Pesch, Katrin Books
2209ENGL260A 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.3TR0800-0920MAIN22418018 Grinnell, Natalie Books
2210ENGL301A 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   British Medieval LiteratureA study of British literature from 800 to 1450, excluding Chaucer. Works studied include Beowulf, Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, and Malory's Morte d'Arthur. Category A.3MWF1130-1220MAIN22218018 Grinnell, Natalie Books
2211ENGL306A 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   Shakespeare:Tragedies/RomancesA study of Shakespeare's tragedies and romances. Category A.3TR0930-1050MAIN32218018 Sweitzer, Amy Books
2212ENGL312A 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 Victorian PeriodA study of representative literature of the Victorian age, with emphasis on the poetry of Tennyson, Browning, Arnold, and the pre-Raphaelites. Category B.3TR0930-1050MAIN22218018 Hitchmough, Sally Books
2213ENGL316A 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 British LitA study of British literature after World War II, including poetry, fiction, and drama, with emphasis on the cultural and historical context. Category B.3MWF1030-1120MAIN10418018 Chalmers, Alan Books
2215ENGL376A 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.3MWF1300-1350RSRCA125909 Books
2216ENGL388A      Public SpeakingAn introduction. Students are expected to prepare and deliver various types of speeches. Category F.3TR0930-1050RMSC32518018 Kelly, Tressa Books
2549ENGL427A 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   Queer Black LiteratureAn inquiry into lesbian, bisexual, transgender and gay literature written by Black authors in the 20th and 21st centuries. Special emphasis will be placed on historical context, formations of non-normative personal and cultural identities, and the concepts of queering and eroticizing aesthetic production and political activism.3MW1400-1520MAIN22418018 Neighbors, Jim Books
2217ENGL433A 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   Modern DramaA study of the work of late 19th to mid-20th centry European and American dramatists. Authors include Ibsen, Chekhov, Strindberg, Pirandello, Brecht, Beckett, O'Neill, Miller, and Williams. Cross-listed with THEA 433. Category D.3TR0800-0920MAIN32218018 Wilson, Carol Books
2494ENGL436A 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  Literature & Human RightsAn introduction to literary representations of collective atrocity and human rights campaigns - from genocide to environmental disasters. Course readings will have a global context, spanning Poland, Rwanda, South Africa, Argentina, Sudan, Chile, Cambodia, Dominican Republic and Sri Lanka. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation. Category D.3MWF1030-1120MAIN22418018 Rostan, Kimberly Books
2219ENGL447AIPPre 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   Digital LiteratureThis course is a study of the literature produced within digital platforms, popularly known as "electronic literature," as well as an exploration of how computing technology informs contemporary modes of reading and writing. Category E.3TR1430-1550RSRCA12518018 Hall, Kimberly Books
2538ENGL451AIPPre 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    505 Hall, Kimberly Books
2539ENGL451BIPPre 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    505 Pesch, Katrin Books
2221ENGL471A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 371 Minimum Grade of D   Advanced Short Story WorkshopAn advanced course in creative writing in which each student will write original short stories. Category F.3TR1300-1420MAIN32212012 Singleton, George Books
2222ENGL473A Pre Undergraduate level ENGL 373 Minimum Grade of D   Advanced Poetry WorkshopAn advanced course in creative writing, culminating in the publication of poetry chapbooks. Category F.3W1400-1700MAIN22612012 Whitfill, Patrick Books
2540ENGL480B 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   Media as EnvironmentA seminar intended for advanced-level students majoring in English. Topics vary from year to year.3M1600-1730RSRCA101A18018 Pesch, Katrin Books
2540ENGL480B 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   Media as EnvironmentA seminar intended for advanced-level students majoring in English. Topics vary from year to year.3M1430-1559RSRCA12518018 Pesch, Katrin Books
2225ENGL500BIP     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    101 Books
2226ENVS101A   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.4MWF1300-1350BSA224024 Savage, Kaye Books
2227ENVS101AL   FYF  Intro to Environ 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.0W1400-1700BSA224024 Savage, Kaye Books
2228ENVS151A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 150 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Intro Sustainability ScienceThis course will introduce students to the study of sustainability science using theories, concepts, analytical frameworks, and research designs that further understanding of the dynamic interactions between social and ecological systems. The course develops a solutions-oriented understanding of sustainability issues and empowers students to take actions toward sustainability by focusing on campus systems (e.g., energy, food system, grounds, waste management).4MWF0830-0920BSA224024 Telligman, Amy Books
2229ENVS151AL Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 150 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Intro Sustainability Sci LabThis course will introduce students to the study of sustainability science using theories, concepts, analytical frameworks, and research designs that further understanding of the dynamic interactions between social and ecological systems. The course develops a solutions-oriented understanding of sustainability issues and empowers students to take actions toward sustainability by focusing on campus systems (e.g., energy, food system, grounds, waste management).0M1400-1700BSA224024 Telligman, Amy Books
2230ENVS201A 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.3MWF1030-1120BSA224024 Brewitt, Peter Books
2231ENVS202A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 101 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Intro Environmental HumanitiesThis course is an introduction to the interdisciplinary study of environmental issues in the humanities, including philosophy, art history, literature, film, history and religion. Through the study of the ways in which the environment is represented in literature, art, and film, we will attempt to understand the central role that human environmental perceptions have played and continue to play in creation of both sustainable and unsustainable relations with nature.3TR0930-1050BSA224024 Lane, John Books
