(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The summer sessions: University of Maryland, College Park campus [catalog]"

Summer Session^ 
Universit 




TWO SU AIMER SESSIONS 

First Session: 
iMonday, May 24-FridaY, JUI7 2 

Second Session: 
Tuesday, JUI7 6 -Friday i4ugust 13 

day, late afternoon, and evening courses 

UniirersitK of ^ar jrland 

College Park Campus 



Table of Contents 

Academic Information 12 

Academic Credit 13 

Advanced Placement Programs 13 

Candidates for Degrees 13 

Definition of Full-Time Status 13 

Marking System 13 

Pass/Fail Option 13 

Withdrawal from University 14 

Academic Regulations 12 

General University Requirements 12 

Administrative Officers/Board of Regents 2 

College Park Campus Administration 2 

Summer Programs Administration 2 

University Central Administration 2 

Admission Forms Insert 

Graduates (Visiting) Insert 

Schedule Request /Estimated Bill Forms Insert 

Undergraduates (Summer Only) Insert 

Admission Information 6 

Graduates 7 

Undergraduates 6 

Application Forms Insert 

Calendar 3 

Codes: Division/College/Major 10 

Course Offerings 22 

Directory of Information Sources 5 

General Information 14 

Area Academic Resources and Map 14 

Automobile Registraiton 14 

Bookstore ■ UMporium 14 

Determination of In-State Status 5 

Food Service 15 

Key Dates for Summer Residents 15 

Libraries 14 

Living Accommodations 15 

Research Facilities 14 

Summer Cultural/Recreational Activities 16 

Student Health Service 15 

Tuition and Fees 5 

Veterans' Benefits 12 

Map, College Park Campus 78 

Area Resource Map 14 

Policy Statement, University 1 

Registration Changes 8 

Change of Address Procedure 9 

Change in Division/College (Undergraduate) 9 

Change in Major 10 

Change in Program (Graduates) 10 

Undecided about College/Major: Advisement ... 10 

Registration Procedures Summer, 1976 8, 1 1 

Armory Registration 8 

Late Registration 9 

Mail-In Pre- Registration 8 

Non-Standard Date Courses 9 

Procedures for Course Adds, Drops, 

Section Changes 8 

Walk-In Pre- Registration 8 

Registration Schedule ^ 

Remission of Fees Information 14 

Workshops, Institutes, Special Offerings 17 

Bicentennial 1^ 

Credit 18 

Interdisciplinary 17 

Non-credit 1^ 



Courses: 

Afro-American Studies 22 

Agricultural and Extension Education 71 

Agricultural Engineering 22 

Agricultural and Resource Economics 24 

Agronomy 22 

American Studies 22 

Animal Science 23 

Anthropology 23 

Applied Design 23 

Architecture 24 

Art Education 24 

Art History 24 

Art, Studio 25 

Astronomy 26 

Behavioral and Social Sciences 29 

Botany 29 

Business Management 26 

Chemistry 29 

Chinese 31 

Computer Science 31 

Consumer Economics 31 

Crafts 32 

Criminology 32 

Dance 32 

Dramatic Art 33 

Economics 33 

Education 34 

Administration, Supervision and Curriculum .... 34 

Counseling and Personnel Services 36 

Early Childhood - Elementary Education 37 

Human Development 38 

Industrial Education 40 

Measurement and Statistics 42 

Secondary Education 43 

Social Foundations 45 

Special Education 45 

Engineering 46 

Aerospace 46 

Chemical 47 

Civil 46 

Cooperative Education 47 

Electrical 47 

Mechanical 49 

Nuclear 49 

Science 48 

English 48 

Entomology 50 

Family and Community Development 50 

Food 51 

Food Science 50 

French 51 

Geography 52 

Geology 52 

German 52 

Government and Politics 53 

Hearing and Speech Sciences 54 

Health 56 

History 55 

History, Foreign 55 

History, U.S 56 

Horticulture 58 

Housing and Applied Design 58 

Human and Community Resources 33 



informaii- 

Institution Admi,.,. Management 58 

Italian 58 

Journalism — 58 

LavK Enforcement 58 

Library and Information Services xsi, 

Mathematics 61 

Meteorology 62 

Microbiology 62 

Music 64 

Music Education 63 

Music Performance 65 

Nutrition 66 

Nutritional Science 66 

Philosophy 68 

Physical Education 66 

Physics 68 

Psychology 69 

Radio, Television and Film 72 

Recreation 70 

Russian 72 

Sociology 72 

Spanish 73 

Speech 74 

Statistics 74 

Textiles and Consumer Economics 74 

Urban Studies 75 

Zoology 75 



University Policy Statement 



I be accommodated v 



e to time in the general 
ual student's interest and 
thin the span of years 



The provisions of this publication are not to be regarded as an irrevocable contract between the student and the University of Maryland. Changes are effected f 

reoulations and in the academic requirements. There are established procedures for making changes, procedures which protect the institution s integrity and thi 

welfare A rurrin.liim or araduation requirement, when altered, is not made retroactive unless the alteration is to the Student's advantage and ,^ ,, 

Z"mX required forg?adua°ion When the actions of a student are iudged by competent authority, using established procedure, to be detrimental to the interests of the University 

that person may be required to withdraw from the University. 

The University of Maryland, in all its branches and divisions, subscribes to a policy of equal educational and employment opportunity for people of every race, creed, ethnic origin, and sex. 

It is the University policy that smoking in classrooms is prohibited unless all participants agree to the contrary. Any student has the right to remind the instructor of this policy throughout the 

duration of the class. 

The masculine gender whenever used in this document is intended to include the feminine gender as well. 

Handicapped students who would like to make arrangements to facilitate their registration may contact the Public Inquiry Office at 454-5559. 



i( 



Summer Sessions 
University of Maryland 
College Park Campus 
1976 



Two Six Week Sessions 



SESSION I Monday, May 24 Friday, July 2, 1976 

SESSION II Tuesday, July 6 Friday, August 13, 1976 



Summer Sessions 1976 

The University o( Maryland at 
College Park offers a rictily varied summer 
educational program to its continuing 
degree students and to qualified non 
degree students for both graduate and 
undergraduate study. Students may select 
from over eight hundred courses 
representing sixty academic disciplines 
and a number of workshops and Institutes 
designed to meet specific needs within 
disciplines. The summer sessions offer 
opportunities for degree students to 



accelerate completion of degrees, to make 
up deficiencies and requirements, and to 
broaden programs with studies which 
otherwise could not be fitted Into their 
academic schedules. 

The Summer Programs provide 
opportunities for non degree students who 
may wish to test their abilities to pursue 
college level study or who may wish to 
Indulge special academic interests. The 
professional or postgraduate student will 
find courses and workshops which permit 



updating of knowledge and techniques 
In specific disciplines within convenient 
schedules. 

The summer faculty consists of 
distinguished members of the College 
Park faculty and outstanding visiting 
lecturers. In addition to academic studies 
the SummerPrograms seek to provide a 
total university environment through varied 
and exciting recreational and cultural 
programs. 



College Park Campus 
Administration 

Chancellor 

Robert L. Gluckstern 

B.E.E.. City College of New York, 1944; 

Ph.D. (Physicsl. Massachusetts Institute of 

Technology, 1948. 
Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 
George H. Callcott 

A.B., University of South Carolina, 1950; 

M.A., Columbia University . 1951; 

Ph.D.. University of North Carolina, 1956. 

Vice Chancellor for Academic Planning and Policy 
Thomas B. Day 

B.S., University of Notre Dame, 1952; 

Ph.D., Cornell University, 1957. 
Vk:e Chancellor for Administrative Affairs 
John W. Dorsey 

B.S., University of Maryland, 1958; 

Certificate, London School of Economics, 1959; 

M.A.. Harvard University, 1962; Ph.D., 1963. 

Vice CharKellor for Student Affairs 
William L. Thomas, Jr. 

B.S., University for Tennessee. 1955; M.S.. 1965; 

Ph.D., Michigan State University, 1970. 



Summer Programs 
Administration 

Administrative Dean for Summer Programs 
Melvin Bernstein 

A.B., Southwestern at Memphis, 1947; 

B. Mus., ibid., 1948; 

M. Mus., University of Michigan, 1949; 

M.A., University of North Carolina. 1954; 

Ph.D., ibid., 1964. 

Assistant Director for Cultural Programs 
George A. Moquin 

B.A.. University of Maryland, 1971. 

Coordinator for Summer Recreational Programs 
Kent J. Blumenthal 

B.A., University of Maryland, 1974. 



Central Administration 
of the University 

President 
Wilson H. Elkins 

B.A., University of Texas, 1932; M.A., 1932; 

B. Litt., Oxford University, 1936; D. Phil., 1936. 

Vice President for General Administration 
Donald W. O'Connell 

B.A.. Columbia University, 1937; M.A., 1938; 

Ph.D.. ibid.. 1953. 

Vice President for Academic Affairs 
R. Lee Hornbake 

B.S., California State College, Pennsylvania. 

1934; 

M.A., Ohio State University, 1936; Ph.D., 1942. 

Vice President for Graduate Studies and Research 
Michael J. Pelczar. Jr. 

B.S.. University of Maryland. 1936; M.S., 1938; 

Ph.D.. State University of Iowa, 1941. 

Vice President for Agricultural Affairs and 
Legislative Relations 
Frank L. Bentz, Jr. 

B.S., University of Maryland, 1942; Ph.D., 1952. 



Board of Regents 

Chairman 

B. Hertjcrt Brown 

Vice Chairman 

Hugh A. McMulien Esq. 

Secretary 

Samuel H. Hoover, D.D.S. 

Treasurer 

L. Mercer Smith 

Assistant Secretary 
William G. Connelly 

Assistant Treasurer 

N. Thomas Whittington, Jr. 

Mary H. Broadwater 
Young D. Hance. ex officio 
Edward V. Hurley 
Dr. Louis L. Kaplan 
Peter S O Malley Esq 
Judith S Sachwald 
John C Scarbath 
Joseph D. Tydings. Esq 



Calendar 
Summer 1976 



Pre- Registration Period 



May 10 



May 14 



Monday 



Monday 



Friday 



Summer Session I 

May 24 Monday 



May 25 



Tuesday 



May 25-June 1 Tuesday- 
Tuesday 

May 31 Monday 

June 1 Tuesday 



Wednesday 



June 18 
June 21 

July 2 



Friday 
Monday 

Friday 



Pre-registration begins for both Summer 

Sessions; 
Wall<-in registrations can occur between 

9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.; 
Mail-in requests will be processed daily. 

Mail-in pre-registration ends for both 
summer sessions. Forms must be 
postmarked on or before this date. 

Walk-in pre-registration ends for both 
summer sessions. 



Registration for First Summer Session 
(Teacher Registration 5:00 - 7:00 p.m.) 

Classes begin 

Late Registration Period. A late fee of 
$20.00 is assessed. 

Memorial Day Holiday 

End of Schedule Adjustment Period. 
Last day to drop a course without the 

course appearing on the record. 
Last day to drop a course with a ■ 

refund. 

In addition to the $20.00 late registration 
fee, special permission of a student's 
academic provost or dean is required 
for registration on or after this date. 

A $2.00 fee is assessed on or after this 
date for each change in course schedule 
($2.00 for each drop; $2.00 for 
each add). 

Special permission of a student's 

academic provost or dean is required 
to add on or after this date. 

Beginning this date through June 18 a 
grade of "W" will be recorded for any 
course dropped. 

Last day to drop courses. 

No course may be dropped on or after 
this date. 

Last day of classes. 
Final Examination Day for First 
Summer Session. 



Summer Session II 



July 5 


Monday 


Julys 


Tuesday 


July 7 


Wednesday 


July 7-13 


Wednesday- 
Tuesday 



July 13 



July 14 



Tuesday 



Wednesday 



July 19 



Monday 



Independence Day Holiday 

Registration for Second Summer Session 

Classes begin 

Late Registration Period. A late fee 
of $20.00 is assessed. 

End of Schedule Adjustment Period. 
Last day to drop a course without the 

course appearing on the record. 
Last day to drop a course with a refund. 

In addition to the $20.00 late registration 
fee, special permission of a student's 
academic provost or dean is required 
for registration on or after this date. 

A $2.00 fee is assessed on or after this 
date for each change in course 
schedule ($2.00 for each drop; $2.00 
for each add). 

Special permission of a student's 

academic provost or dean is required 
to add on or after this date. 

Beginning this date through July 30 a 
grade of "W" will be recorded for 
any course dropped. 

Last day to submit applications for 

diplomas to be awarded August 31, 1976. 



July 30 


Friday 


Last day to drop courses. 


August 2 


Monday 


No course may be dropped on or after 
this date. 


August 13 


Friday 


Last day of classes. 

Final Examination Day for Second Summer 
Session. 



Registration Schedule 



First Session 




Second Session 




Moncldy, M 


ly 24 




Tuc'scldy, July 




Houn lo 






Hours to 




Raporl to 






Report to 




Ritchie Coliieum 




Ritchie ColiMum 




. 8:30 




Calc Coha 

Cohb Dave 


8:30 


Henelaca 


8 45 


8:45 


. lacb Kaul 


9 00 






9 00 




9 15 




Dump Finn 


9:15 


Kule Lint 


9 30 






930 




945 




Gene Grig 


9:45 


Mano McKi 


1000 




Grih Hend 


10:00 


McK| Mitc 


10 15 






10:15 


Mitd ' Myef 


1030 




lacb Kaul 


10:30 

10:45 

11:00 


Myes Okee 


10:45 




Kaum - Kuid 


Okef Pear 


11:00 




Kule Lint 


Peas Powe 


11:15 




Linu Mann 


11 15 


Powf Reil 


11:30 






1 1 30 

1 1 45 

12:00 

12:15 




11 45 




McK| Mitc 


Romb Sand 


12:00 






Sane Sefr 


12:15 




Myes Okee 


Sefs Simm 


12:30 




Okef Pear 


12:30 


Simn Spai 


12:45 






12:45 

1:00 


Spaj Stri 


1:00 




Powt Reil 


Stri Thom 


1:15 




Reim ■ Roma 


1:15 


Thon Vand 


1 30 




Romb Sand 


1 30 


Vane Wein 


145 




Sane Sefr 


1:45 

2:00 


Weio Witk 


2:00 




Sefs Simm 


Witl■Z^ 


2 15 




Simn ' Spai 

Spaj Stri 


2:15 . ; 


Aa • Aver 


230 


2:30 


Ayes • Benn 


2:45 




Strj Thom 


2:45 


Beno - Bous 


3:00 




Thon • Vand 


3:00 


Bout Cald 


3:15 




Vane Wein 


3:15 


Cale Coha 


330 




Weio Witk 

WitI Zi 


3:30 


Cohb Dave 


3:45 


3:45 


Davf Dumo 


4:00 




Aa - Aver 


4:00 


Dump • Finn 


4:15 




Aves ■ Benn 

Beno • Bous 


4:15 


Fino ■ Gend 


4:30 


4 30 


Gene - Grig 


4:45 


ory Hours 


Bout Cald 

Teacher Registration 

(First Summer Session only) 


4 45 


Grih -Hend 


5 00 7:00 . 
Reckord Aim 


Reckord Armory Hours 
8 30 am 5:00p.m. 




8:30 a.m. 


7:00 p.m. 




Department Representatives Hours 




Department Reprewntatives Hours 




8:30 a.m.- 5:15 p.m. 




8:30 a.m. 


7:15p.m. 









Class Periods 

Unless otherwise noted, classes during the 1976 Summer Sessions will meet on the following time schedule: 



Day Classes 

800- 9:20 
930-1050 
11 00-1220 
12:30- 1 50 
2:00- 3:20 
3:30- 4:50 



Evening Classes 
MW7:00 10:00 p.m. 
TTh 7:00- 10:00 p.m. 
MTWTh 7:00 8:30p.m. 
MTTh 7:00- 9:00 p.m. 



Weekly Class Schedule - Six Week Courses 

2 credit courses meet 4 days as indcated in this t>ulletin 

3 credit courses meet daily 

4 credit courses meet daily and include multiple periods for laboratory 



Directory of 
Information Services 



General Information Summer Sessions Office 

Turner Laboratory 454-3347 

Admissions Office of Admissions & 

Registrations 

North Administration Building.... 454-5550 

Registration 454-5559 

Housing 

Off-Campus 454-3645 

On-Campus 454-2711 

Undergraduate Studies 454-2530 

Graduate Studies 454-3141 

Division of Agricultural and Life Sciences 454-5257 

Division of Arts and Humanities 454-2740 

Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences 454-5272 

Division of Human and Community Resources 454-4145 

Division of Mathematical & Physical Sciences & Engineering ... 454-4906 



College of Agriculture 454-3708 ; 

College of Business & Management 454-2403 

College of Education 454-2011 / 2 \ 

College of Engineering 454-2421 

College of Human Ecology 454-5387 

College of Journalism 454 2228 

College of Library & Information Services 454 3016 

College of Physical Education, Recreation and Health 454-2755 

School of Architecture 454 3427 

Computer Science Center 454 4255 

Institute of Criminal Justice & Criminology 454 4538 

Institute of Urban Studies 454 5718 

University College (Evening Division) 454-5735 



Determination of In-State Status 
for Admission, Tuition and Charge — 
Differential Purposes 

The deadline for meeting all requirements for In-State status and for sub- 
mitting all documents for reclassification is the last day of late registration 
for the semester the student wishes to be classified as an In-State student. 



DEADLINES 

First Summer Session May 27, 1976 

Second Summer Session July 9, 1976 

Fall Semester 1976 Septembers, 1976 



For further information: 
Undergraduates — 



Graduate Students — 



Office of Admissions 

North Administration Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

(301)454-4137,4535,4536 

Mrs. Lois Lyon 

Graduate Record Office 

Room 2117 South Administration Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

(301) 454-5428 



Tuition and Fees 

ALL STUDENTS 

Summer Vehicle Registration Fee, per vehicle 

(not charged If vehicle was registered for 

Fall or Spring Semester) 3.00 

Recreation Fee per Session 4.00 

Registration Fee per Session 5.00 

Student Health Fee per Session 3.00 

UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS 

Tuition per Credit Hour 34.00 

Non-resident Fee per Session (must be paid by 

all students who are not residents of 

Maryland) 15.00 

Application Fee (New Students) 15.00 

GRADUATE STUDENTS 

Application or Matriculation Fee (Payable only 

once upon admission. Every student must be 

admitted.) 15.00 

Tuition per Credit Hour: 

Resident Student 50.00 

Non-resident Student 85.00 

Continuous Registration Fee (Doctoral Candidate) 10.00 

OTHER FEES 

Graduate Language Examination 14.00 

Graduation Fee, Bachelors and Masters Degrees 15.00 

Graduation Fee, Doctoral Degrees 60.00 

Late Registration Fee 20.00 

Service Charge for Dishonored Check (depending 

on amount of check) up to 20.00 

Fees for auditors and courses taken for audit are the same as those 
charged for courses taken for credit at both undergraduate and 
graduate levels- Fees for altering academic programs are discussed in 
the section on Admissions and Registrations. Although changes 
In fees and charges ordinarily will be announced in advance, the 
University reserves the right to make such' changes without prior 
announcement. 



Admission Information 

Undergraduates 

There die live lype\ ut uncleryuduate students who are eligible tor 
efuullmenl duriny the 1976 Summer Sessions on the College Park Campus: 
(I) continuing students who are continuing their registration 

from the spring 1976 semester 
(3) summer only students who wish to attend the College Park 
Campus only 'or the 1976 Summer Sessions 

(3) non-deqree students who do not wish to earn an undergraduate 
degree at the College Park Campus but wish to continue their 
registration for the fall 1976 semester 

(4) new and relurnimj deifrevyeekin:) students who have been 
' admitted or readmitted/reinstated as degree seeking or are 

applying as degree seeking and wish to continue their 
registration for the fall 1976 semester 

(5) iii.ademii.ully duniined - students who have been academically 
dismissed from the College Park Campus 

Select the category above which corresponds to your situation. If 
you do not find a situation listed that is applicable to you or if you need 
assistance with your application, write or call: 

OFFICE OF ADMISSIONS 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
COLLEGE PARK. MARYLAND 20742 
(301) 454 4137 / (301) 454 4525 

Anyone registering in person must present their letter of admission, 
readmission or reinstatement at the time of registration. 

(1) CONTINUING STUDENTS. For students in this category there may 
be two types of circumstances A. The student was registered at 

the College Park Campus in the spring of 1976 and is eligible to 
return in the fall, B. The student graduated from the College Park 
Campus at the end of the spring 1976 semester. TO REGISTER: 
Students in these groups do not have to be admitted for the Summer 
Sessions. See page 8 for information on summer registration. 

(2) SUMMER ONLY STUDENTS. There are several categories: 

(a) Students enrolled at other colleges and universities or at 
other campuses of the University of Maryland. TO BE 
ADMITTED; Complete the "summer only" application for 
admission erx:losed at the center of this booklet. Transcripts 
need not be submitted. The applicant must certify good 
standing and permission of the parent institution on the 
application. Verification that credits earned at the College 
Park Campus will be accepted by the parent institution is 
the responsibility of the applicant. TO REGISTER: On or 
before May 10. 1976, mail the "summer only" application 
for admission, application fee, and schedule request form to 
the College Park Campus; or. on or before May 14, 1976, bring 
the application, fee. and schedule request form to the 
Registrations Counter, first floor lobby. North Administration 
Building. 9 00 AM - 3:00 P M , Monday through Friday 

See pages 4 8. registration schedule and information After 
May 14. 1976. bring the summer only application, fee. and 
schedule request form to the Office of Admissions on May 24, 
1 976, for the first Summer Session ; oronJuly6,1 976, for the 
second Summer Session, See page 4 for walk-in registration 
schedule and Information. 

(b) Applicants who have graduated from other colleges and 
universities. TO BE ADMITTED; Complete the "summer only" 
application for admission. Transcripts need not be submitted. 
TO REGISTER: Follow the procedures under (2a) above for 
pre registration or walk-in registration. 



(c) Teachers seeking certification or professional advancement 

through summer study who have nor attended the College Park campus 
or who have been admitted previously lor summer only dttendarKe at 
College Park. TO BE ADMITTED Complete the "summer only" 
application for admission. Transcripts need not be submitted. 
TO REGISTER; Follow procedures under 12a) above. 

(d) High School graduates who wish to attend the Summer Sessions 
only. TO BE ADMITTED; Complete the "summer only" 
application at the center of this booklet Eligibility requires a 
"C" academic average aiKl rank in the upper hall of the high 
school class. Applicants who do not meet these criteria should 
contact the Campus Office of Admissions lor inlormation 
regarding alternate criteria for admissions High School 
transcripts are no/ required for "summer only" admission. 
However, the applicant must certify on the application that 
he/she meets the University's freshman admission starxlards. 
New freshman students admitted for the Summer Sessions only 
will not be permitted to continue in the fall unless regular 
admission application has been made and the applicant is 
eligible for regular fall admission. TO REGISTER: Follow 
procedures under (2a) above. 

(e) University College Students. TO BE ADMITTED; Only a 
letter of permission from the University College Dean must be 
presented. TO REGISTER; See page 8 for inlormation on 
summer registration. 

(f) University of Maryland, College Park graduates r70/ in 
attendance at College Park during the spring 1976 semester 
(including elementary and secondary school teachers). TO 
BE ADMITTED; It is necessary to apply for readmission. 
TO REGISTER: Complete the readmission application 

and schedule request form. Follow the registration procedures under 
(2a) above. 

(3) NON-DEGREE STUDENTS 

(a) Undergraduate non-degree (special) students who have never 
attended the University of Maryland, College Park. TO BE 
ADMITTED: Do not use the "summer only" application form. 
Obtain a regular undergraduate application and consult 

the regular application booklet for application procedures 
pertaining to non-degree students. Please note that the 
application deadline for students who wish to continue in fall, 
1976, is July 1, 1976. TO REGISTER; On or before May 10, 
1976, mail your regular application, application fee and 
schedule request form to the Office of Business Services, or 
on or before May 14. 1976. bring the regular application, 
application fee, schedule request form and required documents 
to the Registrations Office Counter, first floor lobby. 
North Administration Building. 9:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M., 
Monday through Friday. After May 14. 1976. bring your 
regular application, applk:ation fee and required documents 
to the Office of Admissions on May 24, 1976, for the first 
Summer Session. Applications for the second Summer 
Session must be received in the Office of Admissions or 
postmarked by July 1 , 1 976 (for students who wish to continue 
for fall 1976). See page 8 for complete Information on 
registration. 

(b) Applicants previously enrolled at College Park cither as 
degree or non-degree (special students), but not in attendance 
for the spring 1976 term and wish to return as a non-degree 
student (applies only to students who were not dismissed). 
TO BE ADMITTED: Application for readmission is required. 
Students who wish to enroll for courses beyond the summer in 
a non-degree category may need permission from the division 
provost or dean of the college. Consult the Office of Admissions 
to determine those programs which require permission. II 
required, the letter of permission must accompany the 
application for admission. A letter of pern-iission is not 
required to attend during Summer Sessions only The letter 

is required for students who wish to continue ir. the fall 1976 
semester. TO REGISTER: On or before Mav 10, 1976. mail 
your readmission application, required documents and schedule 
request form to the Office of Business Services, or: on or before 
May 14, 1976, bring the readmission application, required 



documents and schedule request form to the Registrations 
Office Counter, first floor lobby. North Administration 
Building, 9:00 A.M, - 3:00 P.M , Monday through Friday. See 
page 8 for complete information on registration. After t^lay 14. 
1976. bring your readmission application and required 
documents to the Office of Admissions on May 24. 1976. for 
first Summer Session and on July 6. 1976. for second Summer 
Session. See pages 4 and 8 for schedule for registration and 
complete information on registration. 

(4) DEGREE-SEEKING APPLICANTS, NEW AND RETURNING 

(a) Degree applicants admitted for the fall 1976 semester. TO BE 
ADMITTED: Separate admission for the Summer Sessions Is 
no? required. TO REGISTER: See page 8 for summer 
registration procedures. 

(b) Degree students who have not applied for admission for the 
summer or fall 1976 semesters. TO BE ADMITTED: Obtain 
a regular undergraduate application for admission and follow 
the procedure outlined on the application. The deadline for 
receipt of applications for students who wish to continue in the 
fall 1976 semester is July 1, 1976. TO REGISTER: If an 
official letter of admission is received, follow the registration 
instructions on page 8. 



(c) Applicants previously enrolled on the College Park Campus 
either as degree or non-degree (special) students but did not 
attend during the spring 1976 semester and who wish to 
continue as degree students (this applies only to students who 
wereno/ dimissed). TO BE ADMITTED: Application for 
readmission is required. TO REGISTER: Complete the 
readmission application, required documents, and schedule 
request form. Follow procedures under (3b) above. 

(5) ACADEMICALLY DISMISSED STUDENTS 

(a) Applicants who were dismissed from the College Park Campus 
at the end of the spring 1976 semester. TO BE ADMITTED; 
The applicant is eligible to attend the 1976 Summer Sessions. 
However, reinstatement is necessary in order to continue in 
the fall 1976 semester. The deadline for reinstatement 
applications is July 1, 1976, for the fall 1976semester. TO 
REGISTER: See page 8 for procedures on summer 
registration. 

(b) Applicants dismissed from the College Park Campus prior to the 
spring 1976 semester. TO BE ADMITTED: The applicant 
must be reinstated in order to attend either or both 1976 
Summer Sessions. Deadlines for reinstatement applications: 
Summer Session I, April 15; Summer Session II, May 15. 

TO REGISTER: If an official letter of reinstatement is 
received, follow registration procedures on page 8. 



Admission Information 

Graduates 

Summer Graduate Study 

The Summer Programs offer a large selection of courses at the 
graduate level. A student desiring graduate credit at Maryland should 
apply and register under the most appropriate of the categories given 
below. Graduate students wishing to enroll in courses numbered 600 
or above must be in an admitted status at the University of Maryland. 
Students who receive faculty guidance and wish to use the research 
facilities of the University during the summer must register for an 
appropriate number of credits. For more complete information contact 
the Graduate School at (301) 454-3141. 

Graduates 

There are three types of graduate students who are eligible for 
enrollment during the 1976 Summer Sessions on the College Park 
Campus. 

(1) CONTINUING— students whose graduate admission is 
still valid within the following time limits: 

Doctoral — Five years from entrance date to be advanced to 
candidacy after which an additional four years are permitted 
for the completion of the remaining requirements, including 
the dissertation. 

Masters & Non-degree —Five years from entrance date 
unless shorter periods are specified in the offer of admission 
for visiting graduate students, NSF Institute and for some 
coursework only applicants. 

Admission is valid either until the completion of the degree 
for which admitted or until the expiration of time limits, 
whichever occurs first. A new application for admission is 
then required to change program and/or degree or non- 
degree status. The admitted status for both degree and 
non-degree seekers is continued only if departmental and 
Graduate School academic and administrative requirements 
are maintained. 

(2j NEW ADMISSIONS - students who are admitted for 
degree or non-degree purposes for one of the 1976 Summer 
Sessions and will continue In a subsequent semester. 

(3) VISITING - students who wish to attend the College 
Park Campus for the 1976 Summer Sessions on/y. 



Select one of the following categories which corresponds to your 
situation. If you do not find a situation listed that is applicable to you. 
or if you need additional information, write or call: 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND 20742 
(301) 454-3141 

(1) CONTINUING STUDENTS, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
ONLY. If the student's current graduate admission is valid 
special Summer Session admission \'=,not required. TO REGISTER; 
Follow procedures under REGISTRATION. 

(2) NEW STUDENTS, GRADUATE DEGREE OR NON DEGREE. 
TO BE ADMITTED: Complete a regular application for 
admission to the Graduate School. The deadline for submitting 
an application for either Summer Session or the fall 1976 
semester Is May 1, 1976. Official transcripts from each 
Institution attended must also be submitted as well as appropriate 
test scores and letters of recommendation where required. 
Applicants are not eligible to pre-register until an offer of 
admission letter is received from the Graduate School. 
Application material may be obtained by writing or calling: 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND 20742 
(301 ) 454-5429 

TO REGISTER: See page 8 for information on summer 
registration. 

(3) VISITING, SUMMER ONLY. TO BE ADMITTED: Complete 
the visiting graduate student "Summer only" application enclosed 
at the center of this booklet. Transcripts are not required. A 
letter of permission from the applicant's graduate dean, 
indicating that the applicant is in good standing, must be 
submitted. Certification that credits earned at the College Park 
Campus will be accepted by the parent Institution is the 
responsibility of the applicant. Do no? mail the application after 
May 10, 1976. Bring It to Campus Registration. TO REGISTER: 
Before May 10, 1976 mall the "summer only" application for 
admission, application fee and schedule request form to the 
College Park Campus (use enclosed envelope) or bring the "summer 
only" application form, application fee and schedule request form 
to the Registrations Office Counter, first floor lobby. North 
Administration Building, 9:00 A.M. to 3:(X) P.M., Monday 
through Friday. See page 8 for complete information on 



regidrstion. Alter Miy 10, 1976 bring the "summer only" 
opplicaliun lor admiuion. opplicalion lee and ichixlule ret)uMt 
form tu the Gracluale Admisiions Oltice on May 24 toi lirti 
Suiniiiei StfUion oi on July 6 lor ununcl Suinmec Settion. 
See pages 4 and 6 lot schedule lor registration and complete 
inlormalton on registration 



Summer 1976 Registration Procedures 



There will be three methods ot regislratior) 
for the 1976 Summer Sessions: I. walk in pre 
rtrgislrdliun, II. mail in pre reqistraliun, and III. Ai 
rTiory reijislralion. Students may choose the method 
1)1 rcyislration tiesl suited to their needs. Any re 
striclions put on students are outlined in the sec 
tion below. Pre registration is ottered lor Summer 
Sessions as an added convenience lor students. 

I. WALK IN PRE REGISTRATION 
WHO' 

Any student eligible to attend the 
University of Maryland, College Park 
Campus i\cfpl: 

(1) Students having an outstanding 
debt to the University, 

(2) Students entitled to financial 
credits, i.e., scholarships, con- 
tracts, workshops, remission ol 
fees, and the like, in which case 
proof ol linancial support is re 
quired. 



March 1 May 14 

9 00 a.m. to3;00p.m. 



Registrations Counter 

First Floor Lobby 

North Administration Building 



1 Go to the Registrations Counter 

where you will receive conlirma- 
tion of course availability and a 
bill. If admission or readmission 
action is necessary, you will be 
referred to the proper office. 

2. Take your bill to Room 1 103, 
South Administration Building 
between 9:00 a.m. and 3 00 p.m. 
Obtain copy of your current Stu 
dent Account Receivable (SAR). 
Pay this amount plus your sum 
mer school bill at the Cashier's 
Office. 

3. Return to the Registration 
Counter with your bill receipt 
You will then receive an "Admit 
to Class" ticket and a Summer ID. 

II. MAIL IN PRE REGISTRATION 



Any student eligible to attend the 
University of Maryland, College Park 
Campus CJiifpr 



tracts, workthipt, remittion of 
lees, and the like. In which c*w 
proof ol financial support it te 
quired. 



Maich 1 M,iY 10 (postmark) 



All materials should Ije rclutned to the 
Division of Business Services. South 
Administration Building, College Park 
Campus. A return envelope is provided 
at the center of this txioklet lor your 
convenience. 

HOW? 

1. Complete the Schedule Request and Esti- 
mated Bill Form in the center ol this tiook- 
let. There are two forms for your use. DO 
NOT USE ONE FORM FOR BOTH 
SESSIONS. 

2. Return the following in the erKlosed en- 
velope: 

a. Schedule Request and Estimated Bill 

Form(s) 
b Admission Application, if necessary 
c. Check made payable to the "University 

of Maryland. ' Write student social 

security number on check. 
3 You will receive mail confirmation ol your 
requested schedule within two weeks ol the 
receipt of your material by the Office ol 
Registrations. You will also receive your 
Summer ID card by mail. 

4. Any incorrect payments will t>e adjusted by 
the Department of Business Services. You 
will be notified of any adjustments that 
are made to your account, i.e., additional 
charges, refunds, credits, etc. 

5. Any outstanding debt to the University will 
be deducted from payment submitted and 
the remainder applied to your summer 
school charges. 

PLEASE NOTE: Pre-registration material received 
by mail will be returned to sender if information 
included is insufficient lor processing. 