2232ENVS240A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 101 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of D   Quant Enviro Methods & ModelsStudents will develop quantitative and environmental literacy by analyzing real-world environmental situations and problems with the use of mathematics and statistics. Students will learn how to use dynamic systems models and geographical information systems to gain insight into natural and social processes relevant to environmental issues and policy decisions.4TR0800-0920BSA115015 Books
2233ENVS240AL Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 101 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level MATH 181 Minimum Grade of D   Quant Enviro Methods LabStudents will develop quantitative and environmental literacy by analyzing real-world environmental situations and problems with the use of mathematics and statistics. Students will learn how to use dynamic systems models and geographical information systems to gain insight into natural and social processes relevant to environmental issues and policy decisions.0T1430-1730BSA115015 Books
2234ENVS317A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 201 Minimum Grade of D   US Environmental HistoryThis course will provide an overview of environmental history, focusing on the United States. Americans have shaped nature and been shaped by it – how has this relationship changed over time? Students will engage with key historical themes and perspectives, their roles in various eras of American history, and how they have shaped the world in which we now live. Required readings will support students' efforts to understand different interpretations of historic events and environmental problems. Students' written work will reflect their understanding of these perspectives and themes as well as the development of their own perception of environmental history.3MWF1300-1350BSA118018 Brewitt, Peter Books
2466ENVS327A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 202 Minimum Grade of D   Major Themes Environ WritingThis course examines major themes/metaphors (such as ecology, holiness, food chains etc.) in full texts from the important texts in the tradition of environmental writing.3TR1300-1420BSA218018 Lane, John Books
2235ENVS330A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Art & EarthStudents will learn about geological and botanical origins of art materials through lecture, experimentation, and field experiences. Perceptions of nature will be addressed through review of artistic works. Students will present an artistic work of their own in a public forum.4TR0930-1050BSA118018 Savage, Kaye Books
2527ENVS330AL Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D   Art & Earth LabStudents will learn about geological and botanical origins of art materials through lecture, experimentation, and field experiences. Perceptions of nature will be addressed through review of artistic works. Students will present an artistic work of their own in a public forum.0M1400-1700BSA118018 Savage, Kaye Books
2236ENVS348A      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.1W1130-1220BSA118018 Brewitt, Peter Books
2237ENVS450A Pre Undergraduate level ENVS 201 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level ENVS 202 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level ENVS 203 Minimum Grade of D and Undergraduate level ENVS 449 Minimum Grade of D   ENVS Senior SeminarThe final course required for majors and minors will focus on a particular environmental problem or topic. Guest speakers will address facets of the assigned problem or topic over the course of the semester. The seminar will meet for discussion on days when speakers are not scheduled.3R1430-1730RMSC12124024 Telligman, Amy Books
2238FIN321A 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.3MWF0830-0920MSBVC10423023 Green, Andrew Books
2239FIN321B 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.3MWF0930-1020OLIN11823023 Forbes, Shawn Books
2240FIN321C 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.3MWF1030-1120MSBVC10423023 Swicegood, Philip Books
2241FIN321D 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.3MWF1130-1220MSBVC10423023 Grace, Katie Books
2242FIN411A 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.3MWF1300-1350MSBVC10420020 Swicegood, Philip Books
2243FIN415A 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.3MWF1400-1450OLIN22020020 Forbes, Shawn Books
2244FIN420A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Finance.Cases in FinanceA study of advanced topics in finance, particularly corporate finance, using the business case methodology. Offered annually.3TR1300-1420MONTGMULTI12012 Green, Andrew Books
2245FIN420B Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C YMust be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study (Major, Minor, or Concentration): Finance.Cases in FinanceA study of advanced topics in finance, particularly corporate finance, using the business case methodology. Offered annually.3TR1430-1550MONTGMULTI12012 Green, Andrew Books
2246FIN435A 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.3TR1300-1420MSBVC10420020 Swicegood, Philip Books
2247FIN440A 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.3TR0930-1050OLIN21820020 Forbes, Shawn Books
2248FIN445A 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.3MWF1300-1350MSBVC11120020 Grace, Katie Books
2249FIN450A Pre Undergraduate level ACCT 211 Minimum Grade of C and Undergraduate level FIN 321 Minimum Grade of C and (Undergraduate level ACCT 411 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ACCT 412 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ACCT 413 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ACCT 425 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ACCT 426 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level ACCT 480 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level FIN 411 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level FIN 415 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level FIN 420 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level FIN 430 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level FIN 435 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level FIN 440 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level FIN 445 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level FIN 480 Minimum Grade of D)   Corporate Financial AnalysisStudents will learn how to apply financial theory to analyze and resolve simple and complex business issues. Students will be provided with descriptions of business situations in which they will identify the important issues, identify and analyze various options for resolving these issues, and present recommended solutions supported by quantitative and qualitative justifications. Often these analyses will include the development of financial models. Offered spring semester.3MW1400-1520MSBVC11120020 Grace, Katie Books