III. ARMORY REGISTRATION 
WHO' 

Any student eligible to attend the 
University of Maryland. College Park 
Campus. 



Summer Sewion 1 1 

July 6, 1976 8 30 a.m. to S. 00 p.m. 



WHERE' 



Students t>egin their registration at 
Ritchie Coliseum then proceed to Reck- 
ord Armory 



1 Report to Reckord Armory accord 
ing 10 the alphabetic schedule 
printed in this booklet. You will 
receive registration material un- 
less your eligibility to register is 
blocked due to an outstanding 
debt to the University. 

2 Fill Out one Registration and 
Schedule Adfustmeot Form for 
each transaction you wish to make. 

3. To /100 a course 

a. Go to the department table 

for sectionir>g 
b Take completed adds. Student 

Data Form, and Estimated 

Bill Form to the Bustnes 

Services Area. 
c. Exit the Armory 

4. To DArO^ a course 

a. Go to the Drop Approval Sta- 
tion for verification of registra- 
tion 

b Go to the department table to 
delete your name Irom the 
class roster 

c. II this was your only transac- 
tion, you may exit the Armory. 



(1) Students owing an outstanding 
debt to the University, 

(2) Students entitled to linancial 
credits, i.e., scholarships, con 



Summer Session I 

May 24, 1976 8 30 a.m. to 4 45 p.m. 

5:00p.m. to 7 00p.m. 

Teacher Registration 



Nonstandard Date Courses 

Courses which vary in beginning dates from the regu- 
lar dates for each Summer Session will be available 
for registration at the normal registration period 
for each session. Additionally, registration will be 
available on the first day of each class or an alter- 
nate day if requested by the department or instructor. 

Courses which vary in length from the regular Sum- 
mer Session will have late registration, schedule 
adjustment, and other dates adjusted proportionally 
to the length of the course. In these instances 
students are urged to contact the department or 
instructor for information. 

Bills will be prepared for non-standard date 
courses by the Summer Programs office, Turner 
Lab (above Dairy Store), and students should 
obtain this bill prior to making payment at the 
Cashier's Office in the South Administration 
Building. 



Late Registration 



FIRST SUMMER SESSION-A late fee of $20.00 is 
assessed for registration on or after the first day of 
instruction, May 25. Special permission of the 
dean or division provost must be obtained prior to 
picking up registration materials in order to regis- 
ter on or after June 2, 1976. 

SECOND SUMMER SESSION-A late fee of $20.00 
is assessed for registration on or after the first day 
of instruction, July 7. Special permission of the 
dean or division provost must be obtained prior to 
picking up registration materials in order to regis- 
ter on or after July 14, 1976. 

PROCEDURE: 

1. Pick up Registration Materials at the Registra- 
tions Counter on first floor of North Admini- 
stration Building-between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 
p.m. 

2. Obtain approval of the dean or division provost 
for late registration when registering on or after 
June 2 for the first Summer Session, or July 14 
for the second session. 

3. Report to each academic department for sec- 
tioning into approved courses. 

4. Report to Room 1 103 first floor, South Admin- 
istration Building for billing. The office is open 
from 9:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. If you are paying 
for on-campus housing, have this charge added 
to your bill by the Housing Office, 3rd floor, 
North Administration Building, before you pay 
the bill. 

5. Return to Registrations Counter, North Admini- 
stration Building to turn in materials and com- 
plete registration. 

COURSE REGISTRATION IS COMPLETE AND 
OFFICIAL WHEN ALL FEES ARE PAID AND 
ALL MATERIALS ARE RECEIVED BY THE 
REGISTRATIONS OFFICE. 



Change of Address Procedure 

WHO? 

ALL STUDENTS enrolled at the University of 
Maryland, College Park Campus. 

WHEN? 

Changes in either local mailing address or per- 
manent address can be processed AT ANY TIME 
DURING THE SEMESTER THAT THEY OCCUR. 

WHERE? 

Address Change Forms are available at the fol- 
lowing places; 

1. Registrations Counter, first floor lobby. 
North Administration Building, 9 a.m. - 
4 p.m., Monday through Friday. 

2. Deans' or Provosts' Offices-8:30 a.m. - 
4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. COM- 
PLETED FORMS should be returned to the 
Registrations Counter, first floor lobby. 
North Administration Building. 

3. Department of Business Services, Address 
Unit, Room 1108, South Administration 
Building, 8:30 a.m. -4:30 p.m., Monday 
through Friday. 

4. STAR CENTER, Room 1 122, Student Union, 
9:00 a.m. -4:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. 
Completed forms should be returned to the 
Registrations Counter, first floor lobby. 
North Administration Building. 

WHY? 

Since many of the University's new Registration 
procedures will be handled through the mail, it 
is imperative both to the student and to the Office 
of Admissions and Registrations that accurate and 
up-to-date addresses be maintained throughout 
the time of enrollment in the University. 

Currently Registered Students-during the aca- 
demic year the local address on file will be used 
for all mailings other than billings. Grade reports 
will be mailed to a student's local address unless 
it is a campus listing with a 20742 zip code. For 
a student with a campus address, grade reports 
will be mailed to the permanent address. Stu- 
dents Not Currently Registered-the permanent 
address on file will be used for all mailings. 



Division / College / 
Major Changes 

Division, college and major changes may be 
made at any time, the only restrictions being Board 
of Regents limitations on enrollment. 

Forms to initiate these changes will be avail- 
able at the Registrations Office Counter, first floor 
lobby. North Administration Building. 

Refer to the organizational chart and the 
code table on page 10 of this Schedule of Classes 
to verify that you have processed all the necessary 
changes and are using the correct codes. 

ALL Students must have 1 ) a division code, 
2) a college code and 3) a major (course of study! 
code. Please make sure that you have a valid com- 
bination of all three. 

If your major (course of study) comes direct- 
ly under the jurisdiction of a division provost, your 
college code should be "99 — No College, Under- 
graduate." 

CHANGE IN DIVISION 

(Undergraduate Students Only) 

1 . Division changes may be made at any time, 
the only restrictions being Board of Re- 
gents limitations on enrollment. 

2. Forms to initiate a change of division will 
be available at the registrations Office 
Counter, 1st floor lobby. North Adminis- 
tration Building. 

3. For the purpose of evaluation and accept- 
ance into a new division, it is necessary to 
obtain an unofficial copy of the perma- 
nent record. Forms for requesting the un- 
official copy are available at the Regis- 
trations Office Counter. 

4. The change form and the unofficial copy 
of the permanent record should be taken 
to the provost's office in the new division. 

5. The provost of the new division will relay 
the information to the Registrations Office. 

6. Thejdivisions involved will assume respon- 
sibility for the appropriate transfer of com- 
plete records. 

CHANGE IN COLLEGE 

(Undergraduate Students Only) 

1. College changes may be processed at any 
time, the only restrictions being Board of 
Regents limitations on enrollment. 

2. Forms to initiate a change of college will 
be available at the Registrations Office 
Counter, first floor lobby. North Adminis- 
tration Building. 

3. For the purpose of evaluation and accept- 
ance by the new college, it is necessary to ob- 
tain an unofficial copy of the permanent 
record. Forms for requesting the unoffi- 
cial copy are available at the Registrations 
Office Counter. 

4. The change form and the unofficial copy 
of the permanent record should be taken 
to the Dean's Office of the new college. 
The official date for the change will be the 
date stamped on the form by the new 
college. 

5. The Dean of the new college will relay the 
information to the Registrations Office. 



6. Tha coll«9M involvtnl will auumn (inpon 
tibllity lor Ihe fipproprute translvr ol 
complete records. 

CHANGE IN MAJOR 

(UiHl«iyrjiludl« Sliulents Only) 

1. Major changes may be processed jl any 
linie. <be only restriclions being Board ol 
Regents limitations on enrollment 

2. The lorms lor this purpose will be avail 
able at the Registrations Oliice Counter. 
Iirst lloor lobby. North Administration 
Building. 

3. The lorm indicating the change inlorma 
tion should be turned in with the Registra 
tion Materials at the time ol Registration 
or turned in to the Registrations Oilice 
Counter at a later time during the semester . 

UNDECIDED ABOUT A COLLEGE. DIVISION 
AND/OR MAJOR AND WANT TO BE ADVISED 
BY THE GENERAL UNDERGRADUATE AD- 
VISEMENT OFFICE. 

1. Students who wish to change Irom their 
current college or division to "undecided" 
should obtain a Change ol College lorm 
and an unollicial copy ol their perma- 
nent record Irom the Registrations Oilice 
Counter. 1st lloor lobby. North Adminis 
tration Building. 

2. The permanent record and Change ol Col 
lege lorm should be taken to the General 
Undergraduate Advisement Oflice. Room 
31 b3. Undergraduate Library (x2733. 
x3040). 

3. The undecided student will be oHicially 
registered in the Oilice ol the Dean lor 
Undergraduate Studies and receive his ad- 
visement Irom the General Undergraduate 
Advisement Oilice. These ollices and the 
student's lormer college will assume respon- 
sibility lor the appropriate transler ol 
complete records. 

CHANGE IN PROGRAM 
(Graduate Students Only) 

1 . A graduate student who wishes to change 
programs or degree objectives must submit 
a new application with tee to the Graduate 
School. Current deadlines lor new applica- 
tions apply. 



Division / College / Major (Course of Study) CODES 



M tilOiVtOUAi I'UOrtt 



onAOuikU tiuoicti 




L f TUCMI « IMI 



rm PROFCSSIONAL PROONAM 



MAJOR (COURSE OF STUDVI 



n STUOiCS IMA* 



eOTAN%IMV99l 
CNTOMOLOCV IMVWt 
UlCROtiOLOOV IMV99I 

r iwvmp 

iSTRV IMW 
ALSClCHCCSlftO'OTl 

L I&Z/731 



UMOCCID(D*iU/«SI 
- OIViStOMOr MUMAI 
ftfSOUHCfSUMOCC 



CNCLiSM IU/«tt 

CI#GLISH COUCATiOM 154/03 

CWGlNErRtNC T(C>«NOLOCV 

MtCMANtCAL lilrtXJ 

tHCR UNOf SIGNAT[0«S ISI/OU 



C tUfWI 

C tOUCATtOM ttW» 



I ritOTfCrKME 



17030 • rnc jfunsiftC l! 



«OtC-GCNCRALS 



lEMCM LANGUAGE ■ 



t WILOLIFC MANAGCWENT 
T NESOURCC UANAGCUCN 



icsiurm 

•4/001 

CNCCS(»/99I 



ELOMKMI 
ElO«>WCNT 



)0O«A ■ HUS*C TMf OKV » OOaVOIlTlOM lUA* 

(KM - *«uTR)TiOM rWQtt 

Oftt&A- nitSOMCL * LASOD WLATMIW IU!/7a 

iMoo - p**tLoaof**v lumi 

CBJU • ^MVS*CAL f DUCATKM i»4/a» 
19010 - »HVS*CAL SCiCNCS CCNtAAL (ftt/MI 

iKOO- py*y%t(::ni\imt 

Z70U • PHYSICAL GCOGAA^MV lU/m 
OiOeO • PQUlTRV SClCNCf tMMOl 



tCMNOLOCV IW)«I 



LCOUCATiO«iiM/0> 
009* • SOCIAL SnXHES EDUC tiWOt 
2»aO • SOCiOLOGV IS3/tn 
now- SPAN«rOATLANCALlTIKnai 

onao • s^OAi coucation imas 

OWUL - SPteCM EOUCATtON (94AB 

1 S06A - SPf E CH COMMUMiCATlON IS3rMt 



E SCiCNCf l»4/0Ct 



OMOO • DANCE EOUCATIOM tM/03> 

• JO'O- DIE n TICS iMnwt 

oaOJC • OfSTRiaUTIVC EOUC IM/OX 



PROGRAM - GRADUATE STUDENTS 

AGRO- aORONOWv 



nONAL AOMIN IS4/06I 

n DESIGN IS4««| 

tTlONAL RELATiOfS tU/991 



22140 URBAN STIXXS <U.99| 

OnaC • VOCATIONAL EDUCATION (SA«9 

OMTO- ZOOIOCV (SttVM 



CHEMICAL ENCINCERII 
ELECTRICAL ENGiNEEi 



•USiNCSS AND UANAGCUCNT 



mMiNAL AJSTiCf ANOCRiMiPfOLOCV 



LANGUAGE AND LITER 



DCOMUUNITV OCVELOfVEN 



>ll«STITUT)ONAL 



pwrs ■ mvsiCS AND ASTNOiMHfv 

POULTRY SCiENCt 

psycmolcxjy 
recreation 

sociolog' 



URAL ANOCXTCNS»ONEOUCAT)ON 



STRATlON,iU»tR 
CMiLO»<KX><LEM 



GEOG - GEOGRAPHY 



ZOOl- ZOOLOGY 



DS^ICmSCIENCS 



TfCiAL EDUCATION 
ACnOSPACf ENGINEER 



MAPL • APPLlEOHATMEM 



iFORMAfiONSCRV»CCS 



Z Q 
< CC 
SO 
(CO 

UJ UJ 
0. CC 



o 

03 

V. 

+-* 



CC 

E 
E 

3 
CO 

■o 

o 
o 



z 

O Q 
S2 — 

DC O 

m Lu 
a. OC 



■D 

O 
o 

(U 

c 
o 




C 

O 

c 

o 

c 




C 

o 
o 

§ 
c 


O 

c 
o 


1 


o 


1 


c 

0) 

o 

c 
E 

s ^ 

a D 

0) o 
•o O 


c 

<u 
o 

c 
£ 

D. D 
OJ O 
T3 O 


c 

0) 

c 

O) 

E 

a i 

0) O 

•a o 


^ 5 

o .t; 


a> 

O 

c 


o 

c 


> 


CO 

>- 

3 
-5 


CM 


ID 

-5 


>- 

§ 


CD 

3 


-o 

< 




Q. 
O 

Q 




c 
o 

o 

0) 
CO 


c 
x: 



Ul 

Z Q 

< OC 

5 o 

CC o 

LU UJ 

OL CC 



ocO 



n 


z 


< 


o 


UJ 


1- 


-1 


u 


-1 


< 


Q 

UJ 


V) 

z 


I 


< 


o 


CC 



•a 

o 
o 

OJ 

c 
o 




c 
g 

o 

c 
o 

c 




C 

,o 

Ci 

(1) 

§ 

c 


"E 
o 

o 
cu 

c 
o 


1 


<X) 


1 


_c 

<u 

"o 
*-^ 

c 

0) 

E 

CD 1- 
Q. 3 
<U O 
■D O 


1 


C 

c 
<u 
E 

CD 1- 
Q. 3 
CU O 


03 5 
o .ti 


0) 

o 

c 


O 

c 


c 

ID 
> 


CO 

3 


m 

c 

3 
-5 

in 

CNI 

CD 


00 

> 

3 
-J 


CD 

C 
3 
— > 

ID 

> 

i 


CO 

1^ 
>- 

3 


■D 
< 




D. 
O 

Q 




c 
o 

o 
<u 

c/: 


CU 
C3) 

c 



1- 
Z 
UJ 
Z Q 

<oc 
5 o 
ir o 

Ml UJ 

Q. OC 


•D 

O 
u 

c 
o 




CU 

3 

-a 

CJl 
OJ 
"D 

c 


c 
o 

o 

c 
o 

c 

3 


c 
•2 T, 

g ■- 

CU c 
C O 


Q 

Z 

u. 

UJ 
CC 


1 


' 


1 


2 
OQ 

Ml UJ 

CL OC 


3 
O 

o 

? c 

C (D 
C CU 

o 

1 2 

Q. "D 
■Si C 
T3 CD 


1 


c 

CU 

o 

c 

CU 

£ 

CD " 
£1 3 
CU o 
"D O 


C/3 

UJ 
UJ 

u. 


"O 
T3 

CU 

+^ a 

"a s 

CU O 
O CN 
i_ W 

CU (/, 

Q- 3 

§ ? 

+-' 3 

BE 


o 

CD 
CU 

O 

o 

CN 


CU 

'^ CU 

O o> 

• CD 
69 O 


UJ 

1- 
< 
o 


CU 
_CD 

"D 
C 
CD 

CN 
CU 

c 

3 


CU 
JD 

■o 

c 

CD 

> 
3 

—y 


(X) 

CN 
CU 

c 

3 


O 
CO 

3 


aj -2 

c^ ? 
c > 

3 3 

-5 —1 


Z 
O 
1- 
o 
< 

CO 

z 
< 

DC 

1- 


< 




12. 
O 

Q 




C CU 
O 131 

o !2 

CU -^ 
OO O 





_l 




< 




CJ 




LL 




LL 




ui 




Q^ 




Z u- 




< "- 


C/5 

uu 
cr 

3 



^0 


Q 


s 

UJ« 


O 
O 
cr 

Q. 




OC 


< 


< UJ 


g 




< 

ir 

Q 


if 


I 


5P 


1- 


5 


CO Z 




H — 




< Q 




OC UJ 


Q 


1- 2 




OC 


OC 


1- 3 


LU 


2 (- 


> 

O 


^^ 


o 


•- s 




^s 






< 


Q > 


CO 


< < 




, , 3: 










■3 


3 S 




CJ 


Q OC 
UJ 








LU 
CO ^ 










Q_ 












z £ 




a- 


Q 




en 

1- 




K 1- 


Q 


^ Z 


3 
h- 


2i 

ccg 



Veterans Benefits 

Students attending the Univeriity under the 
Veteran's Education Assistance Act (Title 38. US. 
Code) who completed Pre registration will be cer 
tified on the basis of pre registration course requests. 
This certification should be verified by the student 
at the Registrations Office, Roon) 1 130. North 
Administration Building. 9:00 a.m. to 4 00 p.m.. 
UorKlay through Friday. 

ENROLLIVIENT CERTIFICATION AND VA 
PAYH^ENTS 

I How lo compute payments based on enrollment 
status. 

Undergraduate student enrollment status is 
based on the number of credits for which the 
student is registered. Graduate student enroll 
ment status is based on the number of units for 
which the student is registered. Courses taken as 
"AUDIT" cannot be counted toward credit for 
graduate or undergraduate students. Charges are 
the same for audit and for credit courses. 
TABLE FOR COMPUTING GRADUATE UNITS 
000^399 2 Units per credit 

40&499 4 Units per credit 

50&599 5 Units per credit 

600 898 6 Units per credit 

799 12 Units per credit 

899 18 Units per credit 

Graduate students will not be certified for any 
course below the 400 level unless it is re<|uired by 
their department and j letter stating this is ap 
proved by Mr Seidel in the Graduate School and 
submitted to the Veteran's Affairs Office when 
registering. 

2. Table for payment during lUih Summer Session 
I & II' 



PROTECTION OF PRIVACY 
INFORMATION SHEET 

Public Law 93 679 onlilled the Privacy Act of 
1974 requires that all claimants be informed of 
the purposes arH) uses to be made of the informa 
lion which is solicited. The following is furnished 
to explain the reason why the information is re 
quested and the general uses to which that informa- 
tion may be put. 

AUTHORITY: The Veterans Administration is 
empowered to solicit the information requested in 
this form under the authority of Title 38, United 
States Code. 

PURPOSE: The Information requested by this 
form is considered relevant and necessary to de- 
termirw maximum entitlement to the benefit for 
which you have applied. 

USES: The information will be used in your best 
interests in determining eligibility to the maximum 
benefits allowable by law. The responses which are 
submitted may be disclosed as permitted by law 
outside the Veterans Administration. 

I EFECTS OF NON-DISCLOSURE: Disclosure of 
the requested information is voluntary No penalty 
will be impose<) for failure lo respond However, 
the decision as to entitlement for the benefit you 
arc claiming must then be made on the basis of the 
available evidence of record. This may result in a 
delay in the processing of the claim, payment of 
less than maximum benefits, or complete disallow- 
ance of your claim. Failure to provide information 
in connection with the benefit currently being 
sought will have no detrimental effect on any 





Units for 




Table o< VA Ferslor 


Cted.ls toi 
VJnder9raduates 


Graduate 
Students 


Status 


Undergraduate & Graduate 
Single Married 1 Child Other 


4 or more 


24 


Full time 


S270 $32 1 S366 S22 


3 


18 


% time 


203 240 275 17 


2 


12 


% time 


135 160 182 11 


1 


6 


% time 


TUITION ONLY 



•COURSES WHICH VARY FROM THE REGULAR 
SIX WEEK SESSIONS ARE CALCULATED BY 
V. A. ACCORDING TO LENGTH OF TIME AS 
WELL AS CREDITS OR UNITS. 

3. Graduate Assistants 

Graduate students who are graduate assistants 
will be certified full time if their assistantship is con 
firmed In writing by the Graduate School and they 
are taking 12 units each summer session. This must 
be done for each summer session. Please note- the 
Veterans Administrations definition of "full time" 
for Graduate Assistants differs from the University 
of Maryland definition and should be used only for 
VA purposes. 



other benefit to which you are entitled. (From VA 
Form 20-8739, July 1975). 

VETERANS COUNSELING 

Under a new program, three Veterans Ad- 
ministration counselors, Alexis McKissie, Warren 
T. Maschauer and David M. Rhoads, now work on 
campus full time to assist veterans, their dependents, 
and service personnel with all VA related questions 
and problems. These representatives can offer you 
help in getting your monthly educational assist- 
ance checks as well as other less well known but 
available t>eneflts. 

The counselors are available on a walk-in 
basis during normal office hours in Rooms 1 130 
or 2108m North Administration Building (454-5276 
and 454-5734). 



Academic Information 

The inforiiiaiion given below is token from 
Academic RnjuUiiunt, a complete itatamont of 
which may bo fuund in the Undargradual* and 
Graduate Cataloqt 



General University 
Requirements 

In order to provide sducational breadth for 
all students, there has been Mtoblithed the General 
University Requirements. These requirements con- 
sist of 30 semester hours of credit distributed 
among the three areas listed below. (For an excep- 
tion to this regulation, see the Bachelor of General 
Studies Program.) At least 6 hours must be taken 
In each area. At least 9 of the 30 hours must be 
taken at the 300 level or above. None of the 30 
hours may be counted toward published depart- 
mental, college or divisional requirements for a 
degree. 

Area A. 6- 1 2 hours elected in the Divi- 
sions of Agricultural and Life Sciences; 
Mathematical and Physical Sciences and 
Engineering. 

Area B. 6-12 hours in the Divisions of 
Behavioral and Social Sciences; Human 
and Community Resources. 
Area C. 6-12 hours in the Division of 
Arts and Humanities. 

In meeting these area requirements, students 
may choose from among any undergraduate courses 
for which they are qualified. Students are urged to 
consult academic advisors for guidarKe in deter- 
mining which courses in each area t>est fit individual 
needs and Interests. 

Demonstration of competerwy In English 
composition. Unless the student has been exempted 
from English composition, at least one course In 
this subject will be required. Exemption is granted 
if the student earns an acceptable score on the 
Illinois Rhetoric Test administered by the Depart- 
ment of English (score announced annually), or 
a score of 2 on the English Advanced Placement 
Test, or by satisfactory completion of a similar 
course at another institution. Students taking a 
course to satisfy this requirement may apply the 
credits toward the 30-hour General University Re- 
quirement but may not count these credits toward 
the satisfaction of the minimum 6-hour require- 
ment in any of the three designated areas. Credit 
for such a course may be in addition to the 12-hour 
maximum in any area. 

Students who entered the University prior 
to June, 1973, have the option of completing re- 
quirements under the former Ger>eral Education 
Program rather than the new General University 
Requirements. Each student is responsible for 
making certain that the various categories of 
either set of requirements have Ijeen satisfied 
prior to certification for the degree. Assistance 
and advice may be obtained f'om the academic 
advisor, the Offices of the Dean for Undergraduate 
Studies, or the Administraii^e Dean for Summer 
Programs. 



Academic Credit 

The semester hour is the unit of credit. 
During the Summer Session a typical 3 credit hour 
course meets five times a week for six weeks and 
requires daily preparation. Each class period is 
80 minutes in length. 

Students who are matriculated as candi- 
dates for degrees will be given credit toward the 
appropriate degree for satisfactory completion of 
summer courses. Each student is responsible for 
the determination of applicability of courses selected 
to the degree program and is urged to consult an 
academic advisor. 

All students enrolled for credit will receive an 
official grade for each course. 

Marking System 

1. The following symbols are used on the student's 
permanent record for all courses in which he or she 
is enrolled after the initial registration and schedule 
adjustment period: A, B, C, D, F. I, P, S, and W. 
These marks remain as part of the student's perma- 
nent record and may only be changed by the original 
instructor on certification, approved by the depart- 
ment chairman and the dean or provost, that an 
actual mistake was made in determining or recording 
the grade. 

2. The mark of A denotes excellent mastery of the 
subject. It denotes outstanding scholarship. In com- 
putations of cumulative or semester averages, a mark 
of A will be assigned a value of 4 quality points per 
credit hour. 

3. The mark of B denotes good mastery of the sub- 
ject. It denotes good scholarship. In computation 
of cumulative or semester averages a mark of B will 
be assigned 3 quality points per credit hour. 

4. The mark of C denotes acceptable mastery. It 
denotes the usual achievement expected. In com- 
putation of cumulative or semester averages a 
mark of C will be assigned a value of 2 quality 
points per credit hour. 

5. The mark of D denotes borderline understanding 
of the subject. It denotes marginal performance, 
and it does not represent satisfactory progress 
toward a degree. In computations of cumulative 

or semester averages a mark of D will be assigned 
a value of 1 quality point per credit hour. 

6. The mark of F denotes failure to understand 
the subject. It denotes unsatisfactory performance. 
In computations of cumulative or semester averages 
a mark of F will be assigned a value of quality, 
points per credit hour. 

7. The mark ofP'isa student option mark equiv- 
alent to A, B, C, or D. (See /'ai5-Fo//option below.) 
The student must inform the Office of Registra- 
tions of his selection of this option by the end of 
the schedule adjustment period. In computation 
of cumulative averages a mark of P will not be in- 
cluded. In computation of quality points achieved 
for a semester, a mark of P will be assigned a value 
of 2 quality points per credit hour. 

8. The mark ofS is a department option mark 
which may be used to denote satisfactory partici- 
pation by a student in progressing thesis projects, 
orientation courses, practice teaching and the like. 
In computation of cumulative averages a mark of 
S will not be included. In computation of quality 
points achieved for a semester, a mark of S will be 
assigned a value of 2 quality points per credit hour. 

9. The mark of I is an exceptional mark which is an 
instructor option. It is given only to a student whose 
work in a course has been qualitatively satisfactory, 
when, because of illness or other circumstances 

13- 



beyond his control, he or she has been unable to 
complete some small portion of the work of the 
course. In no case will the mark I be recorded for 
a student who has not completed the major portion 
of the work of the course. The student will re- 
move the I by completing work assigned by the 
instructor; it is the student's responsibility to 
request arrangementsfor completion of the work. 
The work must be completed by the end of the 
next semester in which the course is again offered 
and in which the student Is in attendance at the 
College Park Campus; otherwise the I becomes 
terminal (equivalent to W). Exceptions to the 
time period cited above may be granted by the 
student's dean or provost upon the written request 
of the student if circumstances warrant further 
delay. If the instructor is unavailable, the de- 
partment chairman will, upon request of the 
student make appropriate arrangements for 
the student to complete the course requirements. 
It is the responsibility of the instructor or depart 
ment chairman concerned to return the appropri- 
ate supplementary grade report to the Office of 
Registrations promptly upon completion of the 
work. The I cannot be removed through re-registra- 
tion for the course or through the technique of 
"credit by examination." In any event this mark 
shall not be used in any computations. 
lO.The mark of W is used to denote that the student 
withdrew from a course in which he or she was enrolled 
at the end of the schedule adjustment period. This 
mark shall not be used in any computation, but for 
information and completeness is placed on the 
permanent record by the Office of Registrations. 
The Office of Registrations will promptly notify 
the instructor that the student has withdrawn from 
the course. 

1 1 .Audit. A student may register to audit a course 
or courses in which space is available. The notation 
AUD will be placed on the transcript for each 
course audited. A notation to the effect that this 
symbol does not imply attendance or any other 
effort in the course will be included on the trans- 
cript in the explanation of the grading system. 



Pass/Fail Option 



Undergraduate students who have completed 
15 or more credit hours on the College Park Campus 
and have a cumulative average of at least 2.0 may 
register on a pass/fail basis if the course offers the 
pass/fail grading option. No more than 20 percent 
of the credits offered toward a degree may be taken 
on the pass/fail basis. A complete statement of 
regulations concerning the pass/fail option is avail- 
able in the Undergraduate Catalog. 



Definition of 
Full-Time Status 

For those students seeking University certification 
of full-time student status, the following definitions 
will be applied: 

UNDERGRADUATES 

Normally, enrollment in courses totaling six 
semester hours of academic credit will be 
defined as full-time enrollment for one Sum- 
mer Session. Enrollment for six semester 
hours of academic credit in each of the two 
Summer Sessions will be defined as full-time 
enrollment for the summer. Four semester 
hours of academic credit in each six week 
session constitutes full-time enrollment for 
Veterans Administration purposes. 

GRADUATES 

Enrollment in academic credits totaling 24 
graduate units will be defined as full-time 
enrollment for one Summer Session. En- 
rollment in academic credits totaling 24 
graduate units in each of the two Summer 
Sessions will be defined as full-time enroll- 
ment for the summer. 

Courses in the series: 400-499 

carry 4 units/credit hour. 
Courses in the series: 600-898 

carry 6 units/credit hour. 

Research courses: 799 and 899 

carry 12 units/credit hour. 

MAXIMUM LOAD 

Normally, undergraduate students should not enroll 
for more than eight semester hours of academic cre- 
dit in one Summer Session. Normally, graduate stu- 
dents should not enroll for more than six semester 
hours in one Summer Session. Variations on these 
normal maximum loads must be approved by the 
student's advisor and/or major department. 

Advanced Placement Program 

Students entering the University from secondary 
schools may obtain advanced placement and college 
credit on the basis of their performance in the 
College Board Advanced Placement examinations. 
These examinations are normally given to eligible 
high school seniors during the May preceding ma- 
triculation in college. 

Questions about the program may be addressed to 
the Director of Admissions and Registrations. Ad- 
ditional information is presented in the consolidated 
catalog. For detailed information about examina- 
tions and procedures in taking them, write to the 
Director of Advanced Placement Program, College 
Entrance Examination Board, 475 Riverside Drive, 
New York, New York 10027. 

Candidates for Degrees 

All students who expect to complete requirements 
for degrees during the summer should make appli- 
cation for diplomas during summer registration at 
the Registrations Office, North Administration 
Building. Such applications should be filed no later 
than July 1 6 for degrees to be awarded as of August 
31, 1976. While there is no graduation ceremony 
in August, August graduates are invited to attend 
the ceremony held in December. Doctoral gradu- 
ates should notify the Candidate Office, Room 
1 101, North Administration Building, if they intend 
to participate in the December ceremonies. 



Withdrawal from 
the University 



StiKlenli who >lfsire lo ternnndte their regiltration 
foru// courwn in whirti thuy jfe «iirollml mult with 
draw. This alto applitn to the student who ii en- 
rolled (or only one courw. 

1. Students withdrawing from the Summer 
Session must obtain the necmsdry form 
from the appropriate division or dean's 
oltice. Or>cc completed, this form should 
be submitted in person to the Registrations 
O'fice. Room 1 1 30A. North Administra 
tion Building (4S4 2734). 

2. Withdrawal t>ecomes effective on the date 
the form is filed with the Registrations 
Office. 

3. Tuition refunds are processed immediately 
upon receipt of the completed withdrawal 
form in accordance with the above proce 
dure. 

4. Room refunds are computed by deducting 
ten percent of the charge for the session 
and prorating the remainder on a weekly 
basis. No room refunds are issued after the 
third week of the session. 

5. The matriculation fee and registration fee 
are not refundable. 

6. In computing refunds to students who have 
received ber>efit of a University granted 
scholarship, the computation will be made 
in such a way as to return the maximum 
amount to the scholarship account. 

7 Students who desire to terminate their 
registration ior all courses in which they 
are enrolled must nol process drops; they 
should follow the withdrawal procedure. 

WITHDRAWAL PROCEDURE SUMH/IARY 

Forms Acquired in Dean's Offices 

or in Division Provost's 
Offices 
Signatures Student's 
Required Dean or Division Provost 

Parent (if student is minor) 
Registrations Office 
Submit form to Registrations Office 
Room 1 130A North Administration Building 
Items to Transaction Card- 

Return and Registrations Office 
Location Room Key- Resident Life 

Office 
Books- Library 

The following dates for refunds and grades apply to 
students who process a complete withdrawal from 
the University: 
FIRST SUMMER SESSION 

May 25 June 1 70^ 

June 2 • June 8 50% 

June 9 June 15 20% 

June 16 and after 00% 

SECOND SUMMER SESSION 

July 7 -July 13 70% 

July 14 July 20 50% 

July 21 July 27 20% 

July 28 and after 00% 



General Information 

Libraries 

Libraiies ul iho Uiiivurvity are the yerxHal 
Univefiily Library (the Theodora R. McKeldin Li- 
brary), the Undergraduate Library, the Architecture 
Library, the Engineering and Physical Sciertces 
Library, and tfie Chemistry Library The libraries 
have a total book collection of over 1,400,000 
cataloged volumes and currently receive more than 
15,200 subscriptions to periodicals and newspapers. 
In addition, the libraries contain over 750,000 
microtexts, over 200,000 U.S. government and 
United Nations documents, and thousands of 
phonograph records, maps, film strips, slides, and 
technical reports Bibliographical facilities irKlude 
card catalogs of the British Museum. Bibliotheque 
Nationale. ar>d Library of Congress, trade biblio- 
graphies of foreign countries. Study carrels in the 
Theodore R. McKeldin Library are available to 
faculty memtjcrs and graduate students whose 
study and research require these facilities. Lockers 
are available for assignment to graduate students. 
Facilities for reading microtext materials, for 
typing. ar>d for copying are also provided. Inter- 
library loan service is available. 

Other Area Resources 

The College Park Campus is in a region which 
IS unusually rich in libraries, research facilities, 
museums, galleries and cultural centers as 
illustrated by the map 

AREA MAP 

The University of Maryland— Academic Resources and 

Points of Interest 










Research Facilities 

The research programs at the University derive 
their existence and vigor from a faculty comprised 
of internationally recognized scholars and scientists. 
It is an advantage for undergraduate students to be 
aware of the University's research facilities as they 
plan their program. 

In addition to fine library resources and the 
usual laboratory facilities for undergraduate studies, 
the University has developed outstanding oppor- 



tuniltM for r«iMrch in lh« biological, phytical, «id 
social icitncn. Among the exceptional facilltiM 
are the Instilute for Child Study, the Natural 
Ratources Insiitutr a Computer Science Center, 
a laboratory lui t..nii. t>ah<vior«l resaarch on animals 
Van de Graalt aci rinuturs, a training nuclear 
reactor, a full scjli.-, low velocity wirxl tunnel, 
a psychopharmacofogy laboratory, and laboratory 
models for meteorological phenomena. Collabor- 
ative orrangemrnis with many nearby government 
agencies permit ijuolilied University students and 
faculty to utili/c iheir research facilities. Tfie 
University owns and operates the world's longest 
radio telescope, locatetl m California. A 160 MeV 
cyclotron for research in nuclear studies is 
located on the College Park Campus. 

Investigation in agriculture is an important 
aspect of University research. University farms total 
more than 2,000 acres. Breeding, selection in farm 
crops, and soil research are a part of the program. 
Work in these areas is augmented by X-ray equipment 
and an electron microscope. 

UMporium - 
University Bookstore 

The UMporium. University Bookstore, is 
located in the tiasement of the Student Union 
Buildir>g. Members of the University Community 
may purchase at reasonable rates textbooks, class- 
room materials, photographic materials, and many 
novelties, notions and gifts. 

Motor Vehicle Registration 

All students are required to register their 
motor vehicles at the time of registration for 
classes. A student must bring his/her state or Dis- 
trict of Columbia motor vehicle registration card 
containing the motor vehicle tag number. Parking 
stickers for motor vehicles previously registered 
for the 1975-1976 academic year will be honored 
for the 1976 Summer Sessions. For motor vehicles 
operated by new students or non-registered motor 
vehicles operated by continuing students, there 
will be a registration fee of S3.00 which must be 
paid to the Motor Vehicle Administration Office 
when the vehicle is registered. (See Tuition and 
Fees). Vehicles must be registered by the legal 
operator only. 

For use of students, staff members, and em- 
ployees, several parking lots are provided. Students 
may park registered motor vehicles in lots 1, 2, 3, 
4, 7 and 11. All other lots are reserved for faculty 
and staff members. University Regulations forbid 
the parking of motor vehicles on any Campus road 
or fire lane. These regulations are enforced by the 
Campus Office of Public Safety. 

Questions regarding Motor Vehicle Registra- 
tion should be directed to the Motor Vehicle Office 
from 9:00 to 3:30, Monday through Friday, or by 
telephone on X4242 or X4243. 

Remission of Fees for 
Faculty and Staff 

Each summer session an approved Authoriza- 
tion for Remission of Fees form must be turned in 
to the Summer Programs Office in order to receive 
credit on the student bill for courses taken by facul- 
ty and staff members. The authorizing department 
should indicate the course that is expected to be 
taken across the bottom of the form. Each faculty 
and staff member should check with his depart- 



ment to ascertain that the proper forms have been 
submitted for each summer session. Forms must 
be submitted by the end of the first week of each 
Summer Session. After that date, credit will be 
allowed only on a prorata basis. 

Administrative Procedure No. 2 specifies the 
conditions under which fees may be remitted for 
courses offered during the Summer Sessions: 

3.a. Full time 10-12 month faculty members 

- 3 credits inclusive 

3.b. Non-classified personnel - 3 credits in- 
clusive 
3.C. Full-time 12-month Graduate Assistants 

- 4 credits inclusive 

3.d. Part-time graduate assistants on 12- 
month (50% or more) - maximum of 
half the total credits carried during 
the summer, not to exceed 3 credits 
inclusive. 

3.e. Graduate Assistants appointed full- 
time during Summer Session - 4 cre- 
dits inclusive. 

3.f. Full-time classified employees - 4 
credits inclusive. 



Service Information 

Student Health 

The University Health Center, located on the 
Campus near the Student Union, provides Medical 
service for students enrolled for Summer Session 
courses on the College Park Campus. Students who 
are ill should report promptly to the University 
Health Center. Serious emergencies may be reported 
by phone to Ext. 3333 on Campus phones or 454- 
3333 on a pay phone. Doctor's office hours are: 
weekdays, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Nurses are on 
duty 24 hours each day including weekends and 
doctors are on call for serious conditions after 
regular hours. 

For information call X3444 
Appointments X4923 

Mental health X4925 

Women's health X4921 



Living Accommodations 

Any student properly registered for Summer 
Sessions is encouraged to apply for accommodations 
in University residence halls. 

Information and application/contract forms 
may be obtained after March 1, 1976 by writing or 
visiting: 

Resident Life 

3117 North Administration Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

Fee listings effective Summer, 1976 are: 

Weekly Six-week Session 

Double Occupancy S22 $132 

Single Occupancy $26 • $156 
Fees for accommodations are payable in ad- 
vance or on the date of registration for classes, 
each session. Housing charges are not listed on 
the enclosed Schedule Request and Estimated Bill 
form. Information on payment of housing fees is 
available from Resident Life after March 1. 

A complete Residence Halls Application/ 
Contract must be on file with Resident Life before 
services will be provided any student. Applicants 
may choose to contract for accommodations for 
Session I only. Session II only, or Sessions I and II. 
Accommodations are for the Summer Sessions only, 
and in no way affect the probability of any individ- 
ual obtaining assignment to residence halls for any 
subsequent academic year. Accommodations for 
fall and/or spring semesters are secured only upon 
renewal of the existing contract at a time scheduled 
and announced by Resident Life, or upon comple- 
tion of separate application and contract procedures 
required of students new to the residence halls. 

Each resident is responsible for the full term 
of the contract, unless release from obligation is 
secured from Resident Life. 

Students are notified of hall assignment before 
registration for classes. No request for specific or 
preferred assignment can be accepted. Assignments 
are made on a random, chance-distribution basis. 
Most assignments are made to rooms designated 
for double occupancy. A limited number of single 
rooms is available. Singles are assigned first-come, 
first-served based on the date an application is re- 
ceived by Resident Life, not the date of arrival to 
claim services. 

Residence hall rooms are typically furnished 
with desks, desk chairs, lounge chair, twin beds, 
mattresses and pads, and chest of drawers. Cur- 
tains, desk lamps, waste baskets and other room 
accessories, as well as decorations and all personal 
effects, are not furnished. A weekly linen rental 
service is available. 

Meals are available to each resident on a cash- 
line, cafeteria-style basis through University Dining 
Services. Meals are served seven days each week, 
with three meals each day except Sunday break- 
fast. Facilities are in the Hill Dining Hall, Ellicott 
Community Dining Hall and Student Union. Fur- 
ther information may be obtained from the office 
of the Director, University Dining Service, 454-2901. 



Key Dates for Summer 
1976 Residents 



March 1 Monday 

May 23 Sunday 

May 24 Monday 

May 25 Tuesday 

July 2 Friday 

July 5 Monday 

July 6 Tuesday 

July 7 Wednesday 

August 13 Friday 



Applications for summer 
housing available from Of- 
fice of Resident Life. Early 
application, especially for 
single occupancy, is en- 
couraged. 

Residence halls open 12 
noon for Session I resi- 
dents to claim assignments. 
Registration for Session I 
courses. 

First day of classes. Room 
assignments not claimed by 
12 noon are forfeited. 
Last day of classes. Session 

I. Rooms assigned to resi- 
dents not remaining for 
Session II must be vacated 
by 7 p.m. 

Residence halls open 12 
noon for students remain- 
ing for Session II and for 
residents for Session II only 
to claim assignments. 
Registration for Session II 
courses. 

First day of Classes. Room 
assignments not claimed by 
12 noon are forfeited. 
Last day of classes. Session 

II. Rooms must be vacated 
by 7 p.m. 



IMPORTANT 

Summer Residence Halls Application/con- 
tract and detailed information including 
single-room allocation procedure, payment 
of fees, refund procedure, and appropriate 
action dates may be obtained from Resident 
Life after March 1, 1976. Students desiring 
summer accommodations for either session 
are urged to contact Resident Life on or 
soon after March 1. 



r 



LEISURE OPPORTUNITIES 






FUN! 




Relax and enjoy the physical activities you 
like most right here on campus: 

Swimming Golf Tennis 

Hiking Softball Bowling 

... or if you prefer something less strenuous: 

An workshops Chess Bridge 

The summer Recreation Office will assist in 
promoting and coordinating these and many 
other engaging activities. Best of all. your 
summer activities card will admit you to 
recreational and cultural activities on campus. 



EXCITEMENT! 



The 1976 Summer Sojvjii will be j mosi 
exciting experience for everyone in College 
Park. In addition to the bicentennial ac 
tivities on the Campus, the pageantry at 
historical locales in Annapolis. Bdllimore. 
and the nation's capital are easily acces- 
sible. The advantages, both culturally and 
historically, that our students will enjoy 
are unsurpassed. The centers and monu- 
ments that symboli/e our state and federal 
heritage are no more than an hour's drive. 
Students, indeed special courses, may visit 
the State House, the White House, the Capi- 
tol, the Supreme Court, and the National 
Archives. The College Park Campus is ideally 
located for visits to other nearby points of 
interest: Gettysburg, Williamsburg, and Har- 
per's Ferry, to mention a few. The cultural 
life of both the Campus and the entire area 
will be in full bloom and it will be a time 
to become acquainted with the Smithsonian 
Institution, the Corcoran Gallery, the Ken- 
nedy Center, the Merriweather Post Pavilion, 
and Wolf Trap Fun, Pi.i, 



ENRICHA/VENT! 





Broaden your appreciation of the fine arts 
by attending campus events in art, dance, 
drama, film, and music. In honor of the 
Bicentennial the University is pleased to an- 
nounce the inauguration of the Maryland - 
National Institute for the Creative and Per- 
forming Arts. Highlight of its many activities 
will be The Baltimore Symphony Orchestra 
in residence, June 14 - July 1. Numerous 
orchestral and chamber music concerts will 
be held. In other events, outstanding mem- 
bers of the faculty and distinguished guests 
will present a series of forums on the future 
of America, and the campus bicentennial cel- 
ebration will include a series of Festivals of 
thB People. The International Piano Festival 
and Competition will be held m August 

Innumerable events of pageantry will take 
place in Washington this summer: for example, 
the American Folk Life Festival on the 
Mall in June. For those interested in the 
culinary arts, fine restaurants featuring dishes 
from all over the world abound. 



Special Programs 

WORKSHOPS, INSTITUTES AND OTHER 
SPECIAL OFFERINGS 

During the summer months the Summer Ses- 
sions offer a number of special educational programs. 
These programs differ from the regular course of- 
ferings in instructional format and, frequently, in 
duration. The content of these special programs is 
usually of interest to a select audience but may be 
of general interest also to the student or commu- 
nity resident. The admission procedures are the 
same as those for the regular courses. Special re- 
gistration and arrangements will be made for certain 
workshops. Details regarding registration may be 
obtained from program directors. The usual fee 
schedule applies except that University health 
services are not provided for students registered in 
courses offered away from the College Park Cam- 
pus, in which case the Student Health Fee is not 
charged. Reference to additional charges may be 
found under individual listings. 

The descriptions below are intended to indi- 
cate the general content only, and it is advisable to 
contact the program director for more detailed in- 
formation. 

BICENTENNIAL, 1976 

In honor of the national bicentennial celebration special 
courses dealing with various aspects of national heritage, 
national and local history and culture are being offered. 
These courses, in general, are open both to degree stu- 
dents and special students. Individual descriptions should 
be consulted for any prerequisites or special conditions 
for admission. 

AMST 498, SPECIAL TOPICS IN AMERICAN STUDIES: 
THE GRAPHIC ARTS AND AMERICAN CIVILIZATION, 
03 CREDITS, SESSION I, MTH,2:00- 5:00 PM. 

Peter Marzio 

A broad survey of the three hundred years of printed pic- 
tures in America. As fine art, as political protest, as ad- 
vertising, and as interior decoration, prints serve as windows 
to the past. The history of technology of American print- 
making, as well as attention to the principal printmakers 
themselves— Paul Revere to Nathaniel Currier to Winslow 
Homer to Jasper Johns-will be highlighted. 

DANC 498A, HISTORY OF DANCE: GREAT AMERI- 
CAN ARTISTS AND STYLES OF THE TWENTIETH 
CENTURY, 1-6 CREDITS, SESSION 1, MTUWTHF, 
11:00- 12:20. 

Larry Warren 

The vitality of American Dance in the twentieth century 
illustrated in film, lecture and demonstration of ballet, 
modern, musical comedy, and ethnic forms. 

HIST 398D, SPECIAL TOPICS IN HISTORY: THE 
REVOLUTION AND BICENTENNIAL, 03 CREDITS, 
SESSION 1, MTUWTHF, 11:00-12:20. 
Miles Bradbury 

Examines the Aspirations of the Revolutionary 
Generation for a free and democratic society and 
analyzes the changes in those aspirations in American 
society 200 years later. 



THE MARYLAND - NATIONAL INSTITUTE FOR 
THE CREATIVE AND PERFORMING ARTS 

In honor of the Bicentennial commemoration the 
University is pleased to announce the inauguration of 
the Maryland - National Institute for the Creative 
and Performing Arts, June 14 - July 01, with the 
Piano Chamber Music Workshop to July 23. The 
Institute will provide an intensive program of chamber 
music and orchestral study featuring the Baltimore 
Symphony Orchestra in residence, and a number of 
master classes by outstanding guest teachers. Admis- 
sion will be limited by orchestral and ensemble require- 
ments and will be by audition. Participating fee: 
$150.00 plus tuition if ensemble credit or private in- 
struction is desired (see courses below). Auditing 
fee: $75.00, including admission to all classes and per- 
formances. Inquiries should be addressed to Mr. George 
Moquin, Office of Summer Programs (454-33471. 

MUSC 448C, SPECIAL TOPICS: ORCHESTRA 
AIMD CHAMBER ENSEMBLE. UNDERGRADUATE, 
2-6 CREDITS. 

MUSC 608A, CHAMBER MUSIC REPERTOIRE, 
GRADUATE ONLY. 1-3 CREDITS. JUNE 14 - 
JULY 1, DAY AND EVENING SCHEDULE TO BE 
ANNOUNCED. PI AND CHAMBER ENSEMBLE 
WORKSHOP, JUNE 14- JULY 23 (STUDENTS IN 
THE PIANO CHAMBER MUSIC WORKSHOP 
DESIRING CREDITSHOULD REGISTER FOR MUSC 
448C OR MUSC 608BI. 

PHIL 209, PHILOSOPHICAL ISSUES: 
PHILOSOPHICAL FOUNDATIONS OF THE 
DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE, 03 CREDITS, 
SESSION I. MTUWTHF, 12:30- 1:50 PM. 

James Celarier 

'We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all 
men are created equal ..." The course is an in-depth 
philosophical study of the sentence from the 
Declaration of Independence which begins in this way. 
Among the doctrines to be investigated are equality, 
unalienable rights, freedom, and private property. 

INTERDISCIPLINARY 

BSOS 101 - INTRODUCTION TO THE 
BEHAVIORAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCES 3 CREDITS, 
SESSION 1, MTUWTHF 9:30. 

Martin O. Heisler 

Introduction to modern behavioral and social sciences 
emphasizing underlying principles, methods, information, 
and theories. The major disciplines will be surveyed 
and interdisciplinary research and problem-solving 
approaches will be stressed. The course is designed to 
serve students interested in an overview of the various 
disciplines as well as those specifically concerned with 
interdisciplinary work. 

BSOS 308, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES - INTER- 
DISCIPLINARY APPROACHES, 3 CREDITS, 
SESSION I, MTUWTHF 1 1 :00 

Martin O. Heisler 

This course will train students with interdisciplinary 
interests to formulate expressly interdisciplinary 
approaches to identifying, analyzing, and 
ameliorating real world problems from the micro and 
macro analytic levels. 

DHCR 488A, SELECTED TOPICS "PROCESSES OF 
GROWING OLDER", 3 CREDITS, SESSION I, 
TTH 12:30-3:30 

Edward F. Ansello 

Aging is seen as a truly cross-disciplinary phenomenon 
reflecting a complex symbiotic relationship between 
person and community. This process is affected by 
diverse influences (social, economic, religious) which 
in turn alter the environment (family, institutions, 
government). 

DHCR 488B, SELECTED TOPICS: "EXPLORING 
OUR FUTURE". 3 CREDITS, SESSION II, TTH 
12:30-3:50 

Richard L. Hopkins 

The future of our social and cultural institutions for 
such functions as education and child-rearing, social 
relationships, health and leisure, information exchange, 
and the provision of food, clothing, and shelter. 



DHCR 488C, SELECTED TOPICS: "PROBLEMS & 
ISSUES IN SERVICE PROGRAMS FOR THE 
AGED". 3 CREDITS, SESSION 11. TUTH 7 - 10 PM 

J. K. Olsen 

Understanding the aging process and cultural environment 
in which it occurs. How cultural attitudes affect the 
development, evaluation and continuation of services 
for the elderly. 

DHCR 488D, SELECTED TOPICS "ISSUES IN 
RETIREMENT: THEORY AND PRACTICE", 
3 CREDITS, SESSION II, MTUW 4 - 7 PM 

Edward Ansello 

Retirement is examined as process rather than event. 
Successful adjustment requires early planning and 
awareness of psychological, legal, economic, marital 
and other conditions specific to the aging person. 

NON-CREDIT 

THE AMERICAN STUDIES SERIES: A WORKSHOP 

IN THE STUDY OF AMERICAN CULTURE AND 

THE COMMUNITY COLLEGE, JUNE 14-18. 

MTUWTHF 9:30- 12:00, 1 :30 - 4:00 P.M. SPECIAL FEE: $25 00 

Myron Lounsbury & Ray Brown 

The methods and materials of American Studies and 
Popular Culture available to the humanities and social 
sciences faculty of community colleges. The 
emphasis will be on 1 ) teaching strategies to be 
employed in the classroom, 2) approaches for 
establishing American Studies / Popular Culture 
program at the community college level, 3) the 
relationship of interdisciplinary curricula to nonacademic 
communities and to the development of career 
opportunities for community college graduates. 

MUSIC WINDS PERFORMANCE INSTITUTE. 
AUGUST 02- 13, DAILY 9:00 -4:00 (DETAILED 
SCHEDULE TO BE ANNOUNCED), SPECIAL FEE: 
$100.00. ROOM AND BOARD AVAILABLE AT 
ADDITIONAL CHARGE. 

Jerry Gardner and John Wakefield, Directors. 

An institute devoted to the rehearsal and performance 
of extensive literature for secondary school symphonic 
band and wind ensemble. There will be public 
concerts on and off campus plus master-classes, 
chamber music, and listening sessions. A limited 
number of partial scholarships will be available. For 
further information, contact Mr. Gardner or Mr. 
Wakefield at 454-2501 , or write care of Music 
Department, University of Maryland, College Park, 
Maryland 20742. 

SECOND ANNUAL SUMMER INSTITUTE FOR 
AFRO-AMERICAN CULTURE ■ "THE AFRO- 
AMERICAN EXPERIENCE: A RETROSPECTIVE", 
JUNE 21 - JULY 2, SCHEDULE TO BE ANNOUNCED. 

Joyce Mobley 

A 200 year assessment of the history and culture of 
Afro-Americans. Seminars, films, and lectures by 
visiting scholars in the humanities and social sciences. 
The major focus of the Institute will be on the political 
and social development of the Black community and 
on the contributions of Afro-Americans to literature 
and the arts. Lectures are free and open to the public. 
For further information call 454-5665. 



SUMMER HIGH SCHOOL JOURNALISM INSTITUTE, 
JULY 12 - 16, MTUWTHF 9:30- 12:00: 1 30 - 4:00, 
FEE: $125.00, BOARD AND ROOM AVAILABLE AT 
ADDITIONAL COST. 

Barbara Hines 

Instruction and practice in the basic techniques of 
journalism for high school students who have been 
appointed to the editorial staffs of their school 
newspapers. Sessions will be held on news writing, 
sports, interviews, editorials, features, headlines, copy 
editing, layout, typography, photography, financing, 
advertising, staff organization, yearbook, and libel. The 
latest books, periodicals, teaching aids, high school 
newspapers, magazines, and yearbooks will be issued. 
The students will produce sample newspapers, hear 
professional speakers, attend individual conferences, and 
make field trips to the news media in the area. For 
further information contact Barbara Hines (454-2228). 



JOURNALISM YEARBOOK SHORT COURSE. 
JUNE 21-26. MTUWTHF 10 00 4 00. FEE $35.00 
BOARD AND ROOM AVAILABLE AT ADDITIONAL 
COST. 

R*gis L. Bovla 

Profvmonal instruction, adytc*. and counwl to h*oh 
Khool «nd coil*o« vMftxrak itaffi, to lh«v can plan 
thaif 1977 yearbooks. Lecturn and practko on th«m«, 
coniani, copy, photography, art. d«s»gn, staff 
o#9ani/ation, budget, ipecuil advisor «»nk>ns and 
individual school conferences. Naiiorialiy known 
vvperts participate, yedrbooks ar>d atds will be on 
displdv. PsriKTipants con receive critical evaluation of 
their ye«rbooks. For funher informaiion contact 
Regit U Boyle {4&4-2228). 



THE INSTITUTE FOR CHILD STUDY SEMINARS 

THE SCIENTIFIC CONCEPTS IN HUMAN 
DEVELOPMENT 

EDHD 319A/619A. CONTEMPORARY YOUTH. 3 
CREDITS. SESSION I MW 7 00 • 10 00 

Aflnes Hatfield 

The poft-adoletceni group mnd the challenges theie 
persons face in meeting the day by dey problems 
creeled by the complemiies of the current culture. 

EDHD 319B/619B. THE COMPETENT INFANT. 
3 CREDITS. SESSION I TUTH 7 00- 10 00 
Laura Dtliman 

Infancry hoi become the focus of cornidereble 
retasrch and social policy. This seminar will give 
errtphaus to infant learnir>g ar>d characterrstics 
influer>cir>g the caretaker und infant Plannirtg for 
infant care urvler differing ctrcumsiarKcs will be 
considered. 

EDHD 319C/619C. THE FUTURE OF HUMAN 
BECOMING. 3 CREDITS, SESSION t TUTH 4 15 - 7 00 

Richard Matteson 

The forces which facilitate ar>d those which impede 
ar>d limit self-actuali/ation and fulfillment of human 
beings in contemporary society. Emphasis will be 
on identifyir^g resources in helpir>g self and others 
deal with problems of future shock. 

EDHD 319D/619D. COGNITIVE PROCESSES IN 
CHILDREN. 3 CREDITS, SESSION I MW4 15 7 00 
Cyril P. Svoboda 

A study of maior theories of cognitive developrT>ent and 
empirical justificdtton of these theories. The purpose 
of the seminar will be two-told: to provide an overview 
arHl an opportunity to master some aspects in depth. 

EDHD 3l9e/619E, CHANGING ROLES OF MEN 
AND WOMEN. 3 CREDITS. SESSION I TUTH 7:00 
10:00 
Bonnie Tyler 

The origin of sex roles. Determination of the extent to 
which sex roles are changing. Identification of 
barriers to changirtg perceptions of appropriate 
sex roles ar>d consideration of ways of changing one's 
life style. 

EDHD 499A. CHILD STUDY LEADERS: METHODS 
OF STUDYING CLASSROOM BEHAVIOR, 3 CREDITS, 
JULY 26 AUGUST 13 MTUWTHF 12:30-3:30 
David G Kyle 

Systerrutic approaches to the study of classroom 
behavior. The sessions will include laboratory 
procedures as well as lectures arxJ discussions on 
growth, development, behavior, learning and 
adjustment. 

EDHD 499K. EDUCATION LEADERSHIP; 
AFFECTIVE EDUCATION, 3 CREDITS. JULY 5- 
JULY 23 MTUWTHF 12 30- 3 30 
Jacob Goermg 

The relationship between cognitive and affective 
tearnir>g. Theoretical concepts will be considered. 
Some tirrw will be spent in small groups in which 
irKJividual arxJ group growth processes are exper»enced 
and discussed. 



CREDIT COURSES 



AASP479S.TME AF HO-AMERICAN E XPERlENCE 
17/&1976. JCHEDirS. JULY 2 13. SCHEDULE TO 
BE ARRANGED 

Joyce IMobkry 

An intarditciplirurv eaarv>inaiK>n of the history and 
culture of Black America, with particular aiteniion to 
poliiK:aJ and social valuat artd to literary and artisiK 
esprvwon. 

ANTH 499, MARYLAND ARCHEOLOGlCAL FIELD 
SCHOOL IN CULTURE RESOURCE MANAGEMENT. 
JUNE 1 7 AUGUST 1 3. 6 CREDITS. MTUWTHF. 
8 00 5 00 

Ruaell Gene Handsman 

An internrve eight week superviiad resaarch mnd training 
profact in the Potomac Vallay dasignad to introduce 
students to lachniquet of culture rasource managemant 
irtcluding regiorul sita surveys ar>d inventories as 
required by recent Federal legrslation. Pateoecological 
investigations and excavatiorrs at a ttratif lad site are 
combined with a research interest on the adequacy of 
culture resource survey, including an introduction to 
the requirements of Public drchaeology law. Studenu 
are responsible for hving costs on or near camput. For 
further inlormation, contact Ruaell G. Hartdtman. 
{454-4154}. 

ANTH 498/698, FIELD SCHOOL IN SOCIAL & 
CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY, JUNE 1 • AUGUST 9, 
SCHEDULE TO BE ARRANGED, 9 CREDITS 
John J. Hounhan 

An opportunity for graduate and advanced urKlergraduate 
students of several disciplines to obtain field experience 
by actively participating m research projects which have 
both theoretical and applied relevance. The students will 
be placed in homes of local people on the British 
Virgin Islartds. They will be engaged in anthropological 
research designed and supervised by the Director ar>d/or 
consultants^ Students must register simultaneously 
for sections A & 8 <498 or 688) for a total of 9 creditv 

ARCH 428, AMERICAN ARCHITECTURE AND THE 
CITY. 3 CREDITS, SESSION I. TU 9 30 - 12 20 / 
Arranged 

Anatoli Senkevitch, Jr. 

A study of patterns in which buildings of various types 
and styles have evolved to give character ar>d definition 
to the American city. Emphasis on the role of 
commercial buildings and row housing in this 
development. Field study and analysts of specific 
r^eighborhoods m Washington. D.C., Baltirrwre artd 
Annapolis. Discussion and review session each Tuesday, 
9:30-12.20. Visual documentation (slides and 
photographs) will be used. Open to non-majors. 

ASTR 498A. SPECIAL PROBLEH4S IN ASTRONOMY 
(ASTRONOMY FOR TEACHERS). 3 CREDITS, 
SESSION II. MTUWTHF, 11:00- 12:20 

D. R. Altschuler 

A self-paced course desigr>ed to accommodate students 
with very diverse bdckgrourxls in science, and meant 
to be of particular interest to elernentary ar>d secondary 
school teachers. The material covered will depend on 
the student's previous backgroufKJ. 



EDSE 488E. SIMULATION AND GAMING THEORY, 
3 CREDITS. JULY 12- JULY 30. MTUWTHF, 
9 30-3:30 

Jerry Ward 

Primarily inier>ded as a practical, product-oriented 
workshop, it is for educators needirtg both introductory 
or more advarx^d experience in simulation ar>d gaming 
strategies. Mornings will be devoted to a variety of 
presentations and discussions arourKi various aspects of 
simulation and gaming as it relates to curriculum and 
instructional purposes. Afternoons will be spent in 
interest group project activities which will result m a 
usable product for each participant. 



EDSE 488F, FOREIGN LANGUAGE CAREER 
EDUCATION, 3 CREDITS, JULY 12 -JULY 30. 
MTUWTHF, 9:30 -3:30 
Wjtliam De Lorenzo 

This workshop Is designed to investigate the general 
underlying principles of the career concept and its 
specific application to the foreign language curriculum. 
Students will read and discuss general and specific 
literature on the topic. Additionally, emphasis will 
be placed on the actual development of teaching and 
resource materials for foreign language career education. 

EDSE 4880, NEW PERSPECTIVE IN MIDDLE AND 
JUNIOR HIGH EDUCATION, 3 CREDITS, SESSION II, 
MTUWTHF. 8:00 -9:20 

Jerry Ward 

Focuses on the changing junior high school and the 
organization and practices in the new middle schools. 
Such topics as open schools, team teaching, individual- 
ized learning, innovative curriculum, and new teaching 
strategies as they relate to the middle and junior high 
school will be considered. 

EDSE 488T, COPING WITH COMMUNICATION 
APPREHENSION, 3 CREDITS, SESSION II, 
MTUWTHF, 11:00- 12:20 

Vicki Freimuth 

Communication Apprehension refers to an anxiety 
syndrome associated with either real or anticipated 
communication which reduces student learning and 
builds negative attitudes. The course deals with the 
theoretical dimensions of CA, how to identify the 
apprehensive student, and strategies for reducing 
apprehension including desensltization. 

EDSE 488V, COOPERATIVE CAREER 
EDUCATION IN SECONDARYSCHOOLS, 3 
CREDITS, SESSION II, MTUWTHF, 8:00 - 9:20 

Frederick Ricci 

This workshop will study conditions calling for 
educational reform, concept and programmatic 
assumptions of career education, implementation of 
learning outcomes, and administrative and 
organizational patterns or comprehensive career educatior 
models, 

EDSE 488X, BICULTURAL EDUCATION. 3 CREDITS, 
SESSION II, MW, 4:15 - 7:00 

Janet Baird 

Students will define bllingual-bicultural education and 
will examine its implementation in different parts of 
the United States in terms of curriculum, community 
and parent involvement, and language inclusion. 
Teachers will identify several aspects of cultural 
difficulties that emerge when an Anglo culture and 
another culture meet. 



EDSE 499B, WORKSHOP FOR TEACHERS OF 
DISADVANTAGED YOUTH, 3 CREDITS, JULY 12 - 
JULY 30, MTUWTHF, 9:30 -3:30 

Jean Grambs 

Designed for teachers of students who have been 
educationally deprived or disadvantaged. Focus on 
teaching strategies and effective procedures for 
motivating learning. Laboratory experiences Include 
role-playing, simulations, media, small group processes, 
communications skills. 

EDSE 499F, WORKSHOP IN VOCATIONAL BUSINESS 
EDUCATION, 3 CREDITS, SESSION II. MTUWTHF, 
9:30-3:30 

Robert Baker 

Methods and materials of business and office education 
as applied to the vocational concept. Its major objective 
is the improvement of instruction in the several subject 
areas of office occupation education. 



EDSE 499P, WORKSHOP IN DISTRIBUTIVE 
EDUCATION, 3 CREDITS. JULY 12- JULY 30, 

MTUWTHF, 9:30-3:30 

Frederick Ricci 

A variety of topics such as the development of 
instructional materials for use in distributive education 
and the Improvement of methods of instruction in 
distributive education. The scope and content of the 
workshop is variable based on the needs and interests 
of the teachers enrolled. 

EDSE 7880, TEACHING SCIENCE IN COMMUNITY 
COLLEGE, 3 CREDITS, SESSION II, MTUWTHF, 
11:00-12:20 

Emmett Wright 

Discussion of methods, materials, and laboratory 
settings effective for facilitating science instruction In 
the community college. Guest resource educators from 
area community colleges will explore specific topics 
of current Interest and importance. 

EDSF 409B, SPECIAL TOPICS IN SOCIAL 
FOUNDATIONS: SEXISM IN THE EDUCATIONAL 
PROCESS, 1 - 3 CREDITS, SESSION II, MTUWTHF, 
9:30 

L. Sanford 

Consideration of effects of sexism on socialization, 
personality, and learning patterns in formal educational 
institutions. 

EDSF 499C, FREEDOM AND EDUCATION: THE 
PHILOSOPHY OF SUMMERHILL, 1 - 6 CREDITS, 
SESSION II, MW, 12:30-3:50 



Examination of A.S. NelM's approach to child-rearing 
and education and exploration of interpretations of 
"freedom" in the context of education. 

ENTM 407, ENTOMOLOGY FOR SCIENCE TEACHERS, 
4 CREDITS, JULY 5 - JULY 30, MTUWTHF, 9:00. 



Donald H. Messer; 



lith 



A unique opportunity to explore the fascinating world of 
Insects in a beautiful setting of an 800 acre former 
DuPont estate on Maryland's Eastern Shore. This 
course will give you practical field and laboratory 
knowledge of insects using the facilities of the new 
Univ. of Maryland Center for Environmental and 
Estuarine Studies. The fie'ds, forests, marshes, 
riverbank and nearby Chesapeake Bay and Atlantic 
Ocean will provide a variety of interesting opportunities. 
Dormitory facilities provided. Students must enroll 
simultaneously in ENTM 399 (21 / 407 (4) or 
ENTM 407 (4) / 699 12). For further information 
contact Department of Entomology (454-38431. 

FRENCH: INSTITUTE FOR ADVANCED FRENCH 
STUDIES 

FREN 498, SPECIAL TOPICS IN FRENCH LITERATURE, 
3 CREDITS, FREN 499, SPECIAL TOPICS IN FRENCH 
STUDIES, 3 CREDITS, FREN 699, OPEN SEMINAR, 
3 CREDITS, ALL: SESSION II, MTUWTH, 
9:00- 12:30, NO STUDENT MAY ENROLL FOR LESS 
THAN SIX CREDITS. 

Ralph Tarica 

To expose students to an intensive and extensive 
range of French studies at the advanced level: 
Translation and composition, literary critism, phonetics 
and diction, conversation practice, questions of 
contemporary civilization, and explication de texte. 
Four themes will be treated during this session. Each 
theme will deal with a period of literature, a genre, an 
author, an aspect of French culture or civilization and 
the like. Each will be treated by a different professor. 
For more information on the institute's program, 
please contact the Department of French and 
Italian (454-4303). 



FMCD 348, PRACTICUM IN FAMILY AND 
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT, 3- 12 CREDITS, 
SESSION 1,TH,9:30. 