2250FIN466AIP     Applied Portfolio ManagementIn this course, students lead the research teams that make up the Student-Managed Investment Fund (James Fund). The research teams conduct monthly in-depth investment analysis of a security. The students then present and defend their findings to the entire James Fund membership. They also report annually to the Investment Advisory Committee of the Board of Trustees. Offered on a pass/fail basis. This course does not fulfill any major or minor requirements. Offered spring semester.1    606 Swicegood, Philip Books
2251FREN102A   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.3MWF1130-1220OLIN11624024 Books
2252FREN202A Pre Undergraduate level FREN 201 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.3MWF0930-1020OLIN116808 Mark, Caroline Books
2253FREN202B Pre Undergraduate level FREN 201 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.3MWF1130-1220OLIN218808 Schmitz, Catherine Books
2254FREN306AIPPre Undergraduate level FREN 303 Minimum Grade of CCP  French World: Africa, Euro, AmAn exploration of French-speaking areas of the world beyond the metropole, in selected nations or regions of Europe (Belgium, Switzerland), Africa (the Maghreb, West Africa), and the Americas (the Caribbean, Quebec). Focus is on the social and cultural institutions of non-French francophones and their concerns as expressed in a foreign idiom. Conducted in French. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.4MWF1300-1350OLIN115A15015 Mark, Caroline Books
2255FREN308A Pre Undergraduate level FREN 303 Minimum Grade of C   Intro to French LiteratureAn introduction to French literature. The student learns reading techniques which illuminate the content of a text through an appreciation of style, syntax, and rhetorical device. Diverse literary genres are studied, including works of prose (fiction and nonfiction), poetry, and theater. At the same time, emphasis is placed on the historical, social, and cultural contexts of the chosen works. Conducted in French.3MW1400-1520OLIN11822022 Schmitz, Catherine Books
2256FREN421A Pre Undergraduate level FREN 308 Minimum Grade of C   French Film SeminarA study of French film as an art form. Using a representative sample of films as 'texts,' the course considers narrative processes, representational modalities, and the language of film (cinematographic techniques and devices). Other topics of consideration may include the contrastive analysis of literary and cinematic fictions; the cinematic depiction of social and cultural realities (film as cultural mirror, film as propaganda); the historical development of a national film industry; and the director as auteur. Conducted in French.4TR1300-1420OLIN11615015 Schmitz, Catherine Books
2257FREN440A Pre Undergraduate level FREN 303 Minimum Grade of C   The Art & Craft of TranslationTo enrich and deepen the student's understanding of different methods of written expression in French, the course focuses on expansion of the student's active and passive vocabulary and on the student's appreciation of the linguistic nuances that distinguish French language from English language. Conducted in French and English.3TR0930-1050OLIN115A12012 Mark, Caroline Books
2560FYI101A   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.1TR0800-0920SNYANNEX10010 Wallace, Beth Books
2258GER102A   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.3MWF0830-0920OLIN11822022 Schmidt, Hans Books
2259GER202A Pre Undergraduate level GER 201 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.3MWF1030-1120OLIN11622022 Krick-Aigner, Kirsten Books
2532GER304A Pre Undergraduate level GER 303 Minimum Grade of C   The German WorldA discovery of Austria, Germany and Switzerland, their social, cultural, and political institutions, their geography and recent history through authentic listening and reading materials. Conducted in German.3MWF0930-1020OLIN115A15015 Krick-Aigner, Kirsten Books
2260GER308A Pre Undergraduate level GER 303 Minimum Grade of C   Introduction to German LitSelected readings in poetry, drama, and prose introduce the student to the historical development of various literary genres and foster an appreciation of diverse styles and literary techniques. Conducted in German.3    15015 Krick-Aigner, Kirsten Books
2557GER370AIPPre Undergraduate level GER 202 Minimum Grade of C   Contemporary German CultureIndependent study of selected topics in German language, literature, or culture offered under the guidance of a member of the department. Permission of instructor required.3    505 Krick-Aigner, Kirsten Books
2261GER401A Pre Undergraduate level GER 308 Minimum Grade of C   German ProseA careful reading of selected texts by major German-speaking authors that trace the evolution of specific genres within German prose. The course surveys one of the major literary genres of either the German novel, the "Novelle," or the fairytale. The techniques and styles of major German authors are examined, with emphasis on their historical and social importance. Conducted in German.3    15015 Books
2262GOV202A   FYF  Foundations of Amer. PoliticsAn introduction to American national government emphasizing constitutional principles and the historical development of institutions and processes.3MWF1300-1350DB20324024 Jeffrey, Robert Books
2263GOV202B   FYF  Foundations of Amer. PoliticsAn introduction to American national government emphasizing constitutional principles and the historical development of institutions and processes.3TR0930-1050DB10124024 Alvis, David Books
2265GOV311A Pre Undergraduate level GOV 310 Minimum Grade of D   American Political Develop IIThis is the second 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 II examines this evolution from the Progressive Era (early 1900s) to today.3MWF1030-1120DB20430030 Alvis, David Books
2266GOV345A      Health Care Policy & AdminThis course provides an overview of the U.S. health care system, its internal administration, and the evolution of federal and state policy. We focus on the political dynamics of public health care, and particularly on administration and policy formulation as it affects private insurers, Medicare and Medicaid, and changes wrought by the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. The course draws on lectures by experts in the public health sector and examines the growing body of administrative and public policy literature in this area. No disciplinary background is assumed, nor is any special familiarity with the field of health care required.3MW1300-1420OLIN11424024 Feisal, James Books
2267GOV392A      Modern Political ThoughtA study of the political philosophy of the moderns through close reading and discussion of selected texts of the major authors beginning with Machiavelli.3MWF1130-1220SNYANNEX20020 Jeffrey, Robert Books
2268GOV411A      Constitutional Law of the USAn overview of the major areas of American constitutional law emphasizing the reading and analysis of cases and the natural and common law background of the Constitution.3TR1430-1550RSRCA11220020 Alvis, David Books
2531GOV437A      Politics and LiteratureThe teachings of the greatest poets about politics.3TR1300-1420DB20320020 Jeffrey, Robert Books
2270GOV450A      Senior Directed StudyIntensive guided study and research on selected topics in any field of political science. The instructor, in consultation with the student, will establish the subject for study and the requirements. Enrollment normally is limited to seniors majoring in Government who are of high academic standing.3    10010 Jeffrey, Robert Books
2271HIST101A   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3MWF1030-1120MAIN20224024 Revels, Tracy Books
2272HIST101B   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3MWF1130-1220MAIN20224024 Revels, Tracy Books
2273HIST101C   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3TR0800-0920MAIN10224024 Banks, Kenneth Books
2274HIST101D   FYF  Western Civ to 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to 1815.3TR1300-1420MAIN10224024 Whisnant, Clayton Books
2275HIST102A   FYF  Western Civ Since 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization since 1815.3MWF0830-0920MAIN10224024 Byrnes, Mark Books
2276HIST102B   FYF  Western Civ Since 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization since 1815.3MWF0930-1020RSRCA12532032 Schmitz, Timothy Books
2277HIST102C   FYF  Western Civ Since 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization since 1815.3MWF1030-1120MAIN10224024 Marsden, Kate Books
2278HIST102D   FYF  Western Civ Since 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization since 1815.3MWF1130-1220MAIN10224024 Marsden, Kate Books
2279HIST102E   FYF  Western Civ Since 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization since 1815.3MWF1300-1350MAIN10224024 Stone, Phillip Books
2280HIST102F   FYF  Western Civ Since 1815A basic survey of Western Civilization since 1815.3TR0930-1050MAIN10424024 Rodrick, Anne Books
2281HIST260A      Historiography and Res MethAn introduction to the concept of historiography (i.e. the history of history) and guidance through selected schools of historical thought. The course also provides instruction in basic research methods, including technology-based research.3TR0800-0920MAIN20612012 Whisnant, Clayton Books
2282HIST260B      Historiography and Res MethAn introduction to the concept of historiography (i.e. the history of history) and guidance through selected schools of historical thought. The course also provides instruction in basic research methods, including technology-based research.3TR1300-1420MAIN10412012 Marsden, Kate Books
2283HIST294A   CP  History of Slavery & Slave SocAn introduction to the slave trades, varieties of enslavement, and major slave societies around the globe from the Ancient Mediterranean to the persistence of human trafficking into the 21st century. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR0930-1050MAIN00715015 Banks, Kenneth Books
2284HIST310A      Era of the Am. RevolutionThe course emphasizes the social and intellectual dimensions of the Revolutionary era, from initial economic and political conflicts within the Empire, to the War for Independence and its impact in the Atlantic World, and the creation of a federal Constitution and a viable republic.3MW1400-1520MAIN10215015 Banks, Kenneth Books
2285HIST319A      Hist of American WomenAn exploration of the experience of women in their public and private roles throughout American history.3TR1300-1420MAIN12215015 Revels, Tracy Books
2469HIST322A      African-Am History since 1865An examination of African-American history since 1865. This class places particular emphasis on the competing ideas within the African-American community regarding how best to deal with the continuing legacies of slavery and racism.3TR0930-1050MAIN10215015 Byrnes, Mark Books
2286HIST381A      World War:Modernism & FascismA survey of the crucial events that defined the 20th century for Europe and the rest of the world. This course examines the origins and effects of World War I, the nature of fascism as it developed in Italy and Germany, and the different meanings of modernism and modernity as it developed in this period. It then turns to the "crisis of democracy" that emerged with the Great Depression that eventually yielded another world war along with the Holocaust.3MWF1300-1350MAIN00715015 Whisnant, Clayton Books
2287HIST384A      Modern BritainA survey of the emergence of Britain as an island empire, covering the period of 1715 to the present. Major themes include the transfer of political power from monarchy to parliament, the growth of class society, the development of imperial identity, and the loss of international power after the two world wars.3MWF0930-1020MAIN30215015 Rodrick, Anne Books
2288HIST465AIP     European & Non-Western History 3R1430-1730MAIN00715015 Byrnes, Mark Books
2289HIST500AIP     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    101 Revels, Tracy Books
2552HUM101AIP  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.3MWF0830-0920MAIN322606 Wilson, Carol Books
2463HUM470AIPPre Undergraduate level HUM 469 Minimum Grade of D YMust be enrolled in one of the following Majors: Humanities. Must be enrolled in one of the following Classifications: Senior.CapstoneA study of some specific topic which integrates and focuses course work a student has done in the humanities major. Normally it is directed by the committee which guided the student's major. Open only to seniors majoring in Humanities. Offered every year.3    14014 Rodrick, Anne Books
2464HUM495AIP     Presidential SeminarThis seminar was conceived as both a capstone experience in the liberal arts and in recognition of graduating seniors distinguished for their academic achievement and their contributions to the college community. Participants, nominated by their departments and selected by Wofford's president, become part of a semester-long colloquium involving not only themselves and that of two moderators, but various Wofford faculty members, alumni, and friends of the college are invited to join individual sessions.1W1600-1730  18018 Samhat, Nayef Books
2290INTL203A   FYF  Foundations of World PoliticsA historical, philosophical, and topical foundation in international relations and comparative politics, and an introduction to essential research skills.3MWF0930-1020DB20324024 Vanderhill, Rachel Books