Ruth Cohen 

Open to FMCD Majors only. Supervised field experience 
working with families and institutions within the 
community. Typical placements are child care centers, 
counseling programs, social service agencies, and 
hospitals. Must be taken concurrently with FMCD 349. 



FMCD 349, ANALYSIS OF PRACTICUM, 1-2 CREDITS, 
SESSION l,TH.9:3a. 

Ruth Cohen 

Open to FMCD majors only. Practicum seminar 
including discussion of field work experience and agency 
analysis. Must be taken concurrently with FMCD 348. 

GEOG 380, LOCAL FIELD COURSE, 3 CREDITS, 
MAY 17 -MAY 27, ALL DAY - 5 DAYS A WEEK. 
Waller Deshler 

A two week summer field session centered at Leonard- 
town in southern Maryland, and including Calvert and 
St. Marys counties. Experience in geographical field 
research on rural landscapes. Past and present 
agriculture, other forms of land use, and the evolving 
pattern of settlement on this landscape which is part 
of the Washington-Baltimore urban system. Analysis 
of topographic maps, interpretation of air photographs 
and field mapping. Enrollment requires permission 
of the instructor. For information contact Walter 
Deshler, Department of Geography, University of Maryland 
(454-2243). 

GVPT 376, APPLIED FIELD RESEARCH IN 
GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS, 6CREDITS. 
SESSION I, W, 2:00 - 4:45. 

Parris Glendening 

Intern participation In an agency of government or in 
some other appropriate political organization to 
provide insights into both theoretical and practical 
aspects of politics. Development of a jointly 
supervised research project of mutual interest to the 
student and the host agency. Open only to Government 
and Politics majors. Concurrent registration in 
GVPT 377 required. 

GVPT 377, SEMINAR FOR ACADEMIC INTERNS, 
3 CREDITS, SESSION I, W, 2:00 - 4:45. 

Parris Glendening 

The application of major concepts of political science 
as they apply to the realities of the political process. 
Readings and discussions attempt to relate the experience 
of the academic interns to appropriate literature on 
the subject of political decision making. Open only 
to Government and Politics majors who must be 
concurrently enrolled in GVPT 376. 

GVPT 388A / 399A, SEMINAR IN GOVERNMENT 
AND POLITICS: FILMS AND THE EXPERIENCE 
OF POLITICAL REALITY, 3 CREDITS, MAY 5 - 
JUNE 11,MWF. 1:30- 4:15 /TUTH, 1:30-4:15; 

James Glass 

The experience of time as political, social and 
psychological events; focus on viewing films not as 
entertainment or theory but as vital experience 
commenting on both personal reality and political 
(or public) modes of being. Films bring to 
consciousness anawareness of socialization, unconscious 
experience, the nature and structure of injustice and 
political protest. A film every day for two and one-half 
weeks followed by small discussion sections. Students 
may enroll for six credits through combined registration 
for GVPT 388A and 399A. Films include "Burn", 
"Midnight Cowboy", "Deliverance", "The Discreet 
Charm of the Bourgeoisie", "King of Hearts", "The 
Music Lovers", and "If". 



HIST498A/ 4988. INTERNSHIP IN HISTORY 
ARCHIVES. 6 CREDITS. SESSION I. W. 7 00 9 00. 

0*vk1 Grimaivd 

A u» cfvdii rtour intvrmhip counm intrtxlucing 
tludents to 1h« funcliom of drchtvn on Uolh d 
lh*of«l»cal and praclKTdl Ivwl. LttCturtn t>v leodino 
tap«ris on polKiet «nd pfoblems in archival work. 
Approainutaty 100 houn of work in «n ftrchival or 
manutcrtpt film reponlory. Musi b« ittken concurrenily 
with HIST 498B. 

HORT 132. GARDEN MANAGEMENT. 2 CREDITS. 
SCSSION I. MTHWTH. 11:00 12 20. 

L. Mav«ra 

A «urv«v of ^vrtyftc^out plants annuals, bienmols, and 
p«r«nnialt, th«tr cultura and uw: an tniroduction to 
Mvvral tvpm of gardant ih« woodland or sf^ady 
garden, rock gardvn. bordar plantings, small city gardani 
•TK) coniairwr gardening, a discussion of the 
•iiabltshmant. culture ar>d maintenance of permarwnt 
plai^tir>9i woody plants, turf, and ground covers. 
ttteir planiir>g. fertilization, pruning and winter 
protection. 

HORT 160. INTRODUCTION TO THE ART OF 
LANDSCAPING. 3 CREDITS. SESSION I. MTUWTHF. 
9 30 10 50 
Kenrvth Soergel 

The design proces aimed at providing human comfort 
•rid convenience within our outdoor environment. Human 
scele. design obiectives. design principles and landscape 
materials applied through student exerctses on small 
scale tarvtacape designs. Lecturer on the development 
of professional landscape architecture: scale, obiectives, 
materials and environmental limitations of climate, 
topography arnj density. 

HORT 489G. APPLICATION OF LANDSCAPE 
ARCHITECTURAL PRINCIPLES AND CONCEPTS. 
3 CREDITS. SESSION II, TUTH. 9 00 • 12 20. 
Kenneth Soergel 

Larvlscape design covering practical aspects of plant 
and construction material selection, plan drawings 
for residential properties and snnall commercial/ 
institutional sites. Lectures and class discussions on 
design criteria for decisions on material selection. For 
advanced undergraduate or graduate students: rio 
prerequisites. 

HSAD 488. SPECIAL TOPICS IN HOUSING & 
INTERIOR DESIGN ■ LIGHTING WORKSHOP, 1-6 
CREDITS. MAY 26 - JUNE 16. MTUWTHF, 
10 00- 1 00 

Rose Coakley 

Lighting is an integral part of any program which seeks 
to rationally design a space. Know what lighting can 
and can not do. Lighting can increase the feeling of 
luxury (or meager bareness): increase apparent room 
size, create rrwod and atmosphere, flatter and 
complement, reveal and conceal: stimulate or relax; 
emphasi/e or detract: dull or enhance, define or blurr - 
find out how. 

JOUR 4S9B / 4998. JOURNALISM ADVISOR'S 
WORKSHOP, 3 - 5 CREDITS. JUNE 21 - JULY 9. 
MTUWTHF. 9 30- 12:00; 1:30-4:00 

Regis Boyle 

Trainir>g tor high school teachers assigned to be 
advisors to school newspapers, yearbooks, and other 
publications: emphasis on a practical background and 
resources (or use m the )r>dividual's school. Sessions 
on writing news, sports, interviews, editorials, 
photography, linanctr>g, advertising, staff organization, 
curriculum, yearbook, and libel. The latest books, 
periodicals, teaching aids, high school newspapers, and 
yearbooks will be used. 

LBSC 499A. MEDIA PROGRAM PLANNING. 3 
CREDITS. JUNE 26- JULY 1.SAT.. 10 00 S 30. 
SUN MTUW. 9 00 5 30; TH 9 00 12 00 

James Lieser>er 

Continuing education workshop for practicing media 

personnel. Focus to improve participants' effecttve- 



LBSC 4WC UTERATURE AND DEVELOPMENT OF 
CHILDREN 3CflE0fTS MAV 17 MAY 21. 
MTUWTH 9ra 5 00 

A. MacLeod 

E«plores «ome spvcial topict, including the work of 
wiectod authors m the fteld of children's liieratura and 
eHammet tfie connection t>«lw»en the dev«lopn>«n| of 
children and their readir>g intermts Forrrut lecture, 
panel diicutsion and tntall dttcuuion group* Intenttve 
pre-workfthop readingt rMiuirod 

LBSC 8&8E, SPECIAL TOPICS IN LIBRARY AND 
INFORMATION SERVICES UNIVERSE OF 
KNOWLEDGE. aCREOlTS.MTUtfTTH. 10 30 1236. 
SESSION If 
D. Batty 

Traces the development of knowledge in itt mteractton with 
contemporary climates of thought in order to eMamir>« Kow 
ideas occur and how they are organi/ed, expreieed artd 
communicated. Problems of why and how questtont ar* 
asked, and the relationship of question artd antYttr. 

LBSC 8&8L, SPECIAL TOPICS IN LIBRARY AND 
INFORMATION SERVICES SEMINAR IN LINGUISTIC 
TOPICS, 3 CREDITS. MTUWTH, 3.00 - 4:55, SESSION I 

Hans Welhsch 

This seminar will explore basic issues of language ar>d its use, 
with specific applications in librartanship and information 
science, such as bibliographic control. Transcription and 
transliteration, translation, construction of indexing lar>guages. 
subject indexes, provision of reference services, bilir>gual 
communities and other topics. 

MUSC 448 / 699, THE SINGER'S ART: VOICE AND 
TECHNIQUE, 3 CREDITS. JULY 12- JULY 30, 
MTUWTHF, 1:00- 4:00 
Kenneth Pennington 

To provide a concentrated exposure arxj involvement to the 
acoustical, physiological and psychological aspects of singing. 

PHYS 499A. SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN PHYSICS 
ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTATION AND INTRODUCTION 
TO SOLID STATE DEVICES FOR TEACHERS. 3 CREDITS. 
SESSION ll.TUWTH, 1 00-5 00 
John Layman 

Graduate level electronic instrumentation and introduction 
to integrated circuits: multimeters (analog, digital), 
oscilloscopes, functional amplifiers, differential amplifiers, 
timers, wave form generators, digital integrated 
circuiu. 

RECR 150. CAMP COUNSELING. 2 CREDITS, JUNE 1 - 
AUGUST 15, MTUWTHF. 8 00- 5:00 PM 

Ed Hamilton 

A combination laboratory classroom experience at Camp 
Easter Seal, Roanoke, Va. Development and application of 
philosophy arKJ techniques of Camp Counseling including 
qualifications, responsibilities and skills, basic organization, 
administration, program planning practices and problenr>s of 
camping: the relationship of these practices and problems 
to the counselor and his/her probable success. Outdoor 
skills will t>e taught and practiced. Enrollment is limited to 
20 students. Meals arxl lodging will be provided at no 
cost to those accepted for the course. 

RECR 454, OUTDOOR EDUCATION WORKSHOP. 6 
CREDITS, SESSION II, MTUWTHF. 9:00- 4:00 

Jim Thompson, Joe Howard 

Opportunities to develop insights into the use of knowledge 
and skills associated with the out-of-doors: development of 
educational prt>grams m conjurKtion with constructive uses 
of leisure time m natural settir>gs. Investigations of several 
ecological systems. Approved for certification as 3 hours natural 
science and 3 hours outdoor education, philosophy, 
nrviterials and methods, as required for an "outdoor education" 
certification endorsement. Overnight carnping experiences in 
different geographical areas of Maryland. Fee: $75.00. 



RECR489F, FIELD LABORATORY PROJECTS* 
WORKSHOPS FIELD INSPECTION TRIP. 3 
CREDITS. SESSION I, SCHEDULE TO BE ARRANGED 
Craig Cotton 

Vwt» lo appropriate prograrm, agenctes tna departmvnts *n 
operation, meeting rtoteworihy auihoritws artd leaden, 
weirtg varieties of facilitiet. obevrvtr^g uniAual programs. 
ar>d generally broadening the student's perspective 
and krwwledge. 

RECR 489G. MAN AND LEISURE. 3CREDIT5, 

SESSIONS 1 & II, MTUWTHF, 9: »• 10:60 

John Churchill 

A non-prof emional course applicable to the Ger>eral 
Univervty Roquirements for undergraduates. provMing 
an introduction to the study of lersure or park and 
recreation services. 

RLEO 487 / 497, CONSE RVATION OF NATURAL 
RESOURCES. 3 CREDITS, SESSION II, SCHEDULE TO 
BE ARRANGED 
John Wheatley 

Primarily for teachers. The study of Maryland's txasic 
wealth, lu natural resourcev Several two »nfS three day 
trips involving overnight stays to study the natural 
regions of the state. Resource problems, practices 
and programs are empharsi/ed. Students should 
register for both RLED 487 and 497. Registration is 
limited to 25 persons. A fee of $35 is charged for 
transportation. Individuals are respormble for food 
and housing on field trips. For further information 
call John Wheatley (454-3738). 

RTVF 498A, WOMEN & MINORITIES IN THE MEDIA. 
3 CREDITS, SESSION I, MTUWTHF. 11:00 A.M. 
Deborah Bendter 

Development of Criteria for the evaluation of worT>en's 
rotes on television ar>d application of those criteria to 
current and past programming. Exploration of women's 
work roles withm media and related industries. 



1 the systematic planning 

lustifying of media programs. 



The University reserves the right to change, eliminate, or modify course offerings when in the 
judgments of University authorities, circumstances mal<e such action necessary. 

Courses with multiple sections may be scheduled for both sessions. The session for which each 
section Is scheduled Is designated as follows (an example): 

ECON201 PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS 
Session I -0101,0201 
Session II- 0301 



October 21, 1975 

COLLEGE PARK TITLE IX COMPLIANCE POLICY 

The University of IVIaryland at College Park does not discriminate on the basis of sex in its 
educational programs and activities. The policy of non-discrimination extends to employment 
in the institution and academic admission to the institution. Such discrimination is prohibited 
by Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972 (20 U.S.C. 1681, et seq.) and 45 C.F.R. 86, 
and this notification is required under the Federal regulations pursuant to 20 U.S.C. 1681 et seq. 

Inquiries concerning the application of Title IX and Park 86 of 45 C.F.R. to the University of 
Maryland, College Park, may be directed to the Office of Human Relations Programs, Main 
Administration Building, University of Maryland, College Park; or to the Director of the Office 
of Civil Rights of the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, Washington, D.C. 



Course Offerings 



Meeting Tm 



Lee Lab Oit 

Bldo/Room BiiHi/Raom Bldg/Room Iniuuciot 



Lac/Lab/Oit 
S«c1lon M««tlni| TifTMt 



toe Ltb Dit 

Btde/Room BldQ/Room Bl<l0/Roofn Intuucior 



>\M^ 



«CRO.AMERICAN STUDIES (BEHAV&SOC SCII 



AASP 202 BIcck Culluie in Ih* UnilMI »<.._ 

J Cieilili G'iMling Melliotli Reg/Au<l<P ) 

Senion 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFU 30 0141 M-yli.i.i 

The cuurw exdntinei iiTHiortdnl ei|>ecti ol Artwrtcan Negru hfo orKi Ihuughl which uin relleclmt 
in Atro-Anwricdn hlefaUiie. drdrna. music endarl. BetiinninQ with the cullufel httrilnua ol slnvni 
the course »urv«v% the changing moflet ot hiAck creelive ekpimiun fiuin thn NiniiiKnnih < nniui 
lo the pftiMjnt. 

AASP 298B SpKial Topm in Alro^Ameticen Sludiet 
Introduction to Bleed Litereture 

3 Credits Grartiny Method! Rea/AudM>'F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 ULB0125 Williams 

A survvy ol Black authors and analysis ol thi^ir relationship to Black thought and culture. An 
analysts ol relevant fofms of Black cultural expression and contributions to shape and charac- 
ter of contemtMrary black culture. 



:an Slave Trade 
Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 



AASP 311 TheAfri 

3 Credit 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFIl Q 0102 YImenu 

The relationship of the slave trade ol Alricans to the development of British Capitalism and its 
industrial revtslulion, and to the economic and social development ol the Americas. 

AASP 397 Senior Reading and Research Seminar in Afro-American Studies 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/PF 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Nzuwah 

An interdisciplinary reading arxJ research senior seminar for majors in Alro-American studies 
o* maiors in other departments or programs who have completed at least eighteen hours ol 
Afro-American studiescourses. Emphasis on research and writing methods in AIt' 
studies. A senior thesis will be completed during the course. 

AASP 429S SpKial Topics in Black Culture 

Afro-American Experience 1776-1976 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

02 Jul-13Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR 

An interdisciplinary examination of the history and culture of Black Ameri 



Mobley 
rith particular 



attention to {political and social values and to literary and artistic 



AGEN AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING (AG/LIEE SCI) 



AGEN 488A Topics m Agricultural Engineering Technology 

Vocational Instructional Oevelopments • Small Gasoline Er>gines 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/PF 

(By permission only) 

Session II 

0101 Arr/Arr I 1107 I 1107 Massie 

This course will include the study ol principles of engine 0(>eration, repair, and the pedagogy 
of teaching these subjects at a secondary vocational level. The course is designed to be rele- 
vant for practicing teachers. 

AGEN 489 Special Problems in Agricultural Engineering 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/PF 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged Arr 

0201 Arranged Arr 

Prerequtsile. approval ol department. Student will select an enginei 
a technical report. The problem may include design, experimenlatii 



Staff 
Staff 

ring problem and prepare 
n. and/or data analysis. 



AGEN 499 Special Problems in Agricultural Engineering Technology 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 

Prerequisite, approval ol department. Not acceptable for majors in agricultural engineering. 
ProtJiems assigned m proportion 10 credit. 

AGEN 699 Special Problems in Agricultural and Aquacultural Engineering 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Work assigned in proportion to amount of credit. 



Maiur't ThMM Reaaarch 

1-e Credits Giading Method* Rag Only 

Snwon I - 0101 

Sesuon II -0201 

0101 Aiianged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Doctoral Diuarlalion Reaaarch 

1 H CiiKlils Grading Method - Reg Only 
Sesaion I 0101 
Seialon II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Stall 



Staff 
Staff 



AGRO AGRONOMY lAG&LIFE SCI) 



AGR0 499 Special Problamt in Agronomy 

1 3 Credits Grading Methods Rag/Aud/P-F 
Session I 0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

Prerequisites, Agro 202, 406, 407 



ARR Staff 

ARR Stall 

permission of instructor. A detailed study, irKliiding a 



written report ol an important problem in Agrorwmy. 

AGRO 608 Research Methods 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I • 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, permission ol staff. Development of research viewpoint by 
detailed study and report on crop research of the Maryland Experiment Station or review of 
literature of specific phasi>s of a problem. 

AGRO 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1 -6 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

ACR0 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1 8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session 1-0101 
Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Stall 



AMST 



AMERICAN STUDIES (ARTS&HUM) 



AMST 446 Popular Culture in America 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/PF 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFQ 30 ARC 1125 Averill 

Prerequisite, junior standing and permission of instructor. A survey of the historical development 
of the popular arts and modes of popular entertainment in America. 

AMST 498 Special Topics in American Studies 

The Graphic Arts and American Civilization 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTh2-5 ARC 1127 Marzio 

A broad survey of the three hundred years of printed pictures in America. Prints serve as win- 
dows to the past, as do fine arts, political protest, advertising, and interior decoration. The 
history ol technology of American printirtaking, as well as pnntmakers themselves will be 
highlighted. 

AMST 618 Introductory Seminar in American Studies 

Readings 1885-1960 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 11 

0101 TuTh7-10pm RR 0107 Beall 

Readings cover the gilded age (1865-1895). the progressive era (1895-1920). between the 
wars (1920-1945) and since World War II. A student has the opportunity to strengthen his 
background by reading primary or critical works in the area of his choice - intellectual, social, 
cultural history, literature; the arts; religion; sociology; science. 

AMST 628 Seminar in American Studies 

Dimensions ol Teaching and Research 
3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session I 
0101 TuTh7-10pm RR 0107 



Browne 
Lounsbury 
plinary study of Ameri- 
les for iltuminatirig the 



Examines the materials, methods and concepts available in the interd 

can culture. The course will analyze and evaluate a number of altern; 

nature ol American civilization: literature, material artifacts, folk life, and the study of local 

communities. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instruc 



AMST 



AMERICAN STUDIES (con't) 



Reading Course in Selected Aspects of American Civilization 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

(Course meets at Smithsonian) 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



AMST 799 Master's Thesis Research 



1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Washbu 
Washbu 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



ANSC 



ANIMAL SCIENCE (AG&LIFESCI) 



ANSC 337 The Science of Horse Training 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

24 May-13 Aug 

0101 Ml-3 WW 2105 McCall 

Summer Only. Prerequisites, ANSC 230, 332, and permission of instructor. Major topics in- 
clude evaluation of behavioral repertory, use of positive and negative reinforcement, succes- 
sive approximation as techniques for the basic training of the horse. The basic training to 
include teaching an untrained horse to lunge, accept tack, drive, be mounted and perform 
certain movements while being ridden. 

ANSC 399 Special Problems in Animal Science 

1-2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, approval of staff. Work assigned in proportion to amount of credit. A course 
designed for advanced undergraduates in which specific problems relating to animal science 
will be assigned, 

ANSC 660 Poultry Literature 

1-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Thomas 

0201 Arranged ARR Thomas 

Readings on individual topics are assigned. Written reports required. Methods of analysis and 
presentation of scientific material are discussed. 

ANSC 699 Special Problems in Animal Science 

1-2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I -0101,0201 

Session II -0301,0401 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

0301 Arranged ARR Staff 

0401 Arranged ARR Staff 

Work assigned in proportion to amount of credit. Prerequisite, 

approval of staff. Problems will be assigned which relate specifically to the character of work 

the student is pursuing. 

ANSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

ANSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



ANTH 



ANTHROPOLOGY (BEHAV&SOC SCI) 



ANTH 101 Introduction to Anthropology-Archaeology and Physical Anthropology 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFIl R 1114 Anderson 

General patterns of the development of human culture; the biological and morphological 
aspects of man viewed in his cultural setting. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
fleeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Rocn 



Lab 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



ANTH 102 Introduction to Anthropology-Cultural Anthropology and Linguistics 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 



Session I 

Old MTuWThF9:30 R 1128 

Social and cultural principles as exemplified in ethnr" 
language within the context of AnthrOD"'-^'- 



Stuart 
.-^ oescriptions. The study of 



ANTH 221 Man ancJ environment 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThF2 RR0120 Anderson 

A geographical introduction to Ethnology, emphasizing the relations between cultural forms 
and natural environment. 



ANTH 389A Research Problems 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

Prerequisite, permission of instrui 
methods. The student will prepare a paper embodying 
tion of research Techniques applied to a selected proble 



ARR 

ARR 

Introductory tr; 



Staff 
Staff 
ng in anthropological research 
I results of an appropriate combina- 
n any field of Anthropology. 



ANTH 401 Cultural Anthropology - Principles and Processes 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 RR0119 Stuart 

Prerequisite. ANTH 101, 102 or 221. An examination of the nature of human culture and its 
processes, both historical and functional. The approach will be topical and theoretical rather 
than descriptive. 

ANTH 402 Cultural Anthropology - World Ethnography 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF2 RR0119 Dessaint 

Prerequisite, ANTH 101, 102, or 221. A descriptive survey of the culture areas of the world 
through an examination cf the ways of selected representative societies. 

ANTH 498A Field Methods in Ethnology 
Research 

6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
(Concurrent Registration for ANTH 498B Required) 
01 Jun-09 Aug 

0101 Arranged ARR Hourihan 

Field training in the collection and recording of Ethnological data. 

ANTH 4988 Field Methods in Ethnology 
Seminar 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
(Concurrent Registration for ANTH 498A Required) 
01 Jun-09 Aug 

0101 Arranged ARR Hourihan 

Field training in the collection and recording of Ethnological data. 

ANTH 499 Field Methods in Archaeology 

Maryland Archeological Field School in Culture Resource 

6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P F 
- 17-Jun-13Aug 

0101 MTuWThF8-5 ARR Handsmai 

Field training in the techniques of Archaeological survey and excavation. 

ANTH 698A Advanced Field Training in Ethnology 
Research 

6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
(Concurrent Registration for ANTH 698B Required) 
01 Jun-09 Aug 

0101 Arranged ARR Hourihan 

Offered in the summer session only. 

ANTH 698B Advanced Field Training in Ethnology 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 
(Concurrent Registration for ANTH 698A Required) 
01 Jun-09 Aug 

0101 Arranged ARR Hourihan 

Offered in the summer session only. 

APDS APPLIED DESIGN (HUM&COM RES) 

APDS 101A Fundamentals of Design 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101, 0201 

Session II -0301 

0101 MTuWThFS H 1123 Roper 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 H 1123 Roper 

0301 MTuWThFS H 1123 Erdahl 

Knowledge of basic art elements and principles gaiiied through design problems which employ i 

variety of media. 



APOS 



APPLIED DESIGN (con'l) 



APOS 102 0«i«n II 

3Cc>diU Gfddinfl Molhodt • R««/Aud/P F 

0101 MTuWThF9-12 H 1104 Odlond 

Pi»c»gui»itii, APDS 101. ConIinu«( ojplwalion ol (lejtgn an • meaiuol visual «.prol»ion Milh 
addsd rmphMn on colO' anO lighlina. 

APOS 210 Pnwnlition TachniquM 

3 Credllt Grading Mvlhodl Rag/Aud/PF 
S«»onl 
rhi«i 0101 MTuWThFM H 1104 Odianrt 

"'"' ^R^ PtamiuliUM. APDS 101. 102 oi aqulvalanl. Comporallv* approach to 

; 'jwd In iha lavaral aiaat of commercial doilgn. 



t>ai*c pretantatK 



ARCH ARCHITECTOKI 



•"Tt/HUMI 



ARCH 314 Computar Applicaliont in Archilaclura 

3C'«dils Grading Malhods Heg.Aud/PF 

Svsion I 

0101 WTuWThFB ARC nOb Fullonwidar 

Praraquisila. ARCH 201 or permission of instructor. Introduction to computer programming 
and utilization, witti emphasis on architectural applications. Lecture, Loboratory. 

ARCH 342 SludiM in Visual Dasign 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

SessKin II 

0101 MTuWThF9 30-12 20 ARC1 101 Bechhoeler 

Studio work at an intermediate level in visual design divorced from architectural problem sol- 
ving. Prerequisite. ARCH 201. Lecture, studio work. 3 hours per week. 

ARCH 370 Theortas and Lilaralur* of Architactur* 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/PF 

Session I 

0101 TuF9 30-12 20 ARC 1119 Jodin 

Limited to architecture students or by permission of the instructor. Provides an urKJerstanding 
of some historical arxl present theories of architectural design readings and seminar discussions. 
Lecture. 3 hours per meek. 

ARCH 428 Selected Topics in Architectural History 

Development of American Styles 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 Tu9 30-12 20/ Arr ARC 1101 ARR Senkevitch 

A study of patterns onwvhich buildings of various types and styles have evolved to give character 
jrKi definition to the American city. Emphasis on the rote of commerical buildings and row 
housing in this development. Field study and analysis ol specific neighborhoods in Washington. 
D.C.. Bailimore and Annapolis, Visual documentation Islides and phoiographsl will be used. 
Open to non-maiors. 



AREC 



AGRICULTURAL AND RESOURCE ECONOMICS (AG&LIFE SCI) 



AREC 240 Environment and Human Ecology 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 2109 Staff 

0201 MTuVVThF9 30 O 2109 Staff 

Pollution and human crowding in the rnodern environment. Causes and ecological costs of 
these problems. Public policy approaches to the solution of problems in environment and 
human ecology. 

AREC 399 Special Problems 

1-2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Concentrated reading arKi study in some phase of problem in Agricultural Economics. 

AREC 639 Internship in Resource Management 

2-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1 -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequtsile, permission of maior advisor and department chairman. Open only to graduate 
students in the AREC resource management cumculurn. Repeaiable to a maximum of four 
r>ours. 



AREC 699 Spatial ProM«na hi Afrlculiucri and n—ottna Ec 

1-2 Credits Grading IMelhodt - Reg/Aud 

Snaion 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 A/rao^d ARR Su« 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Intensive study and analytit of ipecifK problwm in the field of agricultural and resource aco- 
nomics. which ptovKto information in depth in areas of special interest to the studanL 

AREC 799 Maatar's Thasa Raaaareh 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Rag Only 

Sraiion I - 0101 

Sesuon II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

AREC 899 Doctoral Dtaaartation Raaaanli 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Rag Only 

Session I - 0101 

Session M - 0201 

0101 Arranonrt ARR SUl« 

0201 Arranged ARR SufI 



ARTE 



ART EDUCATION 



ARTE 100 Fundamentals ol An Education 

3 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I - 0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 MTuVVThF9 30 NN 3228 

0201 MTuWThF9 30 NN 3228 

Furxlamental prirKiples of the visual arts for teaching on ttie elementary level. 
Elements and principles of design and theory of color. Studio practica in diffarant madia. 



Lambacti 
Lambach 



Master's Thesis Research 
1 6 Credits Grading Method - Rag Only 
Session I - 0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arrjnged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



ARTH ART HISTORY (ARTS&HUM) 



ARTH 100 Introduction to Art 

3 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFIl NN2154 Pambarton 

Basic tools ol understanding visual art. This course stresses major approaches such as tachniquat, 
subtect matter, form, and evaluation. Architecture, sculpture, painting, and graphic arts will ba 
discussed. Required of all art majors in the first year. 

ARTH 260 History of Art 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 NN 2154 Denny 

A survey of western art as expressed through architecture, sculpture and painting. Prehistoric 
times to Renaissance. 

ARTH 261 History of Art 

3 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 NN 3132 Farquhar 

A survey of western art as expressed through architecture, sculpture and painting from Renais- 
sance to the present, 

ARTH 338 Special Topics m Art and Music 

20th Century American Music and Art 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFIl NN 2102 Davis, 

Balge 
Open to non-majors and majors in art or music; listed also as MUSC 338. Repeatable to a max- 
imum of 6 credits. 

ARTH 402 Classical Art 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuVVThF9:30 NN 3131 Pemberton 

Architecture, sculpture and painting in the classical cultures. First semester will stress Greece. 

ARTH 413 Madiaval Art 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFIl NN3131 Denny 

Architecture, sculpture and painting in the middle ages. Second semester will stress the Gothic 
pariod. 



__.--- — --" Lec/Lab/Dis 

'CSuree Section Meeting Times 

ARTH ART HISTORY (con't) 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room 



ARTH 450 20th Century Art 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFII NN 3132 

Painting, sculpture and architecture from the late 19th century to 1920. 

ARTH 476 History of American Art 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuV\n"hF9:30 NN 2154 

Architecture, sculpture and painting in the United States from the colonial period to 

ARTH 489 Special Topics in Art History 

Hieronomous Bosch, Math is Gruenwald, and Peter Breughel 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 NN 3132 

Prequisite, consent of department head or instructor. May be repeated to a maximur 
credits. 



ARTH 498 Directed Studies in Art History I 

2-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

For advanced students, by permission of department chairman. Coun 
credit if content differs. 



Johns 
about 1875. 



Staff 

Staff 

f may be repeated for 



Farquhar 



ARTH 698 Directed Graduate Studies in Art History 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I - 0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

For advanced graduate students. By permission of head of department. Course may be re- 
peated for credit if content differs. 

ARTH 699 Special Topics in Art History 

Heirnomous Bosch, Mathis Gruenwald and Peter Breughel 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThl2:30 NN 3132 

Prerequisite, consent of department head or instructor. 

ARTH 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

ARTH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



ARTS 



ART STUDIO (ARTS&HUM) 



ARTS 100 Design 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFIO-12 NN 2228 Morgan 

Principles and elements of design through manipulation and organization of materials in two 
and three dimensions. 

ARTS 110 Drawing I 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFiai2 NN 2218 Niese 

An introductory course with a variety of media and related techniques. 
Problems based on still life, figure and nature, 

ARTS 210 Drawing II 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFl-3 NN2228 Klank 

Prerequisites, A RTS 1 00, 1 1 0, Original compositions from the figure and 
nature, supplemented by problems of personal and expressive drawing. 



Course 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



ARTS 220 Painting I 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFlO-12 NN 2228 

0201 MTuWThFlO-12 NN 2218 

Prerequisites ARTS 100, 110. Basic tools and language of painting. Oil 
and Watercolor. 

ARTS 310 Drawing III 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFl-3 NN 2228 

Prerequisite, ARTS 210. Emphasis on understanding organic form, as it 
is related to study from the human figure and topictorial composi 



Klank 
Dillinger 



Reg Only 



ARTS 320 Painting 11 

^£';!.'?/',^eioT - 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFlO-12 NN 2228 

0201 MTuWThFl-3 NN 2218 

Prerequisites, ARTS 210, 220. Original compositions based upon nature, 
figure and still life, supplemented by expressive painting. Choice of media. 



Klank 
Dillinger 



ARTS 324 Painting III 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFlO-12 NN 2228 Klank 

0201 MTuWThF1-3 NN 2218 Dillinger 

Prerequisite, ARTS 320. Creative painting for advanced students. Prob- 
lems require a knowledge of pictorial structure. Development of personal direction. Choice of 
media. 



ARTS 330 Sculpture I 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 TuWTh9-12:15 

0201 TuWTh9-12:15 

Prerequisite, ARTS 210. (For students 



NN 1202 
NN 1228 
ng in Art History, by per- 



Ferraioli 
Reid 



mission of department.! Volumes, masses and planes, based on the use of plastic earths. Simple 
armature construction and methods of easting. 

ARTS 334 Sculpture II 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1 1 

0101 TuWTh12:45-4 NN 1228 Reid 

Prerequisite, ARTS 330. Nature as a point of developing ideas into 
organic and architectural forms. 

ARTS 335 Sculpture III 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1 1 

0101 TuWTh12:45-4 NN 1228 Reid 

Prerequisite, ARTS 334. Problems involving plastic earths and other 
material capable of being modeled of cast. Choice of individual style encouraged. 

ARTS 340 Printmaking I 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session I -0101, 0201 
Session II -0301. 0401 



0101 
0201 
0301 
0401 



MTuWTh9-12 
MTuWThl-4 
MTuWTh9-12 
MTuWTh1-4 



FF 1137 
FF 1137 
FF 1137 
FF 1137 



Forbes 
Forbes 
Mackie 
Mackie, 
Morgan 



Prerequisite, ARTS 210. (For students majoring in Art History, by per- 
mission of department.) Basic printmaking techniques in relief, intaglio, and planographic medii 

ARTS 410 Drawing IV 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF1-3 NN 2228 Klank 

Prerequisite. ARTS 310. Advanced drawing, with emphasis on human figure, its structure 
and organic likeness to forms in nature. Compositional problems deriving from this rela- 
tionship are also stressed. 

ARTS 420 Painting IV 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF1-3 NN2218 Dillinger 

Prerequisite, ARTS 324. Creative painting. Emphasis on personal direc- 
tion and self-criticism. Group Seminars. 