2291INTL203B   FYF  Foundations of World PoliticsA historical, philosophical, and topical foundation in international relations and comparative politics, and an introduction to essential research skills.3MWF1130-1220DB20324024 Vanderhill, Rachel Books
2292INTL360A      European PoliticsA study of the politics of selected European states in historical perspective. Other topics in European politics may also be covered.3MW1400-1520DB20320020 Farrenkopf, John Books
2293INTL362A   CP  China: Pol, Eco, & For RelatA survey of the rise of modern China as a major power, with particular emphasis on its politics, economy, and foreign relations. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR1430-1550DB20320020 Farrenkopf, John Books
2294INTL383A   CP  Revolutions & Regime ChangeThis class will examine the causes and effects of revolutions and regime transitions. In order to understand the complexities and nuances of revolutions and transitions, we will study cases from the 2011 Arab Spring and other regions, including East Europe, Asia, and Latin America. The multi-region approach allows for cross-cultural testing of the theories of regime change and a more nuanced investigation of the causes and consequences of major political, economic, and social change. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.3TR1300-1420DB10720020 Vanderhill, Rachel Books
2296INTL420A      American Foreign PolicyA study of the forces and factors involved in the formulation and implementation of contemporary United States policy.3M1700-2000DB20420020 Rinehart, Christine Books
2525INTL424A      Politics of the United NationsA study of the evolution of the United Nations, its activities and impact, its use and misuse by member states and other actors, how both the world and the United States need the UN, and the potential for UN adaptation to change.3TR0930-1050DB20324024 DeMars, William Books
2297INTL477AIP     Senior SeminarRequired of all seniors majoring in International Affairs, this course will provide a discussion of selected theoretical and policy literature from international relations and/or comparative politics. It may also explore a particular theme in modern world affairs, which will vary from year to year. International Affairs majors who pursue the Global Linking Experience will evaluate and document it in a research or creative project, while other students will complete an alternative assignment.3MWF0830-0920DB20320020 DeMars, William Books
2298LACS321A   CP  Americas Seminar IIAn interdisciplinary seminar focusing on the historical, political, social, and cultural interrelationships of the nations in our hemisphere. It concentrates on Latin American women, revolution, problems of sovereignty, and the Latin American and Caribbean presence in the United States. The course is conducted in English and may be taken independently of 320. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirement for graduation.4MWF1300-1350OLIN11620020 Barbas Rhoden, Laura Books
2299LACS420AIPPre 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    404 Barbas Rhoden, Laura Books
2301MATH120A   FYF  Appreciation of MathematicsAn exploration of topics which illustrate the power and beauty of mathematics, with a focus on the role mathematics has played in the development of Western culture. This course is designed for students who are not required to take statistics or calculus as part of their studies. Students who previously earned credit for a math course at the 200-level or higher are not permitted to enroll or earn credit for this course.3MWF0930-1020MSBVC11124024 Books
2302MATH120B   FYF  Appreciation of MathematicsAn exploration of topics which illustrate the power and beauty of mathematics, with a focus on the role mathematics has played in the development of Western culture. This course is designed for students who are not required to take statistics or calculus as part of their studies. Students who previously earned credit for a math course at the 200-level or higher are not permitted to enroll or earn credit for this course.3MWF1030-1120MSBVC11124024 Books
2303MATH140A   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.3MWF0830-0920OLIN21324024 Lawton, Boyce Books
2304MATH140B   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.3MWF1030-1120OLIN21324024 Spivey, Joseph Books
2305MATH140C   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.3TR0800-0920OLIN20124024 Valdez-Jasso, Zibonele Books
2306MATH140D   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.3TR0800-0920OLIN21324024 Coleman, Deidra Books
2307MATH140E   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.3TR1300-1420OLIN20124024 Knotts-Zides, Charlotte Books
2308MATH140F   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.3TR0930-1050OLIN21224024 Knotts-Zides, Charlotte Books
2309MATH140G   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.3TR1300-1420OLIN11424024 Coleman, Deidra Books
2310MATH160A   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.3MWF1030-1120OLIN20124024 Soderlund, Myra Books
2311MATH160B   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.3MWF1130-1220OLIN20124024 Soderlund, Myra Books
2312MATH181A   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.3TR0800-0920OLIN21024024 Cathey, Matthew Books
2313MATH181B   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.3MWF0930-1020OLIN20124024 Catlla, Anne Books
2314MATH182A 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.3MWF1030-1120OLIN21024024 Wright, Thomas Books
2315MATH182B 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.3MWF1300-1350OLIN21024024 Wright, Thomas Books
2316MATH220A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Linear AlgebraThe theoretical and numerical aspects of finite dimensional vector spaces, linear transformations, and matrices, with applications to such problems as systems of linear equations, difference and differential equations, and linear regression.3MWF0830-0920OLIN21020020 Cathey, Matthew Books
2317MATH220B Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Linear AlgebraThe theoretical and numerical aspects of finite dimensional vector spaces, linear transformations, and matrices, with applications to such problems as systems of linear equations, difference and differential equations, and linear regression.3MWF0930-1020OLIN21020020 Cathey, Matthew Books
2318MATH240A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Differential EquationsThe theory and application of first- and second-order differential equations including both analytical and numerical techniques.3TR0930-1020OLIN21020020 Pigott, Brian Books
2319MATH240B Pre Undergraduate level MATH 182 Minimum Grade of DFYF  Differential EquationsThe theory and application of first- and second-order differential equations including both analytical and numerical techniques.3TR1300-1420OLIN21020020 Pigott, Brian Books