L«c/Lsb/Dii 
CouiM S«cllon MiMIIng Ticnn 

ARTS ART STUDIO (con't) 



L«c Liib Olt 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Woom BIdg/Room Indrucioi 



ARTS 430 Sculplur* IV 

3 Cr«Ii» Grading Method Reg Only 

Seuiun II 

0101 TuWThl2 4&-4 NN1728 H».<1 

Pr»re<|ulsi(e, ARTS 335. Pfohlenis and technKiutn of newer concepli, 
utili/ing various malef iuls, uich in plasim anti rntttals, TechnKal aipecn ol weldir^g itreued. 

ARTb440 Prinlmaliing III- 

3 Cre.iils Grading Method - Rrg Only 

Session I 0101. 0701 

Session II -0301.0401 

0101 MTuWTh9-12 FF 1137 

0?01 MTuWThl4 FF 1137 

0301 MTuWTh9.12 FF 1137 

0401 MTuWThl-4 FF 1137 



Foitm 
Forbes 

Mackir 



Pre 



(lulMt(^ ARTS 340 dnd 344. Contemporary e»periiT\enlal techniqu 
e print medium with group discussions. 

>441 Pitnlmaliing IV 

3 Credits GriKlinq Method - Reg Only 
Session I 0101. 0201 
Session II . 0301. 0401 



0101 


MToWTh9-12 


FF 1137 


0201 


MTuWTh9.12 


FF 1137 


0301 


MTuWTh»12 


FF 1137 


0401 


MTuWTh1.4 


FF 1137 



Prorwiuisile. ARTS 440. Conlinualion ol ARTS 440. 



Macliie 
Mockie. 
Morgan 



ARTS 498 Directed Studies in Studio Art 

2 3 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Sesion I ' 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 

For advanced students, by permission ol department chairman. Course rnay be repeated lor 
credit if content differs. 



ARTS 698 Directed Gradual* Studies in Studio An 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

For ddvanced graduate students by permrssion of head ol department, 
peated lor credit il content dilfers 



ARTS 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 

Staff 

Courw may be re- 



Stafl 
Staff 



ASTR 



ASTRONOMY (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 



ASTR 100 Introduction to Astronomy 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 SSin3 Westerhoui 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 SS1113 Rose 

An elementary course in descriptive astronomy, especially appropriate for 
norvscience students. Sun. moon, planets, stars and nebulae, galaxies, evolution. The course 
■s illustrated with slides arxl denwnstrations of instruments. 

ASTR 110 Astronomy Laboratory 

1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Ten experiments at times scheduled. Two additional experiments will be 

scheduled at times to be arranged in class. 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 TuThl.3 SS0201 Westerhoui 

0201 TuThl.3 SS0201 Rose 

Prerequisite, previous or coiKurrent enrollment in 

ASTR 100, Exercises include use of photographs ol moon, stars, nebulae and galaxies arfd 
spectra: experiments demomtrating scientific corHiepts used m astrononr^. Daytime arKt 
nightime observatiorts if weatfier permits. Appropriate for norvscier>ce nuiors. 



Course 



Sect.' 



Bldg/Roon> BIdg/Room BItlg/Room Instructor 



Staff 
lied inftKmation on topics to be 



ASTR 330 Sal» '>,y 

3 t>r mkH Reg/Aud/P I 

0101 MTuWThFII SSII13 Staff 

No iiiermiulsites designed primarily lor students not rnaforirtg in astrorwrny arwl swit^le for 
non-s<.ience rriaiofv Tfie structure of (ilanets and of their aimuspheret. the nature of comets, 
nMeroKls a satellites. Comparison ol various IfierirMrs lor the origin of the sofar system. Empha 
SIS on a devription of recant data and inierprelatlum. 

ASTR 398 Special Topict m Astronomy 

Modern Astrortomv 

J Credits Grading Ktolhods - Reg/Aud/P F 

SeitKin II 

0101 MTuWThFII SS1113 

Selected tufiics on lecent developments in astronomy. Oe 
covererl wilt tie discussed on the first day of clavs, 

ASTR 498 Spacial Problems in Aslranorrry 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P F 

Special arrangements must tje made with a rnember of the astronomy faculty in 

order to register lor this course, 

Semnn I ■ 0101 

Sesiion II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, major in physics or astronomy arxf/or consent of advrsor. Research or special 
study. Credit according to work done. 

ASTR 498A S|>ecial Problems in Astronomy 

Astronomy for Teachers 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aod/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF3:30 SSI111 Aliichuler 

A self-tMced course primarily aimed at secondary and elementary Khool teacherv Because ol 
the sell-t^acod format a variety of tiacltgrourKH can tie accommodated in this course. 

ASTR 698A Seminar 

Recent Developments in Aitronomy 

1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session I 0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 W3 30-5 30 SS1113 Bell 

0201 W3:3a5:30 SS1113 Bell 

Si^minar colloquium series on topics of current research in astronomy. 

ASTR 699 Special Problems in Advanced Astronomy 
16 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session I 0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

ASTR 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

/VSTR 899 Doctoral Oissartation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session I 0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



BMGT BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT (BEHAV&SOC SCI) 



BMGT 001 Workshop 

3 Credits Grading Method - Aod Only 

Session I 

0101 MW7-10pm ULB1112 

This course does not carry credit towards any degree at the Universiti 

BMGT 110 Business E nterprise 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9;30 O 0117 

0201 MTuWThFS Q 0117 

A survey course coverirtg the internal and functional organization ol , 
organization and control. 



Spi«v 
Neuman 
business enterprise, its 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee 
Bldg/Ro( 



Labf 
BIdg/Roo 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



Cou 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section IVIeeting Times 



Lee 

BIdg/Roc 



Lab 
Bldg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Ins 



BMGT BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT (con't) 



BMGT 220A Principles of Accounting 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 RR 0102 May 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 RR 0102 Coarts 

Prerequisite; sophomore standing. The principles of accounting for business enterprise and the 
use of accounting data in making business decisions. 

BMGT 221A Principles of Accounting 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFS RR0102 

0201 MTuWThFS RR0102 

Prerequisites: BMGT 220 or 220A. The principles of accounting for busine 
the use of accounting data in making business decisions. 

BMGT 230 Business Statistics I 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101,0201,0301.0401 
Session II -0501,0601, 0701, 0801 



Bedingfield 
Hicks 
i enterprise and 



0101 
0201 
0301 
0401 
0501 
0601 
0701 
0801 



MTuWThFS 
MTuWThFS: 30 
MTuWThF9:30 
MTuWThFII 
MTuWThFS 
MTuWThFS: 30 
MTuWThFSaO 
MTuWThFII 



Q 1136 

Q 1136 

Q 1118 

Q 1118 

Q 1136 

Q 1136 

Q 1118 

Q 1118 



Prerequisite, MATH 220 or consent of instruct^ 



Hargrove 
Hargrove 
Anderson 
Anderson 
Fromovitz 
Fromovttz 
Widhelm 
Widhelm 
itroductorv course in statistical con- 



cepts including probability from a naive set theory approach, random variables and their prop- 
erties, and the probability distributions of selected discrete and continuous random variables. 
The concepts of sampling, sampling distributions, and the application of these concepts of 
estimation hypothesis testing are included as are brief surveys of the regression and anova 
models. This course may not be taken for credit by management science, statistics and 
IFSM majors. 

BMGT 310 Intermediate Accounting 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFII Q 1108 May 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 Q 1108 Hicks 

Prerequisite, BMGT 221 or 221 A. A comprehensive study of the theory and problems of valu- 
ation of assets, application of funds, corporation accounts and statements, and the interpreta- 
tion of accounting statements. 

BMGT 311 Intermediate Accounting 

3 Credits - Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFS Q 1108 Coarts 

Prerequisite, BMGT 221 or 221 A. A comprehensive study of the theory and problems of valu- 
ation of assets, application of funds, corporation accounts and statements, and the interpre- 
tation of accounting statements. 

BMGT 321 Cost Accounting 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS: 30 Q 1108 Bedingfield 

Prerequisite: BMGT 221 or 221 A. A study of the basic concepts of product costing and cost 
analysis for management planning and control. Emphasis on the role of the accountant in or- 
ganizational management, analysis of cost behavior, standard cost, budgeting, responsibility 
accounting and relevant costs for decision making. 

BMGT 323 Income Tax Accounting 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS ULB1112 Enis 

Prerequisite, BMGT 221 or 221 A. A study of the important provisions of the federal tax 
laws, using illustrative examples, selected questions and problems, and the preparation of returns. 

BMGT 332 Operations Research for Management Decisions 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS Q 1140 Baker 

Prerequisite: MATH 220 & BMGT 230. Surveys the philosophy, techniques, and applications 
of operations research to managerial decision making. The course is designed primarily for 
students not majoring in management science, statistics, or I FSM. Techniques covered include, 
linear programming, transportation and assignment models, markov processes, inventory and 
queueing models. Emphasis is placed on formulating and solving decision problems in the 
functional areas of management. 



BMGT 340 Business Finance 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101, 0201 

Session II - 0301 

0101 MTuWThFS:30 ULB1112 

0201 MTuWThFII ULB1112 

0301 MTuWThFII Q 0101 

Prerequisite, BMGT 221. This course deals with principles and practit 

zation 



Formisano 
Formisano 
Kumar 
s involved in the organi- 
types of securities and 



ng, and rehabilitation of business enterprises; the vario 
their use in raising funds, apportioning income, risk, and control; intercorporate relations; and 
new developments. Emphasis is on solution of problems of financial policy faced by manage- 
ment. 

BMGT 350 Marketing Principles and Organization 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101,0201 
Session II -0301 

0101 MTuWThFS Q 1101 Harvey 

0201 MTuWThFII M 1101 Ashmen 

0301 MTuWThFS Q 1101 Hynes 

Prerequisite, ECON 203 or 205. This is an introductory course in the field of marketing. Its 
purpose is to give a general understanding and appreciaiton of the forces operating institutions 
employed, and methods followed in marketing agricultural products, natural products, services 
and manufactuted goods. 

BMGT 351 Marketing Management 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Ses! 



1 I 

0101 MTuWThFS ULB1116 Bloom 

. BMGT 230 and 350. A study of the work of the marketing division in a going 

, The work of developing organizations and procedures for the control of mar- 

:ies is surveyed. The emphasis throughout the course is placed on the determina- 

ies. methods, and practices for the effective marketing of various forms of menu- 



Prerequisite: 
organization 
keting activi 
tion of polic 
lactured products. 

BMGT 352 Advertising 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 U 2136 Nickels 

Prerequisite, BMGT 350. A study of the role of advertising in the American economy; the im- 
pact of advertising on our economic and social life, the methods and techniques currently ap- 
plied by advertising practitioners; the role of the newspaper, magazine, and other media in the 
development of an advertising campaign, modern research methods to improve the effective- 
ness of advertising and the organization of the advertising business. 

BMGT 353 Retail Management 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 M 1101 Ashmen 

Prerequisites: BMGT 220 & 350. Retail Store organization, location, layout and store policy 
pricing policies, price lines, brands, credit policies, records as a guide to buying; purchasing 
methods; supervision of selling; training and supervision of retail sales force; and administra- 
tive problems. 

BMGT 360 Personnel Management 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I -0101. 0201 

Session II -0301 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 U 2140 

0201 MTuWThFII U 2136 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 ULB1116 



Locke 

Gannon 

Staff 

, selection, 
itific 



The basic course in personnel management includes manpower planning, recruitmei 
development, compensation, and appraisal of employees. Explore the impact of sci( 
management and unionism on these functions. 

BMGT 362 Labor Relations 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII Q 1101 Levine 

A study of the development and methods of organized groups in industry with reference to the 
settlement of labor disputes. An economic and legal analysis of labor union and employer as- 
sociation activities, arbitration, mediation, and conciliation; collective bargaining, trade agree- 
ments, strikes, boycotts, lockouts, company unions, employee representation, and injunctions. 

BMGT 364 Management and Organization Theory 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101, 0201 
Session II ■ 0301,0401 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 Q 1102 Nash 

0201 MTuWThFII Q 1102 Nash 

0301 MTuWThFS Q 1102 Anderson 

0401 MTuWThFS: 30 Q 1102 Anderson 

The development of management and organization theory, nature of the management process 
and function and its future development. The role of the manager as an organizer and director, 
cation process, goals and responsibilities. 



L>c/Lab/0<t 
Section Me«lirig Tinwi 



L*c Lab Oil 

Bldfl/Room BIcJo/Room Bldg/Room Iniirucioi 



BMGT 



BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT (con't) 



■MOT 370 Prtnclptai ol Triraporullon 

3 CrKlili Gliding Malhutli . R««/Aud/P'F 

S«Bion I 0101 

Snuonll 0701 

OtOI MTuWTbFH O 1108 Tall 

0201 MTuWThfll ULB111? Pom 

Prafxiunile. ECON 203 of 20%. A ganaial couna covniing ihg liw lialih of irarnporlalion. 
Ihair devalopmanl. sarvlca and ragulahon. 

BMOT 300 Buanna Law 

3Citidin Grading Method! ' Rag/Aud/P-F 

Snsion I 0101.0201 

Sauion 11 0301 

0101 MTuWThFB Q 0117 Dawson 

0201 MTuVVThF9:30 AR0110 Lrate 

0301 MTuWVThFO 30 Q 0117 Nauman 

Lagol aip«ctf of busimrn rvtationfhipi, contracts, riagotiabla irHtrumants, agencv, partnarshtps, 

corporations, real and {Mrsonal property, and sales. 

BMGT 381 Buitrwn Law 

3 Credits Grading Methods ' Rag/Aud/P'F 

Session I 

0101 MTuVVThF9 30 AR0I12 Dawson 

Legal aspects ol business relationships, contracts, negotiable instruments, agency, pannerships. 
corporations, real arxl persorul property and sales. 

BMOT 3(6 Production Managemenl 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud/PF 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII 0117 Spivey 

Studies the operation of a manufacturir>g enterprise. corHrentrating on (he economies ol pro- 
duction. Introduces a grounding in jnalytical method early so that the broad problem arex> 
ol systt'iT. design, opr'ration arxj control can be based upon the arulytical method. 

BMGT 422 Auditing Theory and Practica 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P'F 

Session I -0101,0201 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 U 2145 Gidmlmg 

0201 MTuWThFII U 2145 Gramling 

Preregursite, BMGT 311 A study ol the prirKiples ar>d problems ol auditing and application of 
accountir^g principles to the preparation ol audit working papers and reports. 

BMGT 424 Advanced Accounting 

3 Credits Grading Methods ' Reg/Aud/P'F 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm Q 1101 Rymer 

Prerequisite, BMGT 31 1. AdvarKed accounting theory to specialized problems in partnerships, 
ventures, consignments, installment sales, insurance, statement of affairs, receiver's accounts, 
realization & lK)uid.iiiun reports, jnd consolidation of parent and subsidiary accounts. 

BMGT 450 Martieting Research Methods 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/PF 

Session I 

0101 MTuV«ThF9 30 ULB1116 Bloom 

Prerequisites. BMGT 230 and 350. Recomrrwnded that BMGT 430 be taken prior to this 
course. This course is intended to develop skill in the use ol scientilic methods in the acquisi- 
tion, analysis ar>d interpretation ol marketing data. It covers the specialized fields of marketing 
research, the planning ol survey protects, sample design, tabulation procedure and report 
preparation. 

BMGT 462 Labor Legislation 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 Q 1101 Levine 

Case method artalysis ol the modern law of irxluslrial relations. Cases include the decisions 
of administrative agencies. Courts and arbitration tribunals. 

BMGT 464 Organizational Behavior 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/PF 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFB ULBin6 Stall 

Prerequisite, BMGT 364 An examination ol research and theory concerning the lorces which 
contribute to the behavior ol organizational members. Topics covered include: work group 
behavior, supervisory behavior, intergroup relations, employee goals ar>d attitudes, communi- 
CBtion problems, organizational change, and organizational goafs and design, 

BMGT 482 Business and Governrrwnl 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/PF 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII ULB1116 Leete 

Prerequisite, Econ 203 or 205, A study ol the role of government in rrtodern economic life. 
Social control ol business as a remedy lor the abuses ol business enterprise arising Irom the 
decline ol competition. Criteria ol limitations on government regulation ol private enterprise. 



Lec/Lab/Dit Lee Lab Oil 

Course Section Meeting Times Bldg/Room Bldg/Room Blttg/Room InnrucKK 

BMGT 496 BuiinMa f oltetn 

3 Credit! Grading (Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P F 
Seesioni -0101,0201,0301 
Sesuon II 0401, 0601, 0601 

Moratfi 
Robeson 
Schuster 
McGee 
Pom 
McGee 

Preroquisites, BMGT 340, 350, 364, and senior standing. A caw study courte in which the aim 
IS to have the students apply wttal they have learrwd u1 ganeral rT\anagement prirKiples ar>d their 
specialized fuiKtional applications to the overall managerrwnt lunction m tfte enterpriee. 

BMGT 496A Business PolKiss 

3 Credits Giading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 TuTh3 30-6 30 O 1101 Stefl 

Piernquisites, BMGT 340, 350. 364. and lenioi standing. A case study course in which the aim 
have the student apply what they have learned ol general management principles and tfieir 



0101 


MTuWThFB 


A 0110 


0201 


MTuWThFB 30 


A 0110 


0301 


MTuWThFII 


A Olio 


0401 


MTuWThFB 


Q 1132 


0601 


MTuWThFB 30 


ULB 1112 


0601 


MTuWThFII 


Q 1102 



ipuciali/od funcllonol Jipplii 



lo (he owroM rnanaooment functton in th« •nivrprrat. 



BMGT 720 Mana^arial Accounting I 

3 Credits Grudiog Mathodi - Rog/Aud 

Session 1 

0101 MW710pm Q 1101 An<l»f«>n.L 

Tho use of accouniing data for corporate firuncial planning arwj conlrol. Topics included ar« 
Qr{)ani/ation for control, profit planning, budgeting, relevant costirtg, return on inwitmenl, sod 
administration of the controller^hip function in vnaller organi/ations. BMGT 720 or 740 is re- 
quired of M.B.A. candidates. 

BMGT 734 Introduction to Man«oement Science 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

S«ssion t 

0101 TuTh7-lQpm Q 1102 Conwin 

Required of M.B.A. and 0.8. A. candidates. The processes, tools and methodological proMenns 
in applving managerrwnt science to aid n^enegerial decision-rT\akir>g. Deals with the relationship 
ol other quantitative aids to managerial actions such as economic analysts and systems ar\alysit. 

BMGT 74U Financial Adminbtration 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud 

Session 11 

0101 MW7-10pm 3100 Kumar 

The role of the financial manager in executive decision making. Financial planning, analysis, 
and control in such areas as the allocation of financial resources within the firm, forecasting 
and budgeting, capital budgeting and the bases for investnwni decrsjons, alternative sources of 
short-term and long-term financing and financial problems of growth. BMGT 720 or 740 is 
required of M.B.A. candidates. 

BMGT 750 Marketing Administration 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1 1 

0101 TuTh9:30.12:30 Q 3100 Hynes 

Required for M.B.A. candidates with concentrations in marketing. Principal obiectives are; 
to develop an understanding of the problems and goals of marketing executives, to develop 
competence in the analysis and solution of marketing problems and to evaluate specific 
marketing efforts as they contribute to a coordinated total marketir>g program. Attention 
will be focused on product, price, and service policies, market characteristics, chanrtel selec- 
tion, promotional policies and organization structure. 

BMGT 761 Marketing Communications Management 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm Q 1108 Nickels 

Required for M.B.A. candidates concentrating in marketing. Concerned with the part that 
advertising, promotion, public relations and related efforts play in the accomplish rrwnt of a 
firm's total marketir>g objectives. Its purpose is to develop competence in the formulation of 
mass communications, objectives in budget optimization, media appraisal, theme selection, 
program implementation and management, and results measurement. 

BMGT 764 Behavioral Factors in Management 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MW3:3a6:30 Q 3100 Gannon 

0201 TuTh710pm Q 1102 Raben 

Required of M.B.A. candidates. A critical analysis of the impact of the behavioral sciences on 
traditional concepts of management as process and as organization. Included within the area 
of analysis are such subjects as human motivation, human relations, riKirale. status, role, orgarv 
i/ation. communication, bureaucracy, the executive role, leadership and training, 

BMGT 775 Product, Production and Pricing Policy 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW7-10pm Q 3100 Robeson 

Required of M.B.A. candidates. The application of economic theory to the business enterprise 
in respect to the determination of policy & the handling of management problems with particu- 
lar reference to the firm producing a complex line of products, nature of competition, pricing 
policy. Interrelationship of production and marketing problems, baste types of cost, control 
systems, theories of depreciation and investment and the impact of each upon costs. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room Bldg/Room Bidg/Room Instructor 



BMGT 



BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT (con't) 



BMGT 787 Management Policy Formulation 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm Q 3100 Staff 

An integrative course wfiich applies students' knowledge of the various functional areas 
in business and management to the formulation, execution, and evaluation of managerial 
policies. The viewpoint of the chief administrative officers and board of directors is emphasized. 

BtMCT 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session 11 -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

BMGT 828 Independent Study in Business and Management 

1-9 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

BMGT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



BOTN 



BOTANY (AGSeLIFESCI) 



General Botany for Non-Science Students 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I - 0101, 0102, 0103 



0101 



0226 



2104 



Harris 



0102 



0226 



0226 



2103 



2104 



MTuWThFS/ 

MTuWThF9-11 

MTuWThFB/ 

MTuWThF9-11 
0103 MTuWThFB/ 

MTuWThFll-l 
A basic course in plant biology specifically designed to meet the educational needs of the 
general or non-science student. Emphasis is placed on an ecological approach to studying 
fundamental concepts and processes of plants, and stressing the importance of plant life 
to human welfare. Credit not allowed for both BOTN 100 and 101. 

BOTN 211 Principles of Conservation 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 E 0226 Harrison 

A study of the principles of economical use of our natural resources 
including water, soil, plants, minerals, wildlife and man. 

BOTN 399 Research Problems in Botany 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisites, twenty hours of botany courses and permission of the instructor. Research and'or 
integrated reading in Botany under the direction and close supervision of a member of the facul- 
ty. May be repeated for a maximum of 6 credits. 

BOTN 403 Medicinal and Poisonous Plants 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuW9:30/Arr E 3232 ARR Lockard 

Prerequisite, BOTN 100 or 101 and CHEM 104. A study of plants 

important to man that have medicinal or poisonous properties. Emphasis on plant source, 
plant description, the active agent and its beneficial or detrimental physiological action 
and effects. 

BOTN 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session M -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

BOTN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Time 



Bldg/Room Bldg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



BSOS 



BEHAVIORAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCES (BEHAV&SOC SCI) 



BSOS 101 introduction to the Behavioral-Social Sciences 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 ULB0119 Heisler 

An introduction to modern behavioral and social sciences: brief history, underlying principles, 
methods and trends of the major behavioral and social science disciplines. Selected contempor- 
ary problems and their handling by several appropriate disciplines of the behavioral-social sciences. 

BSOS 308 Contemporary Issues - Interdisciplinary Approaches 
Current Policy Problems 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I * 

0101 MTuWThFII ULB0119 Heisler 

This course will train students with interdisciplinary interests to formulate expressly interdisci- 
plinary approaches to identifying, analyzing, and ameliorating real world problems from the 
micro and macro analytic levels. 

CHEM CHEMISTRY (AG&LIFESCI) 



CHEM 101 Introductory College Chemistry 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 

1101 MWF9:30/ C 1402 C 1402 Staff 

TuThg 30 
An introduction to the study of matter. This course is intended to be followed by CHEM 
103. This course may not be taken for credit by students with credit in CHEM 001, 003, 
005, 102, 103, or 105 or their equivalents. This course may not be taken to satisfy the 
general education science requirement. 

CHEM 103 College Chemistry I 

4 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I - 3101, 3102, 3103, 3104, 3105 
Session 1 1 - 3201 , 3202, 3203 



3101 



1402 



1109 



J 0154 



Staff 



0168 



0171 Staff 



0175 Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



MTuWThF12:30 
MWF811/TuTh9:30 

3102 MTuWThF12:30 C 1402 C 1110 
MWF8-11/TuTh9:30 

3103 MTuWThF12:30 C 1402 C 1128 
MWF8-11/TuTh9:30 

3104 MTuWThF12:30 C 1402 C 1105 
MWF8-ll/TuTh9:30 

3105 MTuWThF12;30 C 1402 C 1106 
MWF8-ll/TuTh9;30 

3201 MTuWThF12:30 C 1402 C 1109 
MWF8-ll/TuTh9:30 

3202 MTuWThF12:30 C 1402 C 1110 
MWF8-11/TuTh9;30 

3203 MTuWThF12:30 C 1402 C 1128 
MWF8-ll/TuTh9:30 

Prerequisite, CHEM 101 or satisfactory performance on qualifying test. The first semester of : 
general chemistry sequence intended for students whose curricula require a year or more of 
chemistry to provide a working knowledge of the science, nature and composition of matter; 
chemical calculations; atomic structure; solutions. 

CHEM 104 College Chemistry II 

4 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1 4101, 4102. 4103, 4104, 4105, 4106, 4107 
- 4201 , 4202, 4203, 4204, 4205 



0178 



0154 



0168 



Staff 



Staff 



Staff 



0171 Staff 



Sessio 
4101 



1407 



1208 



J 1132 



Staff 



4102 



4103 



4104 



4105 



4106 



4107 



4201 



4202 



4203 



4204 



4205 



1407 



1407 



1407 



1407 



1407 



1407 



1407 



1407 



1407 



1407 



1407 



1212 



1216 



1224 



1228 



1215 



1221 



1208 



1212 



1216 



1224 



1228 



1138 Staff 



1148 



1152 



Staff 



Staff 



1155 Staff 



MTuWThF12:30 C 

MWF8-11/TuTh9:30 

MTuWThF12:30 C 

MWF8-ll/TuTh9:30 

MTuWThF12:30 C 

MWF8-ll/TuTh9:30 

MTuWThF12:30 C 

MWF8-11/TuTh9:30 

MTuWThF12:30 C 

MWF8-ll/TuTh9;30 

MTuWThF12;30 C 

MWF8-11/TuTh9:30 

MTuWThF 12:30 C 

MWF8-ll/TuTh9;30 

MTuWThF 12: 30 C 

MWF8-ll/TuTh9:30 

MTuWThF12:30 C 

MWF8-11/TuTh9:30 

MTuWThF12:30 C 

MWF8-11/TuTh9:30 

MTLiWThF12:30 C 

MWF8-11/TuTh9:30 

MTuWThF 12:30 C 

MWF8-ll/TuTh9:30 
Prerequisite, CHEM 103 or 105. A continuation of CHEM 103. The chemistry of carbon, 
aliphatic compounds, acids and bases, aromatic compounds, stereochemistry, halides, amine 
and amides, acids, esters, carbohydrates, natural products. 



1164 



1166 



0175 



0178 



1132 



1148 



Staff 



Staff 



Staff 



Staff 



Staff 



Staff 



Staff 



LK/L*b/Oil 
Coune S*ciion MMiiirtg Ttinn 



Lk Lab Dl> 

Bl<l0/Room Bldg/Roam BIdg/Room Iniiiuctor 



CHEMISTRY (con't) 



CHEM 

CHEM 201 Coll*««Ch*mnitv III 

aC'iKlilt Gijtlinu Mdhodi Rag/Aud/P'F 

Sludcnit rasitKiiifl toi CHEM 201 muil alio tagiltti lot CHEM 202 in ord«r lo 

rK«lv« cradil for the laboraloiy pwl ol the courw. Concurrent registration in 

CHEM 70) and CHEM 202 ii required of all ttudenlt eacept thow Mith hj'cijI 

permlmion to take CHEM 201 only. Student! with tuch permission should ri^giste 

lot CHEM 201 A instead of CHEM 201. 

S«aion II 0101. 0102. 0103. 0)04 



010) 



1407 



1215 



1221 



1227 



1233 



0122 



0124 



0127 



0)28 



MTuWThF)) 

TuTh8/MWF8 )1/ 

TuTh9 30 
0102 MTuWThF 11 C 1407 

TuTh8/MWF8 ))/ 

TuTh9 30 
0)03 MTuVVThftl C 1407 

TuTh8/MWF8 11/ 

TuTh9 30 
0104 MTuWThF 11 C 1407 

TuThS'MWFail/ 

ToTh9 30 
Prerequisite. CHEM 104 or 106. A continuation of CHEM ) 04. Organic chcmistrv, 
emphasis on molecular structure; stereochemistrv. conformattonal analysts, substitution 
reactiorn. cartionium ions, spectroscopy, aromaticity. synthetic processes. This course 
must be accofT^Mnied by CHEM 202 unless credit lor CHEM 202 has previously been 
established. 

CHEM 201A Collage Chemistry III 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/ Aud/P-F 
ISee message above for CHEM 201 1 
Session II 0101.0102. 0103. 0)04 



Stall 



th 



1407 



C 0122 



1407 



1407 



0124 



0127 



0128 



0101 MTuWThF II 
TuTh9 30 

0102 - MTuWThF 1) C 1407 

TuTh9 30 

0103 MTuWThF 11 
TuTh9 30 

0104 MTuWThF 11 
TuTh9 30 

Prerequisite. CHEM 104 or 106. A continuation ol CHEM 104. Organic chemistry, with 
emphasis on molecular structure; stereochemistry, contormational afUlysis; substitution 
reactions, carbonium lom. spectroscopy; aromaticity. synthetic processes. This course 
must be accompanied by CHEM 202 unless credit lor CHEM 202 has previously been 
established. 

CHEM 202 College Chemislry Laboratory III 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/PF 

See message above for CHEM 201. Laboratory times included in CHEM 201 

listings. 

Session II 

0101 Arr/Arr ARR ARR Staff 

Prerequisite. CHEM 104 or 106. A laboratory course to accompany CHEM 201. This 
course must be accompanied by CHEM 201 . 

CHEM 203 College Chemistry IV 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/PF 

Students registering for CHEM 203 must also register for CHEM 204 in order to 
receive credit for the laboratory part of the course. Concurrent registration in 
CHEM 203 and CHEM 204 is required of all students except those with special 
permission to take CHEM 203 only. Students with such permission should 
register lor CHEM 203A instead of CHEM 203. 
Session I - 0101. 0102, 0103. 0104 

0101 MTuWThFII C 1407 C 1111 C 0122 Stall 
TuTh8/MWF8-1) 

TuThS 30 

0102 MTuWThFII C 1407 C 1119 C 0124 Stall 
TuTh8/MWF8-11 

TuTh9 30 

0103 MTuWThFII C 1407 C 1111 C 0127 Staff 
TuTh8/MWF1 30-4:30 

TuTh9:30 

0104 MTuWThFII C 1407 C 1119 C 0128 Staff 
TuTh8/MWF1 30-4:30 

TuTh9.30 
Prerequisite, CHEM 104 or 106. Introductory analytical and theoretical chemistry. Bonding 
theory, electrochemistry, molecular energetics and structure, chemical dynamics; equilibrium, 
determination ol composition ol matter. This course must be accompanied by CHEM 204 
unless credit for CHEM 204 has previously been established. 



■^ BldftfRoom Blda/Room BMo/Room Innrucior 



CHEM203A Cotlr., 

3Ci^..-. 
(See metaagr 



Snuo 
0101 



I 01 



C 0124 



0127 



C 0128 



"Stall 



Stall 



Stall 



Stall 



C 0)22 
TuTh'j JO 
0)02 MTulVThFII C 1407 

TuThS 30 
0)03 MTuWThF)) C 1407 

TuThB 30 
0)04 MTuWThF)) C )407 

TuThB 30 
Prerequisite. CHEM )04or )06. Introductory analytical ar>d theoretical ciMmmry. Bonding 
theory, electrochemistry, molecular energetics and structure, chemical dyrumics, equilibrium; 
determination ol composition of matter. This course must tie accompanied by CHEM 204 
unless credit for CHEM 204 has previously been estjCilishcd. 

CHEM 204 College Chemistrv Laboreiorv IV 

2 Credits Grading Methods ' Rag/Aud/P'F 

ISee message above for CHEM 203. Laboratory times ere included m CHEM 

203 listings.) 

Session I 

010) Arr/Arr ARR ARR Staff 

Pirrequisile, CHEM )04or )06. A laboratory course to accompany CHEM 203. This course 
must be accompanied by CHEM 203. 

CHEM 399 Introduction to Chemical Research 

1-2 Credits Grading Method - S-F Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 

Prerequisite, (unior standing. Registration only upon consent ol the course coordir\ator. The 
course will allow students to conduct basic research under the supervision ol a member ol the 
department. May be repeated lor credit to a maximum ol lour credits. 

CHEM 461 Biochemistry I 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0)0) MTuWThF 9:30 C 1407 Stall 

Prerequisite, CHEM 203-204 or 213-214, or permission ol instructor. A comprehensive in- 
troduction to general biochemistry wherein the chemistry and metabolism d carbohydrates, 
lipids, nucleic acids, and proteins are discussed, 

CHEM 462 Biochemistry II 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF 9:30 C 1402 Stall 

Prerequisite. CHEM 461. A continuation ol CHEM 46). 

CHEM 481 Physical Chemistry I 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/PF 

21 Jun. 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThll C 1402 Stall 

Prerequisite. CHEM 203-204 or 213-214. MATH 141.PHYS 142or PHYS263 IPHYS 263 
may be taken concurrently with CHEM 481 1 or consent of instructor. A course prirrurity 
for chemists and chemical engineers. 

CHEM 482 Physical Chemistry II 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

21 Jun- 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWTh2 C 0124 Stall 

Prerequisite, CHEM 481, or consent ol instructor. A course primarily 
for chemists and chemical engineers. 

CHEM 699 Special Problems in Chemistry 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 

Prerequisite, one semester of graduate study in chemistry. Lab experience in a research en- 
vironment Restricted to students m the non-thesis M.S. option. Repeatable for a maximum 
of 6 credits. 



CHEM 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

020) Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Stall 



StaK 
Stall 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Course Section Meeting Times 

CHIN CHINESE (ARTS&HUM) 



Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Rc 



CHIN 101 Intensive Elementary Chinese 

6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9-12 LL 0202 Chen 

Introduction to reading, writing, and speaking Chinese with an emphasis on mastering the essen- 
tials of pronunciation, basic characters and structural patterns. 