2321MATH260A 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.3TR1300-1420RMSC23316016 Wright, Thomas Books
2543MATH280AIP     Statistics in PracticeSelected topics in mathematics at the introductory or intermediate level.3TR0930-1050OLIN11621021 Coleman, Deidra Books
2322MATH330A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 220 Minimum Grade of D   Numerical MethodsA study of the theory and computer implementation of numerical methods. Topics include error analysis, zeros of polynomials, numerical differentiation and integration, and systems of linear equations.3TR1300-1420OLIN21215015 Catlla, Anne Books
2558MATH415A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 260 Minimum Grade of D   TopologyAn introduction to topological spaces. Topics will include examples of topological spaces, standard constructions of topological spaces, continuous maps, topological properties, homotopies, homeomorphisms, and simplicial complexes.3TR0800-0920OLIN20515015 Spivey, Joseph Books
2324MATH424A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 210 Minimum Grade of D   Advanced Game TheoryGame Theory is an analytical tool that models strategic interactions. It is widely used in economics, political science, biology, sociology, and psychology. This advanced class is intended to provide a more rigorous introduction to the main concepts and techniques of the field. These techniques will be used to investigate relevant social phenomena, such as evolutionary games, auction theory, the "prisoner's dilemma," the "tragedy of the commons," tacit collusion, competition among firms, and strategic interactions in labor, credit, and product markets. The most important classes of games will be analyzed (zero-sum games, cooperation problems, coordination games, bayesian games, signaling games, etc.), as well as the most important solution concepts (rationalizability, nash equilibrium in pure and mixed strategies, bayesian nash equilibrium, and evolutionarily stable strategies). This course will also introduce students to the main techniques of game-theoretic mathematical modelling.3TR1430-1550MAIN30412012 Pech, Wesley Books
2325MATH442A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 441 Minimum Grade of D   Mathematical Analysis IIA rigorous study of the fundamental concepts of analysis, including limits, continuity, the derivative, the Riemann integral, and sequences and series.3MWF1130-1220OLIN11815015 Knotts-Zides, Charlotte Books
2326MATH448A Pre Undergraduate level MATH 260 Minimum Grade of D   Functions of Complex VariableAn introduction to the analysis of functions of a complex variable. Topics will include differentiation, contour integration, power series, Laurent series, and applications.3MWF1030-1120OLIN22015015 Pigott, Brian Books
2505MATH500AIP     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    101 Catlla, Anne Books
2498MENA448A Pre Undergraduate level MENA 354 Minimum Grade of C   MENA Senior CapstoneThe Senior Capstone is designed to help students focus and integrate their knowledge of the Middle Eastern and North African (MENA) region. Each student will complete an independent research project focusing on a specific problem or region from an interdisciplinary perspective.3M1430-1730MONTGMULTI15015 Dorroll, Courtney Books
2327MILS102A   FYF  Military Leadership IA continuation of Military Science 101. Course topics include leadership, US Army unit overview, Army values, warrior ethos, communication and Army writing style. 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. Note: contracted and scholarship cadets may be selected for a one month long Cadet Initial Entry Training assignment at Fort Knox, KY at the end of their first or second year of enrollment.1W1300-1350DB10216016 Stricklen, Simon Books
2328MILS102B   FYF  Military Leadership IA continuation of Military Science 101. Course topics include leadership, US Army unit overview, Army values, warrior ethos, communication and Army writing style. 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. Note: contracted and scholarship cadets may be selected for a one month long Cadet Initial Entry Training assignment at Fort Knox, KY at the end of their first or second year of enrollment.1W0800-0850DB10116016 Stricklen, Simon Books
2329MILS102L1   FYF  Military Leadership I LabA continuation of Military Science 101. Course topics include leadership, US Army unit overview, Army values, warrior ethos, communication and Army writing style. 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. Note: contracted and scholarship cadets may be selected for a one month long Cadet Initial Entry Training assignment at Fort Knox, KY at the end of their first or second year of enrollment.1R1430-1730DB10216016 Craig, Theodore Books
2330MILS202A Pre Undergraduate level MILS 101 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 102 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership IIThe study of basic Army operations and the application of military leading principles. Course topics include Army doctrine and symbols, offensive and defensive operations, team building, unified land operations, tactics, equal opportunity, first aid, and emergency preparedness. 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. Note: contracted and scholarship cadets may be selected for Cadet Initial Entry Training at Fort Knox, KY at the end of their first or second year of enrollment.2TR0800-0920DB10225025 Craig, Theodore Books
2331MILS202AL Pre Undergraduate level MILS 101 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 102 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership II LabThe study of basic Army operations and the application of military leading principles. Course topics include Army doctrine and symbols, offensive and defensive operations, team building, unified land operations, tactics, equal opportunity, first aid, and emergency preparedness. 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. Note: contracted and scholarship cadets may be selected for Cadet Initial Entry Training at Fort Knox, KY at the end of their first or second year of enrollment.1R1430-1730DB10125025 Craig, Theodore Books
2332MILS215A      American Military HistoryA chronological review of the people, events, and trends that affected the development and employment of the United States Army from its colonial beginnings through the present. Students will combine directed readings, individual research, and classroom instruction to analyze themes from history to identify an 'American Way of War,' assess the manner in which it evolved, and project requirements for future change.3W1430-1730DB10120020 Donnelly, Edward Books