CHIN 102 Intensive Elementary Chinese 

6 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThF9-12 LL 0202 Chin 

Introduction to reading, writing, and speaking Chinese with an emphasis on mastering the essen- 
tials of pronunciation, basic characters and structural patterns. 

CMLT COMPARATIVE LITERATURE (ARTS&HUM) 

CMLT 415 The Old Testament as Literature 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 IVITuWThFll RR 0125 Greenwoo 

A study of sources, development and literary types. 

CMLT 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 



ARR 
ARR 



Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201" 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



CMSC 



COMPUTER SCIENCE (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 



CMSC 103 Introduction to Computing for non-majors 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFll MM 2324 Staff 

Basic concepts of fortran. Elements of computer organization. Algorithms in the computa- 
tional solution of problems. Survey of non-numeric and numeric applications. Programming 
projects. 

CMSC 110 Introductory Computer Programming 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 MTuWThFS 

0201 MTuWThFS 

Construction of algorithms for the effic 
of fortran. Programming techniques & implementation 
tation. 



MM 2324 Williar 

MM 2324 Willian 

lolution of computational problems. Elements 
luding debugging and documen- 



CMSC 120 Intermediate Computer Programming 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 MM 2324 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 MM 2324 

Prerequisite, CMSC 1 10 or equivalent. Elements of structured programming. Progra 
testing, and documentation. Development of large programs. 



Staff 
Staff 



CMSC 210 Assembly Language Programming 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 MM 3326 Lemn- 

Prerequisite, CMSC 1 20 or equivalent. Logical basis of computer structure, machine repre- 
sentation of numbers and characters, flow of control, instruction codes, arithmatic and 
logical operations, indexing and indirect addressing, input-output, push-down stacks, 
symbolic representation of programs and assembly systems, subrouting linkage, macros, 
interpretive systems, and recent advances in computer organization. Several computer pro- 
jects to illustrate basic concepts. 

CMSC 220 Introduction to File Processing 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

Old MTuWThFS: 30 MM 3326 

Prerequisite, CMSC 120 or equivalent. Characteristics and 
for sequential and direct access file processing. Techniques 
hash coding, and table look-up. 



Staff 
jse of peripheral memory device: 
such as sorting and searching. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Roi 



Lab 

BIdg/Roon 



CMSC 250 Introduction to Discrete Structures 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFll MM 2330 

Prerequisite, CMSC 110 and MATH 111 or equivalent. Fundamental mathe 
and algebraic structures, such as sets, relations, functions, semigroups, monc 



algebras. Introdu 



> the theory of graphs and trees and the 



alization 



Staff 
tical concepts 
, and boolean 
i computer pro- 



grams. Emphasis on examples and appli( 



J rather than mathematical rigor. 



CMSC 410 Computer Organization 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFll MM 2366 Lemmer 

Prerequisite, CMSC 210 or equivalent. This is the same course as ENEE 440. Introduction. 
Computer Elements, Parallel adders and subtracters. Micro-operations. Sequences. Computer 
Simulation. Organization of a commercially available stored program computer. Micropro- 
grammed computers. A large-scale batch-processing system. 

CMSC 420 Data Structures 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS MM 2352 Staff 

Prerequisite, CMSC 220 or equivalent. Description, properties, and storage allocation of data 
structures including lists and trees. Algorithms for manipulating structures. Applications 
from areas such as data processing, information retrieval, symbol manipulation, and operating 
systems. 

CMSC 450 Elementary Logic and Algorithms 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThPg 30 Y 0410 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 240 or consent of instructor. This is the same course as MATH 444. An 
elementary development of prepositional logic, predicate logic, set algebra, and boolean algebra, 
with a discussion of markov algorithms, turing machines and recursive functions. Topics include 
post productions, word problems, and formal languages. " 

CMSC 498A Special Problems in Computer Science 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I 0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

individualized study and/or project work on specific toijics in c 
obtain permission of faculty member prior to registration. 



CMSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

CMSC 818A Advanced Topics in Computer Systems 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Individualized study and/or project work for graduate : 
science. Student should obtain pen 



Staff 
Staff 
: science. Student she 



n of faculty member pr 



1 specific topics 
or to registratior 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 

Staff 

1 computer 



CMSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



CNEC 



CONSUMER ECONOMICS (HUM&COM RES) 



CNEC 100 Introduction to Consume 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 TuTh7-10pm ULB0121 Mihelcic 

The role of the consumer in modern society. Topics include the consumer in the market, the 
impact of market failures on the quality of life and the impact of government and business' 
decisions on consumer welfare. 

CNEC 431 The Consumer and the Law 

3 Credits Grading Methnds- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MW7-10pm ULB0121 Shapiro 

0201 MW7-10pm ULB0121 Ruth 

A study of legislation affecting consumer goods and services, topics 

covered include product safety and liability, packaging and labeling, o..,eptive advertising, and 
consumer credit. The implications of such legislation for consumer welfare with particular 
emphasis on the disadvantaged groups in our society will be examined. 



L*c/Ub/Oi> 
Section M««tlng Timn 



L*c L<b Oit 

Bldg/Room BIda/Room Bltlg/Hoom Inmuctoi 



Coun* 



Sfclion MMIing Tiirvt 



atdyRoowi 



BldQ/H 



_B!ai 



Room IntVuctO' 



CNEC 



CONSUMER ECONOMICS Icon'l) 



CNEC 437 CofMuimt Bahnior 

3Credin GiaUing Malhodl Rtg/Aud/PF 

Sosuon I 

010< MTuWThFtl UL8 0I7I HKklinc] 

PiwauunilM PSYC 100<ndSOCY ICX). An appliulion ol Iht be- 
havioral KWncn to a study of oonwmer behavior. Current theoriet, modeti end empincei 
reteerch findingi ere explored. 

CNEC 498 Specif Sludiat 

2-4 Credits Grading Melhodi - Reg/Aud/PF 

Sewon I 0101 

Sewon II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stilt 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 

IrHleperxJenI itudv by an individual student or by j group of students in advanced work not 
ott^erwne provided in the detMrtrr^ent. Students musi preiMre d description of the study they 
wish to uncJertake. The plan must be approved by the f jculty directir>g the study and the 
depertment chairman. 



CRAF CRAFTS (HUM&COM RES) 



Prereq 

of clay. E xecu 

ot clay sculptui 



Ceramics i - Materials ar>d Processes 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/P F 

Session I 0101.0201 

Session II - 0301.0401 

0101 MTuWThFg 12 

0201 MTuWThF14 

0301 MTuWThF9 12 

0401 MTuVVThF14 

APDS 101 jnd consent of the instructoi. 



FF 1117 McWhir 

FF 1117 McWhir 

FF 1117 Irby 

FF 1117 Irby 

FurKtamenial preparation and use 



on of oiiginal designs while developing elementary skills in the production 
• and pottery. 



CHAF 320 Advanced Ceramics I 

3 Cti-dil^ Gliding Methods Reg/P-F 

Snsion I 0101 

Session II 0201.0301 

0101 MTuWThF9-12 FF 1117 McWhir 

0201 MTuVVThF9-12 FF 1117 Irby 

0301 MTuVVThFI-4 FF 1117 Irby 

Prerequisite. CRAF 220. ExpeneiKe in experimental development of body and textures. 

Qla/es and colors. arKi iheir utilization in clay products of original design, t^lculation of 

tKKly aiHj glj/e composition, 

CRAF 420 Advanced Ceramics II 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/P-F 

Session I - 0101 

Session M 0201.0301 

0101 MTuWThF9-12 FF 1117 McWhir 

0201 MTuWThF9-12 FF 1117 Irby 

0301 MTuWThFI-4 FF 1117 Irby 

Prerequisite. CRAF 320. Experier>ce in experimental development of body and textures. 

gla/es and colors and their utilization in clay products of original design. Calculation of 

body ar>d glaze composition. 

CRAF 428 Individual Problems in Ceramics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/PF 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201.0301 

0101 TuTh1-4 

0201 MTuWThF9-12 

0301 MTuWThFI-4 

Prefequisites CRAF 220. 320, 420. Open to students ' 
potential for d high level of achievement in studio prod 
credit permitted in all individual problems courses in crafts is a maximum of nine hours. Con. 
sent of crafts faculty. No less than B average on prerequisites and presentation of work for 
evaluation. 



FF 1117 McWhinnie 

FF 1117 Irby 

FF 1117 Irby 

th derrionstrated ability and with the 
tion or in research. Total urxfergraduate 



CRIM 



CRIM 220 



CRIMINOLOGY IBEHAV&SOC SCI) 



Criminology 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 ULB0121 Staff 

Prerequisites, SOCY 100 and sophoriMre standing. Criminal behavior and the methods of its 
study, causation, typologies of crimirtal acts and offerxJers. punishment, correction and 
irKapacitation. prevention of crime. 

CRIM 359 Field Training in Criminologv and Corrections 

13 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisites, SOCY 100; for crime control field training, CRIM 220 & CRIM 450. Enroll- 
ment restricted to available placements. Supervised field training in public and private social 
agencies. The student will select his particular area of interest and be responsible to an agency 
for a definite program of irvservice training. Group meetings, irxJividual conferences and 
iwitten program reports will be a required part o( tfie course. 



CRIM 399 Independent Study in Criimrtolatv 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods Rao/Aud/PF 

Sesuon I -0101 

Sesuon II 0701 

0101 Arranged ARR SlaK 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisites, wrinen corrseni ot faculty urMiet wrfiow direction the study is to be perforrr>ad. 
and at least 12 hours of crimirxMogy credit. Integrated laading or research undar direction end 
supervision of feculty member. 

CRIM 460 JuMnlla OallnquancY 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Audyp-F 

S««ron II 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 ULB0121 Staff 

Prerequisite. SOCY 100. Juvenile delirtquerKy in rotation to the general problem of crime, 
analysis of factors underlying juvenile delinquency, treatment and prevention. 

CRIM 4S2 Troalment of Criminals and Oelinquonts m the Community 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Ra»/Aud/P F 

Sesaion I 

0101 MTuWThFII AR 0107 Cook 

Piriequisite CRIM 220 or CRIM 450 Of content of instructor. Analysis of the prrxasMS and 
methods in the moditicolion of criminal patter m of tiehavior in a community setting. 

CRIM 498 Seloctad Topics m Criminologv 

3 Credits Grading Methods < Reg/Aud/PF 

07 Jun. 30 Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Topics of special interest to advanced urvjergraduates in crimir>oloov. Such courses will be 
offered in response to student request and faculty interest. No rnore than six credits may be 
taken by a student in selected topics. 

CRIM 699 Special Criminological ProWerra 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Rag/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

CRIM 799 Mailer's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I - 0101 

Session II ■ 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

CRIM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Doctoral Dissertation Research mcriminal justice and criminology. 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Stall 



Staff 

Staff 



DANC DANCE (ARTS&HUM) 



OANC 100 Dance Techniques 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101, 0201 

Session II -0301 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 AA1103 Brumfield 

0201 MTuWThF7-8:30 AA1103 Brumfield 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 EE 1115 StaH 

A study of dance movement in terms of placement, rhythm, dynamics, space, improvisation, 

and dance phrases. 

DANC 104 Dance Techniques 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII EE 1115 StaH 

Further developn>ent of the materials in OANC 100. Prerequisite. DANC 100 or equivalent. 

OANC 248 Dance Techniques 
Modem 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThF12-1;20 EE 1115 Coles 

Prerequisite: OANC 104 or equivalent. A study of modern dance technique. 

OANC 248C Dance Techniques 

Jazz 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF2:30-3 50 EE 1115 Coles 

Prerequisite: beginning dance technique. A stylistic approach to dance. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Course Section Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Ro. 



Lab 



BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instn 



Course 



Sectic 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Roi 



BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



DANC DANCE (con't) 



OANC 468 Repertory 

The Art of Mime 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9-12 EE 1115 Staff 

The art of mime as presented by a widely recognized artist in the field. ^The learning experience 
will be enhanced by at least one performance by students with the artist. 

OANC 498A Directed Studies in Dance 

History of Dance; Great American Artists and Styles of the Twentieth Century 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFI! EE 1113 Warren 

The intensity of American dance in the twentieth century will be illustrated in film, lecture, and 
demonstrations of ballet, modern, musical comedy, and ethnic forms. Guest lecturers and 
films will be highlighted. 



DART DRAMATIC ART (ARTS&HUM) 



DART 110 Introduction to the Theater 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 ARC 1103 O'Leary 

0201 MTuWThFS NN 3132 Meersman 

A general survey of the fields of the theatre. 

DART 120 Acting 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 NN 0241 Zelenka 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor. Basic principles of histrionic practice. 

DART 170 Stagecraft 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThF11 NN 0231 Woodey 

Fundamentals of technical production. Emphasis on construction of scenery. 

DART 440 Children's Dramatics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 11 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 ARC 1127 Clopton 

Principles and methods necessary for staging children's production on the elementary school level. 
Major emphasis on creative dramatics, the application of creative dramatics in the school room, 
and the values gained by the child in this activity. Students will conduct classes in formal and 
creative dramatics which will culminate in children's programs. 

DART 476 Principles and Theories of Stage Lighting 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFS ARC 1127 Vaughan 

Prerequisite, DART 375. A study of composition, control, and Instrumentation in theatrical 
lighting. 

DART 479 Theater Workshop 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Woodey 

0201 Arranged ARR Woodey 

Prerequisite, DART 170. A laboratory course designed to provide advanced theatre students 
with practical experience In a supervisory capacity in all phases of theatre production. May be 
repeated to a maximum of six credit hours. 

DART 491 History of the Theater 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 NN 0241 Pugliese 

A survey of dramatic production from 1 800 to the present. 

DART 499 Seminar 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Pugliese 

0201 Arranged ARR Pugliese 

Prerequisites, senior standing and consent of instructor. Present day drama research. 

DART 499A Seminar 

American Musical Theatre 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 NN 0241 O'Leary 

Study, demonstration and practice In musical theatre. 



DART 499B Seminar 

Costuming for the Stage 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFll NN 0231 Paver 

An introduction to drawing and rendering skills used by the stage designer. An exploration of 
various media is presented. Assignments are selected from traditional drawing experiences as 
well as from those skills pertinent to the stage designer. 

DART 669 Independent Study 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

DART 698 Seminar - Studies In Theatre 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS ARC 1123 Meersi 

Research projects adapted to Individual backgrounds & special work. 

DART 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



Meersman 
Meersman 



DHCR 



HUMAN AND COMMUNITY RESOURCES {HUM&COM RES) 



DHCR 488A Selected topics In Human and Community Resources 
Processes of Growing Older 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 TuTh12:30-3:50 RR0117 Ansello 

Aging is seen as a truly cross-disciplinary phenomenon reflecting a complex symbiotic relation- 
ship between person and community: this process Is affected by diverse influences (social, 
economic, relitjious) which In turn alter the environment {family, institutions, government). 

DHCR 488B Selected Topics In Human and Community Resources 
Exploring Our Future 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 TuThl2:30-3:50 00 2101 Hopkins 

The future of our social and cultural institutions for such functions as education and child- 
rearing, social relationships, health and leisure, information exchange, and the provision of food, 
clothing, and shelter. 

DHCR 488C Selected Topics in Human and Community Resources 
Problems and Issues in Service Programs for the Aged 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 TuTh7-10pm RR0117 Olsen 

Understanding the aging process and cultural environment In which it occurs. How cultural 
attitudes affect the development, evaluation and continuation of services for the elderly. 

DHCR 488D Selected Topics in Human and Community Resources 

Issues In Retirement: Theory 8i Practice 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MW4-7 RR0117 Ansello 

Retirement is examined as process rather than event. Successful adjustment requires early 
planning and awareness of psychological, legal, economic, marital and other conditions specif ic 
to the aging person. 



ECON 



ECONOMICS (BEHAV&SOCSCI) 



Principles of Economics I 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101, 0201 

Session II -0301, 0401 

0101 MTuWThFS Q 0101 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 Q 0101 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 Q 0101 

0401 MTuWThFS Q 0101 



Chawdry 
Bausell 
West 
Torgerson 



An IntrodL 
is placed o 



::tion to the problems of unemployment, inflation, and economic growth. Emphasis 
I the roles of monetary and fiscal policy in the conduct of macro-economic policy. 



The efficacy of wage and price controls is analyzed. 



LK/Lab/Dii 
Miwlir^ Timet 



Lee 

BldQ/Rixiii 



Bids/ Room Uldg/Room Inttfucloi 



ECONOMICS Icon'tl 



Prmciplee of Economics II 

3 CieOm Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P 

Semon I -0101.0201 

SMUon II 0301.0401 

0101 MTuWThFB 

0301 MTuWThFS 30 

0301 MTuWThFB 

0401 MTuWThF9 30 



Q 0103 

Q 0103 

Q 0103 

Q 0103 



JohnMxi 
Weintlein 
L<udeleM 
Kahal 

Thn couiM einphosi/as ihe betuivior ol individual consumers and buslnem flrma, problems of 
niernaiioiul trade dnd finance, itie distribution of income, policies for elimlr\dlir>o (Hivertv and 
litcriniination. ttte problems u1 environmental pollution, and tf>e Impact of Uiftnrrni martlet 
Miucturss uixin economic aclivilv. (Students are aiKised to take ECON 201 Ixtotv (CON 2VIJI 

ECON 306 Fundamantalt ol Economics 

acietlits Uiading Melltods Reg/Aud/P F 
Se<SH>n I 0101,0201 
Saatonll 0301 

0101 MTuWThFB Q 113B Vavtichek 

0301 MTuWThFII Q 0101 Adams 

0301 MTuWThFII O 0101 Krupnick 

(Not usjen lu stuilents who haw credit In ECON 301. Credit mil be given for either 301 or 
206. but rtot for both. Students in the cutlvge of tiusinevs anrf managentent are required tu lal^e 
f C ON 201, and should not tal^e 206.) A ur>e-semestei intiuduction, for norvma|ors, to the 
iMirKitMesuf ecorMMYiics and then aptjiications tu the leadiitg economic problems of society. 
KKluding inflation, unernpluvment, population poverty, uit>an renewal, inequality, monopoly. 
(Mivirunmenlal protection, inlrrr^tionaJ Irarfe, imperialism, econoinic (ilanning, and corT>, 
iijriiive economic systerm. 

ECON 310 Evolution of Modern CaplUlitm in Western Europe and (tie United Stales 

3 Credits Giading Methods - Reg/Aud/P F 

Semion I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 Q 113B West 

Tha evolution of the capitalist system Irom its medieval origins to the present. Emphasis on 
dyrsamic forces of cummulative cf\ange in capitalism, including capital accumulation, tech- 
nology, expansion of markets, the corporate form of private pro(Mrty in the rneans of produc- 
tion, and xttr relation of capitalism to war and revolution. 

ECON 399 Individual Reading and Raiaa<cti for Undergraduates 

3 Credits Grading Methods < Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prereqursilc, six tvfxirs of upper-drvision economics courses. By arrangement with individual 
faculty members. This course is designed tor students desiring specialized instruction arxJ 
guidarsc* in subiects rxil covered in the course offerings. Before enrollment, the student must 
acure agreament from tf\ mdnridual faculty member to act as his supervisor. A program of 
Hiding, research and evaluation will be worked out between the student and the faculty 
maniber. Rep— ta ble to a maximum of six credits. 

ECON 401 National Income Andysis 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P -F 

Session I 0101 

S«»onll -0301 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 E 3333 Singer 

0301 MTuWThFS 30 M 3103C Leiberman 

Prerequisite. ECON 201,203. Required for Economics mafors. Analysis of the determination 
of natiorsal income, employment, and price levels. Discussion of consumption, investment, in- 
flation, and government fiscal and monetary policy, 

ECON 403 InlarmadiatePric* Ttwory 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9;30 Q 1132 McCarthy 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 Q 1132 Grieves 

Prerequisite, ECON 201. 203. Reciuired for Economics maiors. An analysis of the tfieories of 
consumer behavior A of the firm, and of general price and distribution theory, with applica- 
tions to current ecorM>mic rssues. 

ECON 430 Monvy and Banking 

3 Credits Grading Methods < Reg/Aud/P- F 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0301 

0101 MTuWThFII Q 0102 Meyer 

0301 MTuWThFII O 1128 Leiberman 

Prerequisite. ECON 201, 303. Relation of rnoney & credit to economic activity & prices, im- 
pact of public policy in financial markets and (or goods and services, policies, structure, and 
functiortt of tfie federal reserve system, organization, operation, & furKtions of the commer- 
cial banking system, as related particularly to questions of economic stability and public tsolicy. 



ECON 440 Inlamalion^ Ee 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Rag/Aud/P- F 

Sewonl 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 M 3103C Adams 

Prerequisite, ECON 301, 303. A descriptive and theoretical analysis of international trade, 
balance of payments accounts, the mechanism of international economic adjustment, com- 
parative costs, economics of customs unions. 



Course 



bkli^Ko 



B(rl«/Roo>n BIdt/Reom Inauucior 



ECON 460 Intiodu 



I to Public Finnca 

3 Credits Grading Methods HeB.Auti;P f 

Saauon I 

0101 MTuWThFII Q 11» Singer 

Preretiuisile. ECON 301. 303. or ECON 306. The role of federal, state, and local «overnments 
in meeting public wents. AnelysHof IMm theory artd fiulicy. expenditure theory, goverrsment 
tHKlgeting, tjersefit-cosl arsalysM, and income redialritjution. 

ECON 460 Indutttirf Or«anuatMn 

3 Credits Grading Methods Rag/Aud/P-F 

Sesuon I 

0101 MTuWThFII O 1132 C^latfwr 

Piermiurtile, ECON 201 and 303, <ir 30%. Changing struiture of K>e A rrvrican economy, pricr 
[Mjlicies in different irMJustrial classifications of monoiioly and competition in relation to 
problems of public iiolicy. 

ECON 470 Labor Economics 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII M 3103C Kni^t 

Prerequisites. ECON 301 and 303^ or 306. A survey of labor force growth and compoation, 
prot>leins of ur>employmenl and labor market operatiorn. ttieoriesof weoe tletermirsetlon, the 
wage-price spiral, collectnre tsargaining. gcTvernmental regulation of emplovment and labor 
relations, and the history arsd characteristics of the American labor movement. 

ECON 475 Economics of Poverty arsd Orscrimination 
3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII E 3333 Weinslem 

Prerequisite, ECON 301 and 303j or 305, Topics include the causes of the pertistenca of low 
income grouiM the relation of poverty to technological change, to economic griMrth, and to 
education and training, ecorvimic motivations lor discrimination, tha acononsic results of 
discrimination, proposed remedies for poverty and discrimination. 



ECON 799 Matter's Thesa Research 

1 6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II - 0301 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0301 Arranged ARR 



Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0301 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0301 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



StaH 
Staff 



EDAD EDUCATION, ADMINISTRATION, SUPERVISION AND CURRICULUM 
(HUM&COM RES) 

EDAD 440 Uliliiation of Educational Media 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P f 

Session I -0101.0301 

Session II -0301 

0101 TuTh4 15-7 

0301 MTuWThFII 

0301 MTuWThFS 30 

Survey of classroom uses of insti 
tion. Includes preparation of a I 
media. 



Splaine 
Splaine 
Wedberg 

ior^l media. Techniques for integrating media into imtruc- 
of instruction utilizing professiorul and teacher prrxfuced 



00 0306 
00 0306 
00 0306 



EDAD 441 Graphic Materials for Instruction 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P- F 

Session II -0101,0201 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 0306 Wedberg 

0201 MTuWThFS 00 0306 Staff 

Prerequisite- EDAD 440 or consent of instructor. A latMratory course iMiich <:ombtr>eS graphic 
and photographic processes for education and training purposes. Techniques include lettering, 
coloring, transparencies, illustrations, convertirsg, duplicatirsg transparent and opaque media. 
Emphasis is placed on appropriate media selection for target audiences. Heavy student profect 
orientation. 

EDAD 489 Field Experience in Education 

1-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0301 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisites, at least six semester hours in education at the Univeisitv of Maryland plus such 
other prerequisites as may tje set by the rnaior area in which the expenpiKe is to t>e taken. 
Planned field experience may be provided for selected students who have had leaching experi- 
ence and whose application for such field experience has been approved by the education 
faculty. Field experience is offered in a gnren area to txsth major and nonmajor students. 
Note-the total number of credits which a student rrsay earn in EDAD 489, 888, and 88S 
IS limited to a maximum of 20 semester hours. 



Lec/Ub/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee 

Bldg/Ro( 



BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



Coun 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Roon 



Instructor 



EDAD 



EDUCATION, ADM., SUPER., AND CUR. (con't) 



EDAD 498 Special Problems In Education 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor. Available only to mature students who have definite plans 
for individual study of approved problems. 



EDAD 602 The Junior College 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 3236 



EDAD 603 Problems 
3 Credits 
Session II 
0101 MW7-9:45pi 



n Higher Education 

Grading Methods Reg/Aud 

00 2203 



Arnsteir 



EDAD 605 Administrative Foundations 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session I -0101, 0201 
Session II -0301 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 1107 Goldman 

0201 MW4:15-7 00 1121 McClure 

0301 MW4;15-7 00 3115 Newell 

EDAD 605 is presented as the first of the four courses for students majoring in the field of 
educational administration, supervision & curriculum development. It attempts to structure a 
theoretical and research base for the study and practice of administration in the field of educa- 
tion by introducing the student to selected contributors to administration, and by indicating 
the multi-disciplinary nature of administrative study as it relates to purpose-determination, 
policy definition, and task-accomplishment. 

EDAD 606 Administrative Behavior and Organizational Management 
3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session I -0101,0201 
II -0301 

MW7-9:45pm 
MW7-9;45pm 
MW4:15-7p 



Sessio 
0101 
0201 
0301 



00 3236 Dudley 

00 1107 Goldman 

00 1107 Clemson 

Critical analysis of organizational management (informal & formal di nensions), an assessment 
of the contributions from other fields (traditional and emerging) to the study of administrative 
behavior and the governance of organizations, and an analysis and assessment of the administra- 
tor's motivations, perceptions, and sensitivity as determinants of behavior constitute the major 
units of study for EDAD 606. The theoretical & research bases for these areas and such related 
concepts as status, role, systems, interpersonal relations, and sensitivity training are examined, 

EDAD 607 Administrative Processes 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 1315 Dudley 

0201 MW4;15-7 00 3311 McLoone 

EDAD 607 IS designed to develop competence with respect to selected administrative process 
areas. It examines efforts to develop theories & models in these areas & analyzes research 
studies & their implications for administrative practice. In addition it seeks to develop skill in 
selected process areas through such techniques as simulation, role-playing, case-analysis, and 
computer-assisted instruction. 

EDAD 611 The Organization and Administration of Secondary Schools 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session i 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 1315 Anderson,JP 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor. The work of the secondary school principal. I ncludes topics 
such as personnel problems, school-community relationships, student activities, schedule making, 
and internal financial accounting. 

EDAD 612 School Finance and Business Administration 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MW7 -9:45pm 00 3311 McLoone 

An introduction to principles and practices in the administration of the public school finance 
activity. Sources of tax revenue, the budget, and the function of finance in the educational 
program are considered. 

EDAD 616 Public School Supervision 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-9:45pm 00 1315 Anderson.JP 

The nature and functions of supervision; various supervisory techniques and procedures; human 
relationship factors; and personal qualities for supervision. 



EDAD 634 The School Curriculum 

2-3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 2119 Statom 

0201 MW4:15-7 00 0210 Berman 

A foundations course embracing the curriculum as a whole from early childhood through 
adolescence, including a review of historical developments, an analysis of conditions affecting 
curriculum change, an examination of issues in curriculum making, & a consideration of current 
trends in curriculum design. 

EDAD 635 Principles of Curriculum Development 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 3233 Statom 

0201 MW7-9:45pm 00 0210 Berman 

Curriculum planning, improvement, and evaluation in the schools; principles for the selection 
and organization of the content and learning experiences; ways of working in classroom and 
school on curriculum improvement. 

EDAD 641 Selection and Evaluation of Instructional Media 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-9:45pm 00 0306 Staff 

Development of criteria for selection & evaluation of instructional materials for classroom, 
school and system use; includes measures of readability, listenability, visual difficulty, and 
interest level. 

EDAD 679 Seminar in Educational Administration and Supervision 

2-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW7-9:45pm 00 0114 McClure 

Prerequisite, at least four hours in educational administration and supervision or consent of 
instructor. A student may register for two hours and may take the seminar a second time for 
an additional two hours. 

EDAD 723 Practicum in Personnel Relationships 

2-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 00 2203 Newell 

Prerequisite, master's degree or consent of instructor. Prerequisite may be waived with advisor's 
approval. Enrollment limited. Designed to help teachers, school administrators, and other school 
staff members to learn to function more effectively in developing educational policy in group 
situations. Each student in the course is required to be working concurrently in the field with 
a group of school staff members or citizens on actual school problems. 

EDAD 798A Special Problems in Education 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR StaH 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Master's AGS, or doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under 
the direction of their advisors may register for credit under this number. 

EDAD 798G Special Problems in Education 

Seminar - Current Issues in Higher Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1 1 

0101 TuTh7-9;45pm 00 3233 Carbone 

Open to graduate students in all fields. An opportunity for prospective college teachers to 
learn about current problems and promising developments in higher education— financing colleges 
and universities; collective bargainirtg; accreditation; faculty governance; and state politics and 
education. 

EDAD 7g8N Special Problems in Education 
Gerwral Systems Applications 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MW7-9:45pm 00 3233 Clemson 

Prerequisite: a course in general systems theory (EDAD 798M or its equivalent). The course is 
individualized to permit each student to do an irvdepth application of general systems theory 
to a selected problem area. 

EDAD 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

EDAD 858 Adult Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 (DO 2101 Cartxine 



Lac/Lab/ Dit 
Ssclion MMlIng TIfnn 



BIdo/Ro. 



BIctg/Room Bldg/Room Inttructoi 



Couiw 



LK/Ljt>/Oi> 
Sacfton M*«1ing Timm* 



Bkt^Room Bldo/Hoom Bkls/Roe<n InMructor 



EOAD EDUCATKSN. AOM.. SUPER.. AND CUR. (con't) 



EOAD BSa AppranlMMtilp In Educatton 

I 9 Cradio Griding M«lhodi Rag/Aud 

Sasion 1-0101 

Saasion II . 0201 

0101 Airangad ARR Slat! 

0201 Airangad ARR Stall 

A(Jpc•nllc•l^lp• in Iha ma|o< aiaa of itudv aia available lo Mlaclad ttudann Mhoia application 
fo< an apprantkmMp hai bMn approvad by th« education lacullv. Each atHHaniica n awignad 
lo MOfk (oi at laaat a Mmnlai lull-time oi the equivalent mill en app>opiiete tiafi memtiet ol a 
cooperating school, (chool syitem, or educational innitulion or aoency. The tponiur ol the 
apprentice maintains a close worliing relalionihip with the apprentice and the othei persons 
>nvotv«t Prereiiunites, teaching experience, a master's degree in education, and at least u« 
semester hours in education at the Universitv of Marvlsnd. Note The total number of credits 
•ihich a sludeni may earn in E DAD 489, 888. and 889 is limited to a ma«imum of twenty 1201 

EOAO BM Iniarnrfiip in Educaiton 

3-16 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud 

Seaion I -0101 

SMUonll 0701 

Old Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Intarnshipe in the maior area of study are available to selected students who have teaching ex- 
parwrKe. The following groups of students ve eligible U) Any student who has been advanced 
lo carvfidacy for the Doctor's degree, and (b) any student who receives special approval by the 
education faculty foi an internship, provided that prior to taking an internship, such student 
shall have completed at least GO semester hours of graduate work, including at least six semester 
hours in education at the University of Maryland. Each intern is assigrwd to work on a full-time 
basrs for at least a semester with an appropriate staff member in a cooperating school, school 
system, or educational institution or agerKy. The internship must be taken in a school situation 
different from the one where tf»e student is regularly employed. The intern's sponsor maintains 
a close vwrking relationship with the intern & the other persons involved, f^ote: The totjl 
number ol credits which a student may earn in EDAD 489, 888, and 889 is limited lo a maxi 
mum of twenty (201 semester hourv 

EDAO 899 Doctoral Diswrtation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Methods - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Sasion II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



EOCP 



EDUCATION. COUNSELING AND PERSONNEL SERVICES 
(HUM&COM RES) 



ECX:P 1088 College Aims 

Self-Management, Reading 8i Study Skills 

t Credit Grading Methods- Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 W4 15-6:15 00 0206 

0201 W9;30-10 50 001240 

lixlepefxlence as a person requires skill in managif>g one's own b 
one's self-management skill, thus improving reading and study behaviors. 

EOCP 410 Introduction to Counieling and Persoruiel Services 
3Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I - 0101, 0201 
Session II -0301,0401 
0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 2102 

0201 MW7-10pm 00 2102 

0301 MTuVVThF9 30 00 3311 

0401 MTuWThFB 00 3311 



Staff 
Staff 
This course improves 



Presents principles and procedures, and examines the functit 



Chasnoff 
StaH 
Stern 
Staff 
1 of counselors, psychologists in 



schools, school social workers, ar>d other personnel service workers. 

EOCP 411 Mental Hygiene 

3Credin Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101,0201 

Session II -0301,0401 

0101 TuTh4 15-7 00 1230 

0201 ll4W7-10pm 00 2101 

0301 MTuWThF12:30 00 1107 

0401 ll*TuWThF8 00 1107 

The practical application of the principles of mental hygii 



} to classroom problen>s. 



Levin* 
Chasnoff 
Knefelkamp 
Allgire 



EOCP 413 Behavior ModHicaUon 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 TuTh7-10pm 00 2102 Vandergoot 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 00 2119 Rhoads 

Knowledge and techniques of intervention in a variety of social situations irKludmg contingerKy 
contractir>g arwJ time out will be acquired. 



EOCP 4 14 Pnnelplae of Behavior 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Rag/ Aud/P -F 

Seewin I 0101 

Sauion II 0201 

0101 f«IW7 IQpm 00 1770 

0201 MTuWThFB 00 7101 

Development of student prof iciertcy in analy/ing complex patterrti ol behavior < 
empirical avldenc*. 

EOCP 417 



Elsmor* 
I IhebMtsof 



Group Oynafnics and teedeirfiip 

3 Credits Grading Methods Rag/Aud/P -F 

Session I - 0101. 0701 

Session II -0301 

0101 IMW4 1S-7 00 7703 ICa«ka 

0201 TuTh7 10pm 00 3733 Kafka 

0301 MTuVrrhFII 00 3233 Allgire 

The nature and property of groups, interaction analysis, developnttntal phases, leeder^ip 
dynamics and styles, roles ol nieii< j ers and interpersonal comrrHinlcelions. Latioretory ir>volves 
experimental based learning. 

EOCP 460 Introduction to RehaMitatton Counseling 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I -0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 MW4 15-7 00 7107 Vandergoot 

0201 MTuWThFII 00 1220 Suff 

Introductory course for maiors in rehabilitation counseling, social work, psychology, or educa- 
tion who desire to work professiofvillv with physically or emotiorully handicapped persorks. 

EOCP 498 Special Problems in Counasling and Personnel ServicM 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, consent ol instructor. Available only to ma)Or students who heve forrT\al plans 
for individual study of approved problems. 

EOCP 61 1 Occupational Choice Theory and Information 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 1230 Rhoads 

Research and theory related to occupational arKf educational decisions; programs of related in- 
formation and other activities in occupational decision. 

EDCP615 Cases in Appraisal 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 00 3233 Knefelkamp 

Prerequisite. EDMS 446 or EDMS 451. Collecting and interpreting r>orv.star>dardized pupil 
appraisal data; synthesis of all types of data through case study procedures. 

EDCP 616 Counseling - Theoretical Foundations and Practice 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 00 3233 Stern 

Prerequisite, EDCP 615. Exploration of learning theories as applied to counseling in school, 
& practices which stem from such theories. 

EDCP 617 Group Counseling 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFll 00 1240 Staff 

Prerequisite. EDCP 616. A survey of theory, research and practice of group counseling and 
psychotherapy with an introduction to growth groups and the latxjratory approach, thera- 
peutic factors in groups, composition of therapeutic groups, problem clients, therapeutic 
techniques, research methods, theories, ethics and training of group counselors and therapists. 

EOCP 645 Counseling in Elementary Schools 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 3233 Colby 

Prerequisite. EDCP 615 or consent of instructor. Counseling theory and practices as related 
lo children. Emphasis will be placed on an awareness of the child's total behavior as well as 
on specific n>ethods of communicating with the child through techniques of play interviews, 
observations, anti the use of norvparametric data. 

EOCP 798 Special Problems in Counseling and Personnd Services 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Master's AGS. or Doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under 
the direction of their advisor may register for credit under this number. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Roon 



Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room Bidg/Roorr 



EDCP EDUCATION. COUNSEL, AND PERSONNEL SERV. (con't) 

EOCP 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1 -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

EDCP 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

EDEL EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD-ELEMENTARY 

(HUM&COM RES) 

EDEL 288 Special Problems in Education 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisites, consent of education advisor. Available only to freshmen and sophomore students 
who have definite plans for individual study of approved problems relative to their preparation 
for teaching. Course cards must have the title of the problem & the name of the faculty member 
who has approved it. 

EDEL 402 Science in the Elementary School 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 2212 Eley 

0201 MTuWThFB 00 2212 Sunal 

Designed primarily to help in-service teachers, grades 1-6, to acquire general science under- 
standing and to develop teaching materials for practical use in classrooms. Includes experiments, 
demonstrations, constructions, observations, field trips and use of audio-visual materials. The 
emphasis is on content and method related to science units in common use in grades 1-6. Of- 
fered during summer sessions and in off-campus programs taught through university college. 
Ordinarily there is no field placement. 

EDEL 404 Language Arts in Early Childhood Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MWV-lOpm 00 1315 Schumacher 

Teaching of spelling, handwriting, oral and written expression and creative expression. Designed 
primarily for in-service teachers, nursery school through Grade 3. Offered during summer ses- 
sions & in off-campus programs taught through University College. Ordinarily, there is no 
field placement. 

EDEL 405 Language Arts in the Elementary School 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 1315 Schumacher 

Teaching of spelling, handwriting, oral and vsn-itten expression and creative expression. Designed 
primarily for in-service teachers, grades 1-6. Offered during summer sessions & in off-campus 
programs taught through University College. Ordinarily there is no field placement. 

EDEL 407 Social Studies in the Elementary School 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 1107 Weaver 

0201 MW7-10pm 00 2119 Herman 

Consideration given to curriculum, organization and methods of teaching, evaluation of newer 
materials and utilization of environmental resources. Designed for in-service teachers, grades 
1-6. Offered during summer sessions & in off-campus programs taught through University College 
Ordinarily there is no field placennent. 

EDEL 412 Art in the Elementary School 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm NN 3238 Longley 

Concerned with art methods and materials for elementary schools. Includes laboratory experi- 
ences with materials appropriate for elementary schools. 



Course 



Sectic 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room Bldg/Room Bldg/Room Instructor 



EDEL 414 Mathematics in the Elementary School 

3Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 -0101 

Session 11 -0201 

0101 MW7-10pm 00 2121 Hill 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 00 2121 Hill 

Prerequisite, MATH 210 or equivalent. Emphasis on materials and procedures which help 
pupils sense arithmetic meanings and relationships. Designed to help in-service teachers. Grades 
1-6, gain a better understanding of the number system and arithmetical processes. Offered 
during summer sessions and in off-campus programs taught through University College. Ordin- 
arily there is no field placement. 

EDEL 415 Diagnosis and Treatment of Learnirtg Disabilities in Mathematics I 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101, 0201 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 2121 Ashlock 

0201 MW4:15-7 00 2121 Wilson 

Prerequisite, EDEL314or equivalent and approval of instructor. Diagnosis and treatment of 
disabilities in mathematics. Techniques and materials useful for working with children in both 
clinical and classroom settings. Case studies with children previously diagnosed as primarily 
corrective rather than severely disabled. Laboratory hours to be arranged. 

EDEL 424 Literature for Children and Young People, Advanced 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 -0101,0201 

0101 MW7-10pm 00 2119 Anderson 

0201 TuTh4:15-7 00 2119 Anderson 

Development of literary materials for children and young people. Timeless and ageless books, 
and outstanding examples of contemporary publishing. Evaluation of the contributions of 
individual authors & illustrators and children's book awards. 

EDEL 425 The Teaching of Reading- Early Childhood 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 11 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 2119 Staff 

Concerned with the fundamentals of developmental reading instruction, including reading readi- 
ness, use of experience stories, procedures in usir>g basal readers, the improvement of compre- 
hension, teaching reading in all areas of the curriculum, uses of children's literature, the program 
in word analysis, and procedures for determining individual needs. Designed for in-service 
teachers, nursery school through Grade 3. Offered during summer sessions & in off-campus 
programs taught through University College. Ordinarily, there is no field placement. 

EDEL 426 The Teaching of Reading - Elementary 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P— F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 TuTh7-10pm 002119 Gantt 

0201 MTuWThFIl 00 2119 Duttey 

Concerned with the fundamentals of developmental reading instruction, including reading 
readiness, use of experience stories, procedures in using basal readers, the improvement of conv 
prehension, teaching reading in all areas of the curriculum, uses of children's literature, the 
program in word analysis, and procedures for determining individual needs. Designed for 
in-service teachers. Grades 1-6. Offered during summer session & in off-campus programs 
taught through University College. Ordinarily, there is no field placement. 

EDEL 430 Corrective-Remedial Reading Instruction 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 11 - 0101, 0201 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 2102 Wilson 

0201 MTuWThF2 00 1121 Davey 

Prerequisite, EDEL/EDSE 427 or equivalent, and consent of the department. For teachers, 
supervisors & administrators who wish to identify and assist pupils with reading difficulties. 
Concerned with diagnostic techniques, instructional materials and teaching procedures useful 
in the regular classroom 

EDEL 488C Special Topics in Elementary Education 

Modern Topics in Elementary Math • The Math Lab 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 0220 Johnson 

Prerequisite; EDEL 314/414 or EDEL 351 or equivalent. Focus on designing and organizing 
a mathematics laboratory appropriate for elementary schools. 

EDEL 4880 Special Topics in Elementary Education 

New Perspectives in Middle and Junior High Education 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFS 00 1121 Ward 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor. Special treatment of current topics and issues in ele- 
mentary education. Repeatable to maximum of 6 credits, provided content is different. 

EDEL 498 Special Problems in Education 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor. Available only to mature students who have definite plans 
for individual study of approved problems. 



LK/Ub/Oli 
MMIIng TliTlM 



aidg/Room Bl<lg/Room Blda/Room IntKuctoi 



EOEL EDUCATION. EARLY CHILD.. ELEM. leon'i) 



■DEL Ml MUurult and PcaciicM in Ewly Childhood Education 

3C»ilill GiailiitflMslhoiU Ha«/Au(1.P F 

Sawoti I 

0101 Ww; lOiiin OO ?703 Slatt 

Pvwvquttitat A batcdlnuredle deijraa antl conwnt ol iha dapartmanl. An ovarvlavw of pfac- 
lic«t and madia avallabia (Of innovaliva ap(>roachat in aarly childhood progrann, including 
dtagnoalic and pxtcnptiva lachniquat Nul applicatjia lowaid oiaduala liagiaa*. 

EOEL 601 Problami in Taaching Scwnca in Elamanlary Schoolt 

3Cradil< GiadiKg Malhodi Rag/Aud 

Saaion II 

0101 MTuWTHFS 30 00 7212 Sunal 

Praraqultila. EOEL 401 or approval of inttructor. Provides opportunity lor ftudanli to 
analyf* tha taaching of KlarKa in the elementary tchool through (1) the identification of 
pnblann ol leaching, 121 th« invetligation and iludy ol reported raaaatch related to the 
ttatad problems, and 131 the hypothetuing of mathotit lor improving the eftectivenaaiof 
eiamantary ichool tcienca programs. Students will alio hav« the opportunity to study and 
evaluata n&v/tf programs arKi practices in the teaching of icIerKe in tha elementary tchoolt. 

EDEL 606 Problems of Taaching Language Arts in Elementary Schools 

3 Credits Grading Meihodi Reg Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4l5 7 00 2203 Gantt 

Prerequisite, EDEL 404 or jpproval of instructor. This course is designed to allow each stu- 
dent an opportunity 1 1 1 to analyze current issues, trerxis, & problems in language ■ arts instruc- 
tion in terms of research in fundamental educational thrjory & the language arli, and 121 to 
use this analysis m eflecting changes in methods and materials lor classroom instruction. 

EOEL 607 Problems of Teaching Social Sludin in Elamenlary Scltools 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1 1 

0101 TuTh7.|0pm 00 2203 Merman 

Prerequisite. E DE L 406 or approval ol instructor. An eKamination of current literature & 
research reports in the social sciences ar>d in socio! studies curriculum design & instruction, 
with an emphasis on federally-sponsored projects as well as programs desjgr>ed for urban 
children. 

EOEL 614 Elemenury School Mathematics Curricula 

3 Credits Grading Methods Rag/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 2121 Johnson 

PrarequrSJte. E DE L 31 4 or equivalent and approval of instructor. Critical evaluation of past 
and present cumcular projects, experimental programs, and instructional materials. Design 
and implementation of elementary school mathematics curricula. 

EOEL 626 ProMatm in the Teaching of Reeding m the Elementary School 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII " 00 2203 Duffey 

Implicatiom of current theory and the results of research for the teaching of reading in the 
elementary school. Attention is given to all areas of developmental reading instruction, with 
special emphasis on persistent problems, 

EOEL 630 Diagnosis and Remediation ol Reading Disabilities 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF2 00 1315 Wilson 

Prerequisites, minimum of 1 5 hours including E DE L 430, E DE L 626, E DMS 446 and 622. For 
those who wish to become concerned with clinical diagrwstic techniques, ir^structional materials 
& remedial procedures useful to the readir>g specialist in 11) diagrxising serious reading difficul- 
lies, and (2) planning programs of individual and small group instruction. 

EOEL 631 Advanced Laboratory Practices lOiagnosisI 



0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

0301 Arranged 

I EDEL 630. Diagnostic 

n. scoring, interpretatioi 



ARR Evans 

ARR Sullivan 

ARR Brigham 

work with children in clinic and school situations. Ad- 
and prescription via diagr>ostic instrurrwnts is stressed. 



Case report writing and conferences are also stressed. EDEL 631 is taken with EDEL 632. 

EOEL 632 Advanced Laboratory Practices (Instruction! 

3 Credits Grading Methods. Reg/Aud 

Session II .0101,0201, 0301 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

0301 Arranged ARR 

Prereqursile, EDEL 630. Remedial instruction with children in 
Develop competency in various remedial techniques, diagnostic 
velopment of the reading resource role is stressed. EDEL 632 i 



Evans 

Sullivan 
Brigham 
clinic and school situations, 
teaching and evaluation. De- 
taken with EDEL 631 



EOEL 640 Curriculum Planning in Nursery ■ Kindergarten Education 

3 Credits Gradir>g Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MW7-10pm 00 2101 

An examination of significant new developments in curriculum tfwory artd practice. 



Courae 



lection Meeting Timn 



BIda/Noom BMt^Room BMg/RooRi InMnictD' 



f OE L 64 1 The Voung Child In the Community 

J Cledlli Grading Methods Reg/Aud 

SMaioii II 

0101 MW4 Id ; OO2I0I Amar#iek 

Planned obwrvation, leieiad reeearch, artd anaiyHi of the eaperMnowol yoiMiB^iWian m 
auch community canieri « foster fwmas, orphartagea. d«y care canten, Buntay tcftoato, etc 
On»h«lf c^ e week obaervetlon required 

EOEL 642 Tha Voung ChM M Bdiool 

3 Credits Grerling Methods - Reg/Aud 

Sewon I 

0101 TuTh; lOpm OO 2203 Church 

An eaamination of significant theory and reseerch on tf>e characteristic* ol young children 
which h»« ipeciel implicaiions lor leechirtg chlldnn m nursery .kindwger ten groups. 

EOEL 643 Taaslw Perent ReletiOfMtiIpe 

3 Credits Greding Melhods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW4 I&.7 OO 1220 Church 

A study ol the methods arx) materialt. trends, end problems in ettabli^ing deae homa^chod 
relatiomhips. 



EOEL 7888 Special Topics in Elementary Education 

Learning Disabilities in Melfiematica 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I .0101,0201 

0101 TuTh4 15-7 00 2121 

0201 MW4 157 00 2121 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor. Special and intensive t'eatmerrt of t 



Ashlocfc 
Wilton 
irrent topics and isnjes 



in elementary education. Repeatable to maximum of 6 credits. 

EOEL 798 Special Problems in Education 

16 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 0101 

Session II .0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Master's AGS, or Doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under iba 
direction of their advisors may register lor credit urxler this number. Course card must have the 
title of the problem and nanw of the faculty member under whom the work will be done. 

EOEL 799 Mvur-i Thesis Research 

16 Credits Grading Method . Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Suff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

EOEL 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1.8 Credits Grading Method . Reg Only 
Session I . 0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

EDHD EDUCATION, HUMAN DEVELOPMENT (HUM&COM RES) 



EOHD 300 Human Development and Learning 

6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 0101, 0201 

Session II -0301, 0401 

0101 MTuWThF8-10 50 00 3311 

0201 MTuWThF9;30-12 20 00 3315 

0301 MTuWThF8-10:50 00 3315 

0401 MTuWThF9:30-12 20OO 1203 



Bennett 
Shiflett 
Brandon 
Hunt 



Open only to students approved for teacher education. Studies scientific facts that describe 
growth, development, ar>d learning and the implications of these for the teacher and the school. 
A study o( an individual child and a classroom participation experience are integral parts of 
the course and require a one-half day per week assignment in a public school as a teacher aide. 
Students are scheduled (or (ield assignments in an elementary or high school accordirtg to the 
curriculum they are in. Each group is under the supervision of a faculty member with whom 
It meets every secor>d week in a seminar session. 

EOHD 319A Scientific Concepts in Human OevelopmenI 

Contemporary Youth 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1 

0101 MW7-10pm 00 3311 Hatfield 

See description lor EDHD 619A. 

EOHD 3198 Scientific Concepts in Human Development 

The Competent Infant 

3 Credits Grading Method . Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7.10pm 00 3311 Oittmann 

See description (or EDHD 619B. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Ro. 



BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Ois 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Ro 



EOHD 



EDUCATION, HUMAN DEVELOPMENT (con't.) 



EDHD 319C Scientific Concepts in Human Development 
The Future of Human Becoming 
3 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 
Session I 
0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 3311 

See description for EDHD 619C. 

EDHD 3190 Scientific Concepts in Human Development 
Cognitive Processes in Children 
3 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 
Session I 
0101 MW4:15-7 00 3311 

See description for EDHD 619D. 

EDHD 319E Scientific Concepts in Human Development 
Changing Roles of Men and Women 
3 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 
Session I 
0101 TuTh7-10pm 00 3315 

See description for EDHD 619E. 

EOHD 319F Scientific Concepts in Human Development 
Moral Development 

3 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 
05 Jul ■ 23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF12:30-3 00 3311 

See description for EDHD 619F. 

EDHD 319G Scientific Concepts in Human Development 
Future Directions of Human Becoming 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
26 Jul - 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF 12:30-3 00 3311 

See description for EDHD 61 9G. 



Goering 



EDHD 330 Human Development and Societal Institutions 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 3315 Rogolsky 

Development of the individual in the context of his relationships with the formal and informal 
institutions of society. An examination of various aspects of development, from the broad 
perspective of the social sciences. 

EDHD 350 Human Development Factors in Personal Development 

3 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 00 2102 Tyler 

An exploration of personality dynamics including self-study experiences which contribute to 
the student's personal growth and self-insight. Designed for the preprofessional, with emphasis 
on factors which enhance optimal development in small group interaction. 

EDHD 400 Introduction to Gerontology 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 3315 Kurtz 

An overview of the processes of aging including physiological, sociological, and psychological 
aspects as an introduction to the field of gerontology. Analysis of physiological changes, 
cultural forces and self processes that have a bearing on life quality in the late years. Examin- 
ation of community action in response to problems of the elderly. Direct field contact with 
programs for the elderly. 

EOHD 41 1 Child Growth and Development 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session I -0101,0201 
Session II -0301 
0101 MTuWThFII 

0201 TuTh4:15-7 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 

Growth and development of the child fr 



foi 



00 331 1 Davidsoi 

00 1220 Hatfield 

00 1107 Marcus 

:onception through the early childhood years, wt 
phasis on development sequences in physical, psychological a'nd social areas. Implications 
understanding and working with young children in the home, school, and other settings. 



th 



EDHD 413 Adolescent development 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg only 
Session I -0101,0201 
Session II -0301 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 0114 Long 

0201 MTuWThFII 00 2102 Koopman 

0301 MTuWThFS 00 1315 Gardner 

A study of the interplay of physical, cultural and self forces as they influence behavior, develop- 
ment, learning and adjustment during adolescence. Includes observation and case study. This 
course cannot be used to meet the psychological foundations requirements for teacher certifica- 
tion. 



EDHD 445 Guidance of Young Children 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



Session 1-0101, 0201 
Session II -0301 
0101 MTuWThF9:30 

0201 TuTh4:15-7 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 



00 1315 Koopman 

00 1240 Flatter 

00 1315 Gardner 

Development of an appreciation and understanding of young children from different home and 

community backgrounds; study of individual and group problems. 

EDHD 460 Educational Psychology 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201, 0301 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 1210 Wolk 

0201 MTuWThFS 00 2102 Green 

0301 MW7-10pm 00 2102 Milhollan 

Prerequisites, PSYC 100 or EDUC 300 or equivalent. Offers an examination of research and 
problems in educational Psychology. Includes consideration of measurement and the signifi- 
cance of individual differences, learning, motivation and emotions, transfer of learning, in- 
telligence, attitudes, problem solving, understanding, thinking, and communicating knowledge. 
The course is intended to provide an overview of educational psychology with an emphasis on 
learning processes. It may not be substituted for EDUC 300 by regularly matriculated students 
in the teacher education program. 

EDHD 498 Special Problems in Education 

1-3 Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor. Available only to mature students who have definite plans 
for individual study of approved problems. 

EOHD 499A Wori<shops, Clinics, and Institutes 

Methods of Studying Classroom Behavior 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

26 Jul- 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF 00 3315 Kyle 

12:30-3:30 
Systematic approaches to the study of classroom behavior. The sessions will include laboratory 
procedures as well as lectures and discussions on growth, development, behavior, learning and 
adjust nnent. 

EDHD499K Workshops. Clinics, and Institutes 
Affective Education 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

05 Jul - 23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF 00 3315 

12:30-3:30 

This workshop will examine the relationship between cognitive and affective learning. Theo- 
retical concepts will be considered. Some time will be spent in small groups in which individual 
and group growth processes are experienced and discussed. 

EDHD 600 Introduction to Human Development and Child Study 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session 1-0101, 0201 
Session II -0301.0401 
0101 MW7-10pm 

0201 TuTh7-10pm 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 

0401 TuTh7-10pm 

Offers a general overview of the scientif 



Goering 



O0 3315 
00 2101 
00 0114 
00 3315 

rinciples which de 



Flatter 
Kurtz 
Perkins 
Kyle 
ibe human development & 



behavior & makes use of these principles in the study of individual children. Each student 
will observe & record the behavior of an individual child throughout the semester & must 
have one half-day a week for this purpose. It is basic to further work in child study & serves 
as a prerequisite for advanced courses where the student has not had field work or at least 
six weeks of workshop experience in child study. When offered during the summer inten- 
sive laboratory work with case records may be substituted for the study of an individual child. 

EDHD 601 Biological Bases of Behavior 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 3311 Chapin 

EDHD 600 or its equivalent must be taken before EDHD 601 or concurrently. Emphasizes that 
understanding human life, growth and behavior depends on understanding the ways in which 
the body is able to capture, control & expend energy. Application throughout is made to 
human body processes and implications for understanding and working with people. 

EDHD 602 Social Bases of Behavior 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 MW7-10pm 

0201 MTuWThFS 



00 1315 
00 2119 



Matteson 
Hardy 



EDHD 600 or its equivalent must be taken before EDHD 602 or concurrently. Analyzes the 
socially inherited and transmitted patterns of pressures, expectations and limitations learned by 
an individual as he grow« up. These are considered in relation to the patterns of feeling and 
behaving which emerge as the result of growing up in one's social group. 



Instructions 

Applications 

Forms 



1976 Summer Sessions 

University of Maryland 

College Park Campus 



PAGE 

Application Instructions 

Visiting Graduate Students 

1976 Summer Sessions 2 

Application for Admission 

Graduate School 3 • 4 

Application for Admission 

For Summer Only Undergraduate Students 

1976 Summer Sessions 5 - 6 

Schedule Request and 

Estimated Bill Form 

Summer Session 1 7 - 8 

Schedule Request and 

Estimated Bill Form 

Summer Session II 9- 10 



Application Instructions 
Visiting Graduate Students 
1976 Summer Sessions 

University of Maryland The Graduate School 

College Park, Md. 20742 



The graduate Application for Admission form included in this booklet is to be used only by applicants seeking 
admission as visiting graduate students for the 1976 Summer Sessions. 

To enroll as a visitor, the student must have been officially admitted to another recognized graduate school and 
currently be in good standing. Full transcripts of credit need not be submitted, but an application for admission (visiting 
graduate student status) to the Graduate School of the University of Maryland must be submitted along with the $15.00 
application fee. The applicant must also present a letter of permission from his graduate dean indicating that he is in good 
standing. 

DO NOT use this form if: 

{1 ) You are already in graduate admitted status with the University of Maryland at College Park 

or 

(2) You desire to be admitted to The Graduate School as a regular student either in a degree or non-degree 
status. 

Regular application materials and further information regarding our graduate programs may be obtained from: 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND 20742 

301454-3141 

Prior to May 10, applications may be mailed to the address listed above. After May 10, please bring the completed 
form with you when you come to register. You will also need your letter of permission from your graduate dean and the 
$15.00 application fee. Checks should be made payable to The University of Maryland. 



Graduate School 
University of Maryland 
College Park. Md. 20742 



Application for Admission 



PLEASE TYPE OR PRINT PLAINLY IN INK 



FOR SUMMER 1976 
VISITING GRADUATE 
STUDENTS ONLY 



SOCIAL SECURITY 
NUMBER 



Ms Miss 
Mf. Mrs. 



This Will Be Your 
Studeni Number. 



Middle Name 



PRESENT HOME 
ADDRESS 



Length of lime lived at this address? From:_ 



Stale or Country 
To: 



Mo. Day 



Sex n Male n Female Date of Birth. 



Year 
_ Place of Birth. 



Maiden or other names 



Zip Code {required) 



Are you a United States Citizen? Yes D No D If not. print the country of which you are a citizen_ 

Please complete the following (if applicable): Print type of visa Alien Registration No. 

Date visa issued 



Are you currently a Maryland resident? Yes D No O County. 



(If yes, complete section "A" on reverse sideL 



(If not. print the slate of which you are a resident) 

Student Enrollment Status: D Full-time D Part-time 

If you have ever applied to our Graduate School before, please indicate year 

[I Term #1 (May-Jun) 

Check one or both of the two Summer Sessions you will attend. i — i 

LI Term #2 (Jul -Aug) 

NOTE: Each applicant for admission as a visiting graduate student must submit a letter from his graduate dean 
certifying that he is a graduate student in good standing. The letter must be attached to the application. 



Full Name of Institution 
Bachelor's Degree 


State 


Dates attended 

From: To; 




Type of Degree 


Major 


Date Deg. Awarded 


Full Name of Institution 
Master's Degree 


State 


Dates attended 

From: To: 




Type of Degree 


Major 


Date Deg. Awarded 



The Department of Health Education and Welfare and other federal regulatory agencies require that the University supply admissions and enrollnient 
information by racial, ethnic, and sex categories. In order that the University may comply you are requested to check the appropriate box below: 



D Spanish-Surnamad: U.S. Citizen* and p«rmsnent r«idents of Latlr 
Amancsn, or Spanish descent. 

Q Slack: U.S. Citizens and parmanant rasidants of black Africar 
dascent including Jamaicans, Trinidadlans. and West Indians. 



O Oriantal/ Asian: U.S. Citizens and parmanent rasidents of Japanese. 
Chinese. Korean. Filipino descent, or other Asian origin. 



Q While U.S. Citizens and permanent residents of Indo-European 
descent, including Pakistani and East Indian. 

Q Other: U.S. Citizens and pernnanent residents of Aleut. Eslclmo, 
Malayan and Thai descent and others not covered by another 
specific category. 

Q Foreign students studying under a student or temporary visa. 

PLEASE TURN TO REVERSE SIDE 3 



Previous home address. 



Street 

Length of time lived at this address? Years, 
Permanent address where mail will always reach you _ 
Home Phone Other Phone 



City 



Zip Code 



List work and military experiences (major categories and time periods only) for the past two years. 



TITLE OR POSITIONS 



Military Veteran D Active Military Duty D 

SECTION "A" 
Applicants Claiming Maryland Residency Complete the Following Questions: 

The University reserves the right to request additional information if necessary. 

Are all, or substantially all, your possessions in the State of Maryland? Yes 

Are you registered to vote in the State of Maryland? Yes 

Do you possess a valid Maryland driver's license? Yes 

Are all owned motor vehicles registered in Maryland? Yes 

Have you paid Maryland income tax for most recent year on all earned income including all 

taxable income earned outside the State? Yes 

a. List actual years you paid Maryland income tax since 1973: 

b. List actual years you paid income tax to another state since 1973: 

c. If you did not pay in Maryland in the past 12 months, please state reason(s). 

Do you receive any type of financial aid (loan, scholarship, grant) from a state other than 

Maryland? Yes 

If yes, from which state? 

For the most recent 12 months has another person(s) provided half or more than half of your 

support? Yes 

I certify that the information submitted in this application is complete and accurate to the best of my knowledge. 

I also understand that this application for admission is only valid for the 1976 Summer Sessions. 

I agree to abide by the rules, policies, and regulations of the University of Maryland, if I am admitted as a student 



m 



SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 



SIGNATURE OF APPLICANT 



IMPORTANT: The application fee and letter of permission must accompany the application. 



Application (or Admission 

For Summer Only Undergraduate Students 

1976 Summer Sessions 



University of Maryland 
College Park Campus 



Office of Admissiont 



,1(1 ti 



Bm«nts listed in this booklvl b«for0 completing this Ion 



Pl««w f€M.i tfir tnitruLliun* bfflOrt 

nx#sl b« complalKl. 

Thi« fofm thould only b« comptetsd by unttargraduate stud«nts who wish to attend the College Park Campus (or the Summer Session 
Only. Students wishing to attend as Visiting Graduate Students for the Summer Only should turn to the appropriate innruclions. 

Oe net um itiit lonn il: 

M) you have been admitted to the College Park Campus lor the fall 1976 semester OR 

(2) you have atter>ded the College Park Campus Iday division) OR 

(31 you wish to continue at the College Park Campus lor the (all 1976 semester 

If you fall into one of the above three categories, you should Qfil complete this form. Please see the admissions section of this booklet. 

An wplication lea ol S 15.00 is required. Please do not mail cash. Checks should be mede payable to the University of Maryland. 
This !«• H included on your estimated bill form if you mail in your pre-registration. 

APPLICANTS WHO HAVE BEEN ENROLLED WITH THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT ANY OF ITS CENTERS ARE NOT 
REQUIRED TO PAY THE APPLICATION FEE. SINCE THEY HAVE ALREADY PAID A MATRICULATION FEE. 

Have you ever etter>ded any branch ol tf>e University of Maryland? Yes No 

If yet. list branch and dates of atterKJance . — . __ 

Do Not W-ite ,n the Shaded Boxes Enter your S oci al Securit y N umber Below 



Print your le^l name in ihe bones below 


1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


Last Nd'T»e 


M I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 



Middle Name 
Ctfecfc the space corresponding to your sax and t 



SuHix 

(Example, Jr., Sr.. III! 

rite the number in the box to the right: 



2 Female 

Write your date of birth in the boxes to the right: 



-►D 



! you » United Slates Citizen? Yes □ No O I* not, print the country of which you i 

ne complete the following (if applicable) : Pnnt type of visa 

Date visa issued 



.Alien Registration No 



Are you currently a Maryland resident? Yes □ No □ County 

(If yes, complete the section on Domicile on the back of this application) 
(If not, print the state of which you are a resident) 

Your present home address: 



Length of time lived at this address: 



D Q 



Number 



Name of parent to whom information should be sent (minors only): 



n 



Zip Code IRequiredl 
Your home telepho 



Last Nam* 

Your last previous address: 



Area Code 
.Length of time lived at last addn 



City 

Father's (or 
Spouse'sl Name . 



Zip Code 



Tears Monlhs 

REL 



Father's Address, 
(or Spouse's) 
Mother's Name . 



Father's/or spouse's 

Occupation 

_ Living? 



Mother's Addrew 

(if different from father's) 



.Mother's 
Occupatic 



Enter your Social Security Number bafow 



■nD-L 



The Depanment of Health, Education and Welfare and other Federal regulatory agencies require that the University supply admissions ar>d enroll- 
ment information by racial, ethnic, and sex cale9ories. In order that the University may comply you are requested to check the appropriate box below: 
Indo-European descent, including Pakistani and East Indian O Oriental/Asian: Japanese, Chinese, Korean, Filipino descent, or 
Black: persons of black African descent including Jamaicans, other Asian origin 

Trinidadians, and West 1 ndians □ American I ndian : Persons who identify themselves as American 

(~] Spanish-Surnamed: Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Latin Indians or who are known as such by virtue of tribal association 

American, or Spanish descent □ Other: Aleuts, Eskimos, Malayans, Thais and others not covered 

by the specific categories on this form 



S' 



List educational institutions attended (secondary school and < 



nt college or university). 



(Full nanne and location of high school) 



(No. of years and dates of attendance) 



(Date of graduation) 



(Full name and location of college or university) (No. of years and dates of attendance) {Date of graduation) (Degree) 
Are you currently attending the last institution mentioned? Yes □ No | ] 

Yes □ No □ 



Are you presently in a dismissed or probationary status for either 
academic or disciplinary reasons from the last academic institution 
attended? 





DIV 


t [ 


1 


1 1 1 




UGTERM 


COL 




COUST 




l6|7|6| 


|9|9 


h 


9[ 9 |9 


^ 



By signing below, high school graduates and students currently enrolled in colleges other than the University of Maryland College Park Campus certify 
that Ihey meet requirements for admission for the summer session(s). To be eligible for admission for the summer session(s), a high school graduate must 
have graduated with an overall "C" average in academic subjects and rank in the top half of the graduating class. Applicants currently attending (or at- 
tended in the past) another college or university must be in good standing at that institution and have the permission of the parent institution to enroll for 
the summer session. 
I certify that I meet the requirements as listed above: 



Signature of applicant 



Date 



In-State students MUST complete this section. DOMICILE INFORMATION Out-of-state students DO NOT complete this section. 

The University reserves the right to request additional information if necessary. 

1. Have you been or will you be claimed as a dependent by another person(s) on federal and/or state income tax returns for 

any of the following years? Yes CD No □ 

a. If yes, please check the appropriate year(s): □ 1974 (Zl 1975 □ 1976 

For the most recent 1 2 months has another person(s) provided half or more than half of your support? Yes □ No O 

2. If the answer to Question 1 is yes . give person(s) name, relationship and permanent address; 

a. NAME AND RELATIONSHIP 



STREET ADDRESS- 



.CITY, 



b. Length of time at this addri 



Years . 



/lonths- 



The following questions are to be answered by person(s) listed in item 2. If item 2 is blank, the following questions a 

3. Are all, or substantially all, your personal possessions in the State of Maryland? 

4. Are you registered to vote? 

5. Are you registered to vote in Maryland? 

6. Have you paid Maryland income tax for most recent year on all earned income including all taxable income earned 
outside the State? 

a. List actual years you paid Maryland income tax since 1973: 



b. List actual years you paid income to another state s 



! 1973: 



c. If you did not pay in Maryland in the past 12 months, please state reason(s). 

7. Did you give a Maryland home address on most recent federal and state income tax forms? 

8. Do you own motor vehicles? 

9. Are all owned motor vehicles registered in Maryland? 

10. Do you have the use of a motor vehicle registered in another person's name? 

1 1. Do you possess a valid driver's license? 

12. Do you possess a valid Maryland driver's license? 

13. Are you a citizen of the United States? 
a. If no, type of visa 



b. Alien registration number. 



c. Date visa i 



ued. 