2333MILS302AIPPre Undergraduate level MILS 201 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 202 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership IIIThe study and application of situational leadership in a complex environment. Course topics include emotional intelligence, negotiating, platoon tactics, reconnaissance, motivating soldiers, and combat multipliers. 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.3TR1300-1420DB10225025 Craig, Theodore Books
2334MILS302ALIPPre Undergraduate level MILS 201 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 202 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership III LabThe study and application of situational leadership in a complex environment. Course topics include emotional intelligence, negotiating, platoon tactics, reconnaissance, motivating soldiers, and combat multipliers. 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.0R1430-1730DB20425025 Craig, Theodore Books
2335MILS402AIPPre Undergraduate level MILS 301 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 302 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership IVA comprehensive study of the contemporary operating environment, individual development, and company staff functions. Course topics include study of the geographic combatant commands, unified land operations, battle analysis, platoon leadership, unit operations, completion of a military staff ride and oral presentations. 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.3T1430-1730DB20420020 Dunker, Bryan Books
2336MILS402ALIPPre Undergraduate level MILS 301 Minimum Grade of B or Undergraduate level MILS 302 Minimum Grade of B   Military Leadership IV LabA comprehensive study of the contemporary operating environment, individual development, and company staff functions. Course topics include study of the geographic combatant commands, unified land operations, battle analysis, platoon leadership, unit operations, completion of a military staff ride and oral presentations. 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.0R1430-1730DB20420020 Dunker, Bryan Books
2499MLLC301A      IC & Lang Acquisition AbroadThis seminar is designed for students who intend to study abroad the following semester. Based on a developmental framework of intercultural competence, the course focuses on strategies that will guide intercultural learning during the immersion experience. Additionally, informed by research on second language acquisition, the course discusses strategies for successful target language proficiency development applicable across languages. Seminar conducted in English.1F1400-1540OLIN11615015 Newman, Britton Books
2500MLLC302A      Reflective Re-Entry Intl StudyDesigned to be taken upon return from a semester abroad, this seminar uses the developmental framework of intercultural competence. Students will critically reflect on their experiences of study abroad and reentry, articulate their learning for diverse audiences, and apply their learning to unfamiliar cultural contexts. Combining perspectives from international study in various cultures, the course explores the commonalities and differences among experiences, drawing to the fore the transferable intercultural competence and consolidating its growth through reflection. Seminar conducted in English.1F1400-1540OLIN11615015 Newman, Britton Books
2339MUS100A   FYF  Men's Glee ClubThe study and performance of selected choral literature for men's voices from the Renaissance to the contemporary period. Requirements may include performance at convocations throughout the semester, a family weekend concert, a Christmas concert, and a spring concert. Audition required.1TR1800-1919MONTG12360060 McCraw, Gary Books
2340MUS101A   FYF  Wofford SingersThe study and performance of selected choral literature for mixed voices from the Renaissance to the contemporary period. Requirements may include performance at convocations throughout the semester, a family weekend concert, a Christmas concert, and a spring concert. Audition required.1MWF1130-1220MONTG12250050 Sellars, Christi Books
2341MUS102A   FYF  Women's ChoirThe study and performance of selected choral literature for women's voices from the Renaissance to the contemporary period. Requirements may include performance at convocations throughout the semester, a family weekend concert, a Christmas concert, and a spring concert. Audition required.1TR1800-1920MONTG12260060 Sellars, Christi Books
2342MUS150A   FYF  Concert BandThe study and performance of selected band literature with emphasis on stage and band training. Requirements may include performance in a family weekend concert, a Christmas concert, and a spring concert.1MR1430-1540MONTG12350050 McCraw, Gary Books
2343MUS151A   FYF  String EnsembleThe study and performance of selected string literature from the Renaissance to the contemporary period. Requirements may include several performances on campus and in the community.1M1400-1520MONTG11940040 Lee, Eun-Sun Books
2489MUS170A      Concert AttendanceAn introduction to music of all genres and styles for the importance of experiencing live concerts as well as understanding and appreciating visual, aural, and communal aspects of live performances.0    24024 McCraw, Gary Books
2344MUS201A   FYF  The Understanding of MusicAn introduction to the art of perceptive listening through a general survey of music from the Renaissance to the present time.3MWF1030-1120MONTG12225025 Sellars, Christi Books
2345MUS201B   FYF  The Understanding of MusicAn introduction to the art of perceptive listening through a general survey of music from the Renaissance to the present time.3TR0930-1050MONTG11925025 Lee, Eun-Sun Books
2347MUS201C   FYF  The Understanding of MusicAn introduction to the art of perceptive listening through a general survey of music from the Renaissance to the present time.3TR0800-0920MONTG12325025 McCraw, Gary Books
2348MUS202A   FYF  The Elements of MusicThe development of aural recognition and identification of musical patterns. The development of proficiency in recognizing and responding to the symbols of music notation.3TR0930-1050MONTG12320020 McCraw, Gary Books
2349MUS260AIP  FYF  Individual InstructionApplied music in the form of vocal/instrumental instruction for students simultaneously enrolled in a music ensemble. This course is only open to students who declared a Minor in Music Performance. Students may earn a maximum of four credit hours. Instructor permission required.1M1300-1400MONTG122404 Sellars, Christi Books
2350MUS260BIP  FYF  Individual InstructionApplied music in the form of vocal/instrumental instruction for students simultaneously enrolled in a music ensemble. This course is only open to students who declared a Minor in Music Performance. Students may earn a maximum of four credit hours. Instructor permission required.1M1300-1400MONTG123404 Lee, Eun-Sun Books
2351MUS285A   FYF  Jazz EnsembleThe study and performance of selected jazz ensemble literature with emphasis in the styles of blues, swing, latin, rock, jazz fusion and improvisation. Requirements include performances at campus/community events and participation in the Wofford College Athletic Band (commonly known as Pep Band). Students not enrolled in Jazz Ensemble may be allowed to participate in the Athletic Band without course credit. Instructor permission required.1TR1920-2030MONTG12320020 Miller, Ronald Books
2352MUS302AIP     Instrumental Chamber MusicProvides weekly rehearsals and instruction for small ensembles. Ensembles can be duos, trios, quartets, etc., based on the student's availablity and schedule. This is an advanced course for instrumentalists who wish to continue their playing at a more challenging level. Instructor permission required.1TR1300-1420MONTG11912012 Lee, Eun-Sun Books
2003NEUS251AIP     Introduction to Research IResearch experience is an integral skill required in the field of neuroscience. This course provides an opportunity for students to become engaged in neuroscience-based research projects early in their undergraduate education. Students should contact the Program Coordinator or individual neuroscience faculty to make course arrangements.2    404 Pittman, Dave Books
2470NEUS252AIP     Intro to Research IIResearch experience is an integral skill required in the field of neuroscience. This course provides an opportunity for students to become engaged in neuroscience-based research projects early in their undergraduate education. Students should contact the Program Coordinator or individual neuroscience faculty to make course arrangements.1    404 Pittman, Dave Books
2471NEUS322A    YMust be enrolled in one of the following Classifications: Junior, Senior.Neuroscience Seminar IIAn interdisciplinary seminar discussing current topics in neuroscience through the examination of literature at the molecular neurobiology, neuroanatomy, neurophysiology, and behavioral levels. This course is appropriate for Biology and Psychology majors and those pursuing the program in Neuroscience. Junior or senior standing required.1W1230-1350RMSC221909 Moeller, John Books
2353NEUS351AIPPre Undergraduate level PSY 310 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level PSY 330 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level PSY 333 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level PSY 335 Minimum Grade of D   Human Neuroscience LaboratoryThis laboratory course will provide an opportunity to gain expertise in the quantification and analysis of human behavior and neurophysiological signals using advanced electrophysiological techniques such as GSR, EOG, EEG, or ERP.3T1430-1730RMSC221808 Bopp, Kara Books
2472NEUS447AIPPre Undergraduate level PSY 200 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level BIO 351 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level BIO 352 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level BIO 353 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level BIO 354 Minimum Grade of D or Undergraduate level BIO 355 Minimum Grade of D   Neuro Research Capstone IThis course is designed to permit students to learn a research technique and obtain training in the use of scientific methodology in the field of neuroscience. Specific course objectives include: hands-on experience in a neuroscience research technique, learning appropriate data collection and analysis techniques, and learning how conclusions based on empirical data are formed and disseminated as research articles.4    404 Pittman, Dave Books
2473NEUS448AIP     Neuro Research Capstone IIThis course is designed to permit students to learn a research technique and obtain training in the use of scientific methodology in the field of neuroscience under conditions where awarding course credit is inappropriate. Such conditions include research conducted as part of a paid stipend, research conducted in off-campus laboratories, or research conducted as part of another college course. Specific course objectives include: hands-on experience in a neuroscience research technique, learning appropriate data collection and analysis techniques, and learning how conclusions based on empirical data are formed and disseminated as research articles.0    404 Pittman, Dave Books
2354PHED102A   FYF  Fitness 1MWF0830-0920BJAMEZZ30030 Smith, Allen Books
2355PHED102B   FYF  Fitness 1TR0930-1050BJAMEZZ30030 Johnson, Trey Books
2356PHED102C   FYF  Fitness 1MWF0930-1020BJAMEZZ30030 Edwards, James Books
2357PHED102D   FYF  Fitness 1TR0800-0920BJAMEZZ30030 Blair, John Books
2358PHED102E   FYF  Fitness 1MWF1130-1220BJAMEZZ30030 Cutler-Voltz, Seth Books
2359PHED102F   FYF  Fitness 1TR1300-1420BJAMEZZ30030 Polson, Ralph Books
2360PHED102G   FYF  Fitness 1MWF1030-1120BJAMEZZ30030 McCray, Trey Books
2361PHED102H   FYF  Fitness 1MWF1300-1350BJAMEZZ30030 Lewis, Eric Books
2362PHED103A   FYF  Tennis 1TR1300-1420RTC 30030 Traylor, Steve Books
2363PHED103B   FYF  Tennis 1MWF1130-1220RTC 30030 Hall, Kristen Books
2364PHED103C   FYF  Tennis 1MWF1030-1120RTC 30030 Ray, Rod Books
2365PHED104B   FYF  Racquetball 1MWF0930-1020RPABRAR16016 Greene, Rob Books
2366PHED104C   FYF  Racquetball 1MWF1030-1120RPABRAR16016 Merrill, Michael Books
2367PHED109A   FYF  Team Sports 1TR1300-1420BJA 30030 Interdonato, Todd Books
2368PHED109D   FYF  Team Sports 1MWF1130-1220BJA 30030 Romero, Dane Books
2369PHED109E   FYF  Team Sports 1TR0930-1050BJA 30030 McAuley, Jay Books
2474PHIL202A   CP, FYF  Asian PhilosophyAn introduction to the philosophical traditions of South and East Asia, focusing on India, China, and Japan. The course will examine the different understandings these traditions have of the human condition, what practices each considers to be central to living 'the good life,' and how these answers differ from those typically found in Western philosophical traditions. Social, ethical, and aesthetic questions will be emphasized throughout the course. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirements for graduation.3MWF0830-0920MAIN12624024 Henkel, Jeremy Books
2475PHIL202B   CP, FYF  Asian PhilosophyAn introduction to the philosophical traditions of South and East Asia, focusing on India, China, and Japan. The course will examine the different understandings these traditions have of the human condition, what practices each considers to be central to living 'the good life,' and how these answers differ from those typically found in Western philosophical traditions. Social, ethical, and aesthetic questions will be emphasized throughout the course. Successful completion of this course satisfies the Cultures and Peoples requirements for graduation.3MWF1300-1350MAIN12624024 Henkel, Jeremy Books
2370PHIL203A