14. Do you receive any type of financial aid (loan, scholarship, grant) from a state other than Maryland? 
a. If yes, from which state? 



i to be answered by the applicant. 

Yes □ No CD 
Yes □ No □ 
Yes □ No n 

Yes CD No CD 



Yes CD No □ 

Yes CD No CD 

Yes CD No □ 

Yes n No □ 

Yes □ No CD 

Yes □ No CD 

Yes CD No CD 

Yes □ No □ 



I certify that the information recorded on this form is correct and I understand that inaccurate or false information will result in my dismissal from the 
University. I also understand that this form does not place me into consideration for admission to the College Park Campus for the fall or spring terms. 



Signature of Applicant 

Do Not Write Below This Line 



EN STAT U G Typ e 

□ S 



D D 



UGAPPDATE 



RES. 


DEC. 


CODE 


EVAL 











DATE 


LT.SENT 







Schedule Request and 
Estimated Bill Form 



Summer Session I 
-ONLY- 1976 



This form should be used tor the First Summer Session only The tollowmg term must be used tor the Second 
Summer Session The last date for mail registration Is May 10. 1976 

STUDENT NAME (Print Last Name First) 



SOCIAL SECURITY NO ,., . ^ . .^ , , . < .. , ^ n „ d i. j 

I 1 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 X Were you registered at the University of Maryland. College Park day 

Fall 1975 Yes No Spring 1976 Yes No 

LOCAL PHONE TODAY S DATE 



STUDENT'S SIGNATURE 



COURSE REQUESTS: Complete this section with information found in the Schedule of Classes. 

EXAMPLE 



COURSE INFORMATION 




■■ 


GRADING II4FORMATION 

(CIRCLE ONE NUMBER ONLVI 

12 3 4 

REOULAfl PASS FAJl AUOCI SATlSFACTOBr FAIL 




|E|D|C|P1 

COUBSE PBEFU 


|4|0|11 1 M0|1|0|1 

COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO 


J|0|3| 

CREDIT 







COURSE PHEFH 



COURSE INFORMATION 



COURSE NO suffix SECTION NO CREDIT 

COURSE INFORMATION ^ ^ 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS FAIL AUCXT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



D 

SUFFIX 

ORM, 

D 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 

COURSE INFORMATION COURSE 3 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS/FAIL AUOfT SATISFACTORV FAH 



COUnSSHO SUFFIX SECTION NO 



1 2 

REGULAR PASS Fi 



3 4 

AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



REGISTRATION CONFIRMATION - In the space below list the courselsl you have requested above. The Registrations Office will record 
the action taken for each course in the space on the right marked "For Office Use Only", and will return this portion of the form to you. 



FOR OFFICE USE ONLY 



COURSE PREFIX 



D 



COURSE NO SUFFIX 



□ 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 



D 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 



CITY STATE ZIP 



Summer ID cards will be sent to you 
by mail along with this Registration 
Confirmation. 



THIS WILL BE USED AS A MAILING LABEL 



INSTRUCTIONS forcompletion of the ESTIMATED BILLING FORM are given at the bottom of this page. 



STANDARD FEES 


CHARGES 


AMOUNT 


1. Undergraduate 
Credit Hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


. 


. 


9 


10 






Cost 


34 


68 


02 


36 


70 


204 238 1 272 


306 


340 




2. Undergraduate Non-resident 


$15 






3. Graduate Resident 
Credit Hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 








Cost 


50 


100 


150 


200 


250 


300 


350 


400 




4. Graduate Non-resident 
Credit Hours 


1 




3 4 5 6 7 8 








Cost 


85 


17C 


255 340 425 510 595 680 




5. Registration Fee 


$ 5 


5 


00 


6. Health Fee 


$3 


3 


00 


7. Recreation Fee 


$ 4 


4 


00 


8. Application Fee (non-refundable) 


$15 






9. Vehicle Registration Fee 


$ 3 






10. Total Charges 


$ 





Make checks payable to: University of Maryland 

One check may be used to pay for both summer sessions. 

Add the "Total Charges" from both pages to determine the amount of your check. 



ESTIMATED BILLING FORM INSTRUCTIONS: 

1 . Add the number of credit hours requested for Summer Session I. Only the courses listed on this page should be included in this total. 

2. Locate your status (undergraduate, graduate resident. Graduate non-resident) on lines 1-4 above. (Please note ... A "Graduate Stu- 
dent" is one who has been admitted to a Graduate Program either at the University of Maryland or another graduate school. Students 
who have graduated from this or another institution are not considered graduate students until they have been admitted to a graduate 
program. Any student not admitted to a Graduate Program is classified as an Undergraduate. If you have any questions on this or your 
residence status, please call the Undergraduate Admissions Office, 454-4137 or the Graduate Records Office, 454-5428. The University 
reserves the right to make the final and official determination of the student's residence status.) 

3. On the line next to your status circle the number of credit hours you have requested above. The number below the hours circled is your 
cost of tuition. 

4. Enter the cost in the Amount column on the right. If you are an Undergraduate Non-resident, enter the $1 5.(X) Nonresident Fee (line 
21 in the Amount column. 

5. Lines 5-7 are mandatory fees charged to every student each summer session. The fees are therefore entered in the Amount column for 
you. 

6. If this form is accompanied by an Application for Admission, you must also pay a $15.00 Application Fee. If this pertains to you, 
enter the $15.00 on line 8. Note . . . only one Application for Admission and one $15.00 Application Fee is required for both summer 
sessions. 

7. If you wish to register a car for the summer, enter $3 on line 9. Parking stickers must be picked up at the Motor Vehicle Administration 
Office on the campus. Note . . . Stickers assigned in Fall 1975 are valid until August 1976. 

8. To determine the amount you owe the University for Sumrrwr Session I, add all charges entered in the Amount Column. Enter this 
total on line 10. This is the total amount owed for the First Summer Session. 

9. Make a check for the amount owed payable to the University of Maryland. Write Student Social Security Number on face of check. 
You will be notified of any bill adjustments that are necessary. 

10. Students entitled to credits on their bills (contract, scholarships, etc.) cannot process a Mail-in Pre-registration. They must process a 
Walk-In Pre-registration to assure the accuracy of their bill. 

11. MONIES OWED THE UNIVERSITY WILL BE DEDUCTED FROM CHECKS RECEIVED PRIOR TO APPLICATION OF THE RE- 
MAINDER TO SUMMER SCHOOL TUITION. 

EXAMPLES 



1. You are a Graduate and a Maryland Resident 

2. You are registering for 5 hours 

3. You have no scholarship, grant, etc. 



Your bill should look like this: 



'^:^' hhhhhhl 'hhl- 






Co,, M6flMl36|.^0|2O-|j38|272!3O6|3.O 










^ ci^T"<^^"^"' liUI i Jn\A 'I A 


c?50 


00 


cott |sotioo|i5o|2oal?so ioolisolAooj 












5 Hefluiniion Fee S & 


5 


00 


6 Health Fei S 3 


3 


00 


7 Rec>e«i-o'> Fee S 4 


4 


00 


e Apphcaiion Fee (non-f«lun(toblel $15 






9 Ven<cleRee>t(r«tionFM S3 






10 Toi.. Ch.rae« 


» ^i>S 


00 



1. You are an Undergraduate and are not a Maryland residen 

2. You are registering for 6 hours 

3. You are including with this form an Application for Admi 

4. You have no scholarship, grant, etc. 

Your bill should look like this: 



_AQi 






00 



mL 



Schedule Request and 
Estimated Bill Form 



Summer Session II 
-ONLY- 1976 



This lorm should be used tor the Second Summer Session only. The preceding lorm must be used tor the First 
Summer Session The last date tor mail registration Is May 10. 1976 

STUDENT NAME (Print Last Name First) 



SOCIAL SECURITY NO 



LOCAL PHONE TODAYS DATE 



Were you registered at the University ol Maryland. College Park day 

campus in: 

Fall 1975 Yes No Spring 1976 Yes No _ 

STUDENT'S SIGNATURE 



COURSE REQUESTS:Complete this section with intormation found in the Schedule of Classes. 

EXAMPLE 



COURSE INFORMATION 

"TTI D □: 



COURSE INFORMATION 






GRADING INFORMATION 

ICIRCLE ONE NUMBER ONLY! 

12 3 4 

HEGULAH PASS FAit AUWT SATtSf AC I^OR' f AH. 




lElDlclpI 


|4|0|l| 1 1 lohlohl 

COURSf NO ■.Uffu StCIONNO 


|0|3| 

CHEDiI 




__ 



COURSE NO surr 



COURSE INFORMATION 



SECTION NO CnEWT 

COURSE 2 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS FAIL AuCXT SATlSF*CTORV FAK. 



D 

SUFFIX 

ORM, 

D 



COURSE P«EFi» COORSC NO SUFFIK SECTION NO CREDIT 

COURSE INFORMATION COURSE 3 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS FAtt *UD<T SATiSFACTORV FAd 



COURSf SO SUFI 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS FAlt AUWT SATiSFACTORV 



REGISTRATION CONFIRMATION - In the space below list the coursels) you have requested above. The Registrations Office wtll record 
the action taken for each course in the space on the right marked "For Office Use Only", and will return this portion of the form to you. 

FOROFFYcE USE ONLY 

















MM 


c : 

COURSE NO SJFFi. 


■W- 


- 






COURSE PRfF'" 


CREDIT 


















MM 1 


M lUL 

COURSE NO SUFFH 


1 1 1 

SECT ION NO 


J 


1 1 




COURSE l>REr . 


CREOT 


















M M 1 


1 1 lUL 

COURSE NO SUFFU 


SECTION NO 


J 


1 1 




COURSE PREFIX 


CRED.- 
























NAME 


Summer ID cards will be sent to you 
by mail along with this Registration 


ADDRESS 


Confirmation. 


CITY STATE ZIP 




THIS WILL BE USED AS A MAILING LABEL 











INSTRUCTIONS for completion of the ESTIMATED BILLING FORM are given at the bottom of this page. 



STANDARD FEES 


CHARGES 


AMOUNT 




1. Undergraduate 
Credit Hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


. 


8 


9 


10 






Cost 


34 


68 


02 


36 


70 


204 238 1 


272 


306 


340 




2. Undergraduate Non-resident 


$15 






3. Graduate Resident 
Credit Hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 








Cost 


50 


100 


150 


200 


250 


300 


350 


400 




4. Graduate Non-resident 
Credit Hours 


1 


2 


3 4 5 6 


J 8 








Cost 


85 


17C 


255 340 425 510 595| 680 




5. Registration Fee 


$ 5 


5 


00 


6. Health Fee 


$ 3 


3 


00 


7. Recreation Fee 


$ 4 


4 


00 


8. Application Fee (non-refundablel 


$15 






9. Vehicle Registration Fee 


$ 3 






10. Total Charges 


$ 





Make checks payable to: University of Maryland 

One check may be used to pay for both summer sessions. 

Add the 'Total Charges" from both pages to determme the amount of your check. 



ESTIMATED BILLING FORM INSTRUCTIONS: 

1. Add the number of credit hours requested for Summer Session 11. Only courses listed in this page should be included in this total. 

2. Locate your status (undergraduate, graduate resident. Graduate non-resident) on lines 1-4 above. (Please note ... A "Graduate Stu- 
dent" is one who has been admitted to a Graduate Program either at the University of Maryland or another graduate school. Students 
who have graduated from this or another institution are not considered graduate students until they have been admitted to a graduate 
program. Any student not admitted to a Graduate Program is classified as an Undergraduate. If you have any questions on this or your 
residence status, please call the Undergraduate Admissions Office, 454-4137 or the Graduate Records Office. 454-5428. The University 
reserves the right to make the final and official determination of the student's residence status.) 

3. On the line next to your status circle the number of credit hours you have requested above. The number below the hours circled is your 
cost of tuition. 

4. Enter the cost in the Amount column on the right. If you are an Undergraduate Non-resident, enter the $15.00 Non-resident Fee (line 
21 in the Amount column. 

5. Lines 5-7 are mandatory fees charged to every student each summer session. The fees are therefore entered in the Amount column for 
you. 

6. If this form is accompanied by an Application for Admission, you must also pay a $15.00 Apphcation Fee. If this pertains to you, 
enter the $15.00 on line 8. Note . . . only one Application for Admission and one $15.00 Application Fee is required for both summer 
sessions. 

7. If you wish to register a car for the summer, enter $3 on line 9. Parking stickers must be picked up at the Motor Vehicle Administration 
Office on the campus. Note . . . Stickers assigned in Fall 1975 are valid until August 1976, 

8. To determine the amount you owe the University for Summer Session II, add all charges entered in the Amount Column. Enter this 
total on line 10. This is the total amount owed for the Second Summer Session. 

9. Make a check for the amount owed payable to the University of Maryland. Write Student Social Security Number on face of check. 
You will be notified of any bill adjustments that are necessary. 

10. Students entitled to credits on their bills (contract, scholarships, etc.) cannot process a Mail-in Pre-registration. They must process a 
Walk-In Pre-registration to assure the accuracy of their bill. 

11. MONIES OWED THE UNIVERSITY WILL BE DEDUCTED FROM CHECKS RECEIVED PRIOR TO APPLICATION OF THE RE- 
MAINDER TO SUMMER SCHOOL TUITION. 

EXAMPLES 



10 



1. You are a Graduate and a Maryland Resident 

2. You are registering for 5 hours 

3. You have no scholarship, grant, etc. 

Your bill should look like this: 


1. You are an Undergraduate and 

2. You are registering for 6 hours 

3. You are including with this for 

4. You have no scholarship, grant. 

Your bill should look like this: 


are not a Mary 
Ti an Applicat 


land resident 

on for Admission 


STANDARD FEES CHARGES AMOUNT 


STANDARD FEES CHARGES AMOUNT | 


' c.'S'.'h^T 1 i| A i\ A A el 7I si 9I 10 






1 U"dergiaduBte 1 1 1 1 1 


f^AAA 


,0 


^OH- 


00 


Cmi |34|6at<^136|wo|?Cl4|23S|273|306|34C 


ViMAM^A 


340 


i Ur«]CrefiduitgNon.rn.<tflnl SIS 






2 UndB<8<»'Ju«<eNon.«.deiM ""^ SIS 


/s 


00 


3 G.«.«...n«,*n. II 1 1 L-J 1 I 1 


Z50 


00 


3 c^'^.^'hoT"'*"' 1 .h 1 al 4] 


\ \ '! '1 








Coji |5o|l6ot'5ol roil ?6oUool35o| 400 1 


Con |5o|l0o|l6o|?00|? 




'srrr-"-"' |,|.| \{^\J[] .| 






' ?'rt,x!^r'"""" 1 >| 2I 3I 4I 


!| J \ \ 










Com |85ll7o|355|34o| 




5 Rni.>'««ion F« t s 


5 


00 


S. Reg'iirat.on Fm S 5 


5 


00 


e HeiiihFee % 3 


3 


00 


6 Health Fee S3 


3 


00 


7 RecrMTion Fm S 4 


4 


00 


7 Recreaoon Fee $4 


4 


00 


a Appiicai.on Fm Inon^faluncUbl*) $15 






8 Appl.cai.or> Fee (nofi.telund«blel , S15 


15 


06 


9 V*h.cl«Rte»(rat.onFH $3 






g Veh.c'eHeB>il'it>on Fm $3 






10 ToulCMrgn 


« ^h^ 


do 


10 Toi«>Cba<o« 


' ^-^A 00 1 




1 



NOTES 



L*c/L<byDi> 
S«c1ton M»«ling Timat 



Bldg/Ro 



Bt<}o/Room BldQ/Room IntUuclor 



EDHO EDUCATION. HUMAN DEVELOPMENT Icon't.) 

EDHOt03 limtxox Ban o) B«ha«ia> 

3 CrediK Gtading M«lho(1 Rag Only 

Snuon I 0101 

Snuon II . 0701 

0)0t MW4 yb-7 OO 1210 OMkiton 

0201 MTuWThF9 30 OO 1210 Grwn 

EOHO 800 ot III •quivalinl. Prarequititn •'• EOHO 601 <nd 602. Antlyrm Itw org<ni/*d tnd 
in(aor«t«d p«tt»f n of (avling, thinking and bahawing which amarga from (ha intaraction of batic 
biological drivat and potannals with ona's uniqua axpafianca growing up in a toclal group. 

EDHO 610 Phyiiological Aipacn ol Aging 

3 Ciadm Grading Malhod Rag Only 

Sasion II 

0101 MTuV¥ThF9 30 00 1220 Chapin 

Praraqultifa ZOOL 201 or 202 or aquivaiant. or cornant of inftructor. Physiological changes 
vvilh advarM;ir>g aga irxrluding calls arvj lisauas. malabolism. homaostasrs. anri <«nsorium with 
implications with reapact to coping with thaia char>g«v 

EOHO 619A Advanoad Scwnlilic Concapts in Human Oavalopnwnl 
Contamporary Youth 
3 Cradits Grading Mathod - Rag Only 
Sasion I 

0101 MW7.10pm 0O3311 HaKiald 

Tf^ posi-adolascant group and if>a challanges lipase parsom face in ma«tir>g tha day by day 
problams created by the coTiptexities of the current culture. 

EOHO 6196 Ad«ancad Scientific Concaptl in Human Davalopment 

Tha Compatant Infant 

3 Ciedits Grading Methods ■ Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm OO 331 1 Dittmann 

Infancy has become the focus of considerable research effort and social policy. This tamirur 
will give emphasis to infant learning ar>d characteristics influerKing the caretaker and infant. 
Planning for infant care under differing circumstances will be cormdered. 

EOHO 619C Advancad Sciantilic Concepts in Human Development 

The Future of Hurrten Becoming 

3 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4 15-7 00 3311 Matteson 

The forces which facilitate and those which impede and limit self -actualization and fulfillment 
ot human tMings in contemporary society. Emphasis will be on identifying resources in helping 
self arxj others deal with problems of future shock. 

EDHO 6190 Advancad Scientific Concepts in Human Development 
Cognitive Processes in Children 

3 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MW4 15-7 00 3311 Svoboda 

A study of ma)or theories of cognitive development and empirical lustification of these theories. 
The purpose of the semir\ar will be two-fold: to provide an overview and an opportunity to 
master some aspects m depth. 

EDHO 619E Advancad Scientific Concepu m Human Development 

Changing Roles of Men and Women 

3 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm OO 3315 Tyler 

The origin of sex roles. Determination of the extent to which sex roles are changing. Identifica- 
tion of barriers to changing perceptions of appropriate sex roles and consideration of ways of 
changing one's lifestyle. 

EDHD 619F Advanced Scientific Concepts in Human Development 

Moral Development 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

05 Jul - 23 Jul 

0101 MTuVVThF12 :3a3 OO 331 1 Rogolsky 

Current societal developments and their influence on rtioral realignments. Consideration will be 
gnren to the broad spectrum of factors which affect the irKiividual's active role in shaping person- 
al rrxjral beliefs. 

EOHO 619G Advancad Scientific Concepts in Human Development 

Future Directions of Human Becoming 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

26 Jul • 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF12;30-3 OO 331 1 Goenng 

A survey of the current literature offering predictions on the future of human becoming. Em- 
phasis will be placed on the affective quality of the interactions and inter-personal relationships 
influencing human development. 



Lac/LA/Ott Lac Lab Oil 

Courw Section Mealing Timet Bidg/Room Bidg/Room Bldft/Room InstrucKK 

EDHO 710 Affactional Ha<auo«i^»a aiid f m ii m in Humart Oi m lppu mH 

3 Cradits Grading Mathod - Rag Only 

Seauon II 

0101 MTuVrrhFS 00 3236 Marcus 

EDHO 600 or Its equivalent must be taken before or concurrently. Daicribat itia normal davai 
opmeni. expression & infiuar^ca of love in infancy, childhood. adolaacarKa arK) adulifiood. 
Deals with the influence of parent-child relationship involving norrrtal acoaplarKa. naglacl. ra 
lection. incontister\cy. and over-protection upon health, learning, emotional tiahavior and per- 
sonality adiustment and davalopment. 



EDHD 721 Laamittg Theory ar>d tha Educainra Pro 
3 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 
Sasuon I - 0101. 0201. 0301 
Sasuon II -0401.0501.0601 



0101 


TuTh7.10pm 


00 1210 




Svoboda 


0201 


TuTh4 15-7 


00 3315 




Long 


0301 


MW7-10pm 


00 1210 




Wolk 


0401 


MTuWThFII 


00 0114 




Perkim 


0501 


MTuVVThF9 30 


00 1230 




HartJy 


0601 


TuTh7-10pm 


00 2102 




Milhollan 


Provides a systematic 


eview ol the rnator 


thaorias artd ifieir 


impact on education. 


Considars 


factors that influence 


earning. 








EOHO 798 Special 


Problems in Educa 


K>n 







16 Credits Grading Methods Rag/Aud 

Sesnon I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Master's AGS. or doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special rci 
direction of their advisors rnav register for credit under this number. 

EOHO 799 Master's Thesis Research 

16 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

EDHD 899 Doctoral Dinartstion Rasaarch 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 
irch problems urtder tfte 



Staff 
Staff 



SuH 
Staff 



EDIN 



EOIN 101 



EDUCATION, INDUSTRIAL (HUM&COM RES) 



Mechanical Drawing I 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuVVThF8-10 P 2202 P 2229 Hayma 

0201 MTuWThFS-lO P 3104 P 2229 Elkms 

This course constitutes an introduction to orthographic multi-view and isometric projection. 
Emphasis is placed upon the visualization of an object when it is represented by a multi- 
view drawing & upon the making of multi-view drawings. The course carries through auxil- 
iary views, sectional veiws. dimensioning, conventional representation and single stroke 
letters. 



EDIN 101A Mechanical Drawing I 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFlO-12 P 1109 

0201 MTuWThFlO-12 P 2202 



2229 
2229 



Roberts 
Hayman 

This course constitutes an introduction to orthographic multi-view and isometric projection. 
Emphasis is placed upon the visualization of an object when it is represented by a multi- 
view drawing & upon the making of multi-view drawings. The course carries through auxil- 
iary views, sectional views, dimensioning, conventional representation and single strokes 
letters. 

EDIN 102 Woodworking I 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuVVThF1-4 P 1109 P 2116 Wescott 

0201 MTuWThFB-n P 1109 P 2116 Vaglia 

The course is designed to give the student an orientation into the woodworking industry with 
regard to materials, products ar>d processes while providing for skill development in the care 
and use of hand and power tools. 

EDIN 106 Industrial Arts in the Elerrwntary School I 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF10-12 P 2202 P 2120 Beatty 

A course for prc-service and in-service elementary school teactiers covering construction ac- 
tivities in a variety of media suitable for classroom use. The work is organized on the unit 
basis so that the construction aspect is supplemented by reading and other investigative 
procedures. 



Lec/Lab/Dis Lee Lab Dis 

Section Meeting Times BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



Course 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



EDIN 



EDUCATION, INDUSTRIAL (con't) 



EOIN 106A Industrial Arts in the Elementary School I 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF10-12 P 2202 P 2120 

A course for pre-service and in-service elementary school 

teachers covering construction activities in a variety of media suitable for classroom use. The 
work is organized on the unit basis so that the construction aspect is supplemented by reading 
and other investigative procedures. 



Beatty 



EDIN 121 Mechanical Drawing 1 1 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF8-10 P 2202 P 2229 Hayman 

0201 MTuWThF8-10 P 3104 P 2229 Elkins 

Prerequisite, EDIN 101. A course dealing with working 

drawings, machine design, pattern layouts, tracing and reproduction. Detail drawings followed 

by assemblies are presented. 

EDIN 122 Woodworking II 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II 

0101 MTuWThF1-4 P 1109 P 1210 Vaglia 

Prerequisite, EDIN 102, for industrial arts teacher education 

majors. The course is designed to give the student a comprehensive knowledge of machine pro- 
duction with emphasis on safety, industrial processes and maintenance. 

EDIN 124 Sheet Metal Work 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWTh1-4 P 1202 P 1225 Crosby 

Articles are made from metal in its sheet form and involve 

the operations of cutting, shaping, soldering, riveting, wiring, folding, seaming, beading, burning, 
etc. The student is required to develop his own patterns inclusive of parallel line development, 
radial line development, and triangulation, 

EDIN 133 AutomotivesI 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 MW4-10 P 2202 P 1229 Giblin 

0201 MW4-10 P 1109 P 1229 Giblin 

Automotives I is a study of the fundamentals of internal 

combustion engines as applied to transportation. A study of basic materials and methods used 

in the transportation industry is included. 

EOIN 134 Graphic Arts I 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 TuTh4-10 P 1109 P 2222 Gemmill 

0201 MTuWThF1-4 P 1109 P 2222 Gemmill 

An introductory course involving experiences in letterpress 

and offset printing practices. This course includes typographical design, hand composition proof 
reading, stock preparation, off-set plate making, imposition, lock-up, presswork, Imoleum block 
cutting, paper marbelizing, and bookbinding. 

EDIN 184 Organized and Supervised Work Experiences ^ 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

(By permission of instructor} 

Session 1-0101 

Session I - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Crosby 

0201 Arranged ARR Elkins 

(3 credits for each internship period, total: 6 credits.) This is a work experience sequence 
planned for students enrolled in the curriculum, 'Education for Industry.' The purpose is to 
provide the students with opportunities for first-hand experiences with business and indus- 
try. The student is responsible for obtaining his own employnr>ent with the coordinator 
advising htm in regard to the job opportunities which have optimum learning value. The 
nature of the work experience desired is outlined at the outset of employment and then 
evaluations made by the student and the coordinator are based upon the planned exper- 
iences. The minimum time basis for each internship is 6 forty-hour weeks or 240 work 
hours. Any one period of internship must be served through continuous employment in 
a single establishment. 

EDIN 226 General Metal Work 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF1-4 P 1202 P 1225 Crosby 

This course provides experience in constructing items from aluminum, 

brass, copper, pewter, and steel. The processes included are designing, layout, heat treating, form- 
ing, surface decorating, fastening, and assembling. The course also includes a study of the 
aluminum, copper, and steel industries in terms of their basic manufacturing processes. 



EDIN 241 Architectural Drawing 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF10-12 P 1109 P 2229 Roberts 

0201 MTuWThF10-12 P 2202 P 2229 Hayman 

Prerequisite, EDIN 101 or equivalent. Practical experience 

is provided in the design and planning of houses and other buildings. Working drawings, speci- 
fications, and blue-prints are features. 

EDIN 324 Organized and Supervised Work Experiences 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P-F 
(By permission of instructor) 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Beatty 

0201 Arranged ARR Elkins 

(3 credits for each internship period, total: 6 credits.) This is a work experience sequence plan- 
ned for students enrolled in the curriculum, 'Education for Industry.' The purpose is to provide 
the students with opportunities for first-hand experiences with business and industry. The 
student is responsible for obtaining his own employment with the coordinator advising him in 
regard to the job opportunities which have optimum learning value. The nature of the work 
experience desired is outlined at the outset of employment and then evaluations made by the 
student and the coordinator are based upon the planned experiences. The minimum time 
basis for each internship is 6 forty-hour weeks or 240 work hours. Any one period of intern- 
ship must be served through continuous employment in a single establishment. 

EOIN 350 Methods of Teaching 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II - 

0101 MTuWThFS P 3201 Starkweather 

For vocational and occupational teachers of shop work and related subjects. The identification 
and analysis of factors essential to helping others learn; types of leaching situations and tech- 
niques; measuring results and grading student progress in shop and related technical subjects. 

EDIN 415 Research and Experimentation in Industrial Arts 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFII P 1202 P 1201 Maley 

This is a laboratory-seminar course designed to develop persons capable of planning, directing 
and evaluating effective research and experimentation procedures with the materials, products 
and processes of industry. 

EDIN 457 Tests and Measurements 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 MW4-7 P 3201 Stough 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 P 2202 Staff 

The construction of objective tests for occupational and vocational subjects. 

EDIN 462 Occupational Analysis and Course Construction 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P— F 

Session ii -01ui,0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 P 3201 Herschbach 

0201 MTuWThFII P 3201 Herschbach 

Provides a working knowledge of occupational and job analysis and applies the techniques in 
building and reorganizing courses of study for effective use in vocational and occupational 
schools. 

EDIN 464 Laboratory Organization and Management 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 P 3201 Starkweather 

This course covers the basic elements of organizing and managing an industrial education pro- 
gram including the selection of equipment and the arrangement of the shop. 

EDIN 465 Modern Industry 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4-7 P 3201 Harrison 

This course provides an overview of manufacturing industry in the American social, economic 
and culture pattern. Representative basic industriesare studied from the viewpoints of personnel 
and management organization, industrial relations, production procedures, distribution of 
products, and the like. 

EDIN 467 PreMems in Occufiatfonal Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

bession I 

0101 MW7-10pm P 3201 Stough 

The purpose of this course is to secure, assemble, organize, and interpret data relative to the 
scope, character and effectiveness of occupational education. 

EDIN 471 History and Principles of Vocational Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 

0101 TuTh7-10pm P 3201 Tierney 

An overview of the development of vocational education from primitive times to the present 
with special emphasis given to the vocational education movement with the American program 
of public education. 



L*c/Lab/OI> 
StfCllon MMling Timm 



L«c Lab Oit 

BIdfl/Room Bldg/Room BIda/Room Intuuciof 



LK/L«ti/Oit 
Coufi* Section M««llng Tirrm 



Bldg/Ro 



Bliig/Room Bl<»»/Hoo«" Inimictix 



EOIN 



EDUCATION, INDUSTRIAL (con'tl 



Lu«tfctcn*v*r 
Luvtkemeysr 
tfith industry 



EDIN 488 Spwld Piobtomi In Education 

laCinOiis Uiadiiiy Mmhods Rag/Aud/P-F 

Smiun I 01UI 

Smsion II OiO\ 

UIOI Artangad ARR Staff 

0.'ni Airangad ARR Staff 

Piafeilumle. Lonwnl of inttruclor. Available only to mature itudenis who fiave definite plant 
tor individudl study of approved probleiru. 

EDIN 4990 Workihopa. Clinics and Inilitum 

Wofliahop Vocational Cenrficatlon 

leCredili Grading Melhodi ' Reg/Aud/P-F 
Saaaion 1 1 

0101 MTuVVThFJ.4 P 3201 Maloy 

Pre-aervlce or livtervkre teacher preparation for trade and industrial education. 

EOIN 499R Wotiiihops. Clinics, and InstllutM 
Workshop Trade AdvarKemenl 

1-6 Cie^tus GrjJms Methmis Rog/Aud/P-F 

(By permission ul instructor or advisor) 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Upgrading of academic and occupational skills conducted in conjunctli 
sponsored training programs offered outside the unh/ersity. 

EOIN 607 Philosophy of Industrial Arts Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/ Aud/P-F • 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFS P 2202 Luelkerrwyer 

An overview of the development of the industrial arts, movement and the philosophical frame- 
worV upon which it was founded. Special emphasis is given to the contemporary movements 
in industrial arts dnd their theoretical foundations. 

EOIN 614 School Shop Planning and Equipment Selection 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4-7 P 2202 Tierney 

Deals with the principles and problems of providing the physical facilities for industrial educa- 
tion programs. The selection, arrangement arxl placement of equipment are covered as well 
as the determinating of laboratory space requirements, utility services and storage requirements 
for various types of industrial education programs. 

EOIN 650 Teacher Education in Industrial Arts 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm P 2202 Harrison 

This course is intended for the industrial arts teacher educator at the college level. It deals with 
the function and historical developnnent of industrial arts teacher education. Other areas of 
content include administration program and program development, physical facilities and 
requirements, staff organization and relationships, college-secondary school relationships, 
philosophy and evaluation. 

EOIN 798 Special Problems in Education 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR StaH 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Master's AGS, or Doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under the 
direction of their advisors may register for credit under this number. Course card must have the 
title of the problem and the name of the faculty member under whom the work will be done. 

EOIN 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Sasion II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

EDIN 888 Apprenticeship in Education 

1-9 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Apprenticeships in the major area of study are available to selected students whose application 
for an apprenticeship has l>een approved by the education faculty. Each apprentice is assigned 
to work for at least a semester full-lime or the equivalent with an appropriate staff member of a 
cooperating school, school system, or educational institution or agency- The sponsor of the 
apprentice maintains a close workir>g relationship with the apprentice and the other persons 
involved. Prerequisites, teachir>g experience, a master's degree in education, and at least six 
semester hours in education at the University of Maryland, Note; The total number of credits 
which a student may earn in EDIN 4fi9, 888 and 889 is limited to a maximum of twenty (20) 
semester hours. 



EOIN 8>9 Inlermhtp in Education 

3-16 credits Grading Methods ■ Rag/Aud 

Seiaion I 0101 

Snilon II 0201 

0101 ArrangKJ ARR Staff 

0201 ArrangMl ARR Staff 

Internships in the ma|or area uf sturfy are evallabte lu selected students who have teaching ev- 
periance. The following groutit of students Mrv eligible. I A) any ttudent who has been advanced 
to candidacy for the Doctor's degree ar>d (61 any student who receives special approval by the 
education faculty for an Intermhip, provMled that prior to taking an interr>ship, such student 
shall have completed at least 60 semester hours of greduate work, including at least tii semester 
hours in education at the University of Maryland. Each intern is assigned to work on a full-time 
besis for at least a semester with an appropriate staff member in a cooperating school, school 
system, or educational inslitution or agency. The internship must be taken in a school situa- 
tion different from the one where the student it regularly employed. The intern's sponsor 
maintains a close working relationship with the intern and the other periont involved. 

Note: the total number of credits which a student may earn in EDIN 489, 888, and 889 It 
limited to a maximum of twenty (20) semester hours. 

EDIN 899 Oocloral Oiaartatlon Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

EDMS EDUCATION. MEASUREMENT AND STATISTICS (HUM&COM RES) 

EOMS 410 Principles of Testing and Evaluation 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF3:30 0O3115 WiliOn 

Basic principles including the steps in the specification of instructional objectives and subsequent 
development of teacher-made tests; problems in the use and interpretation of achievement and 
aptitude tests; introduction to the development and use of norvtesting evaluation procadures, 
basic considerations in the assignment of marks and grades, introduction to computer technofogy 
as applied to measurement. 

EOMS 446 Quantitative Research Methods I 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101,0201, 0301,0401,0501,0601.0701 

Session II - 0801,0901, 1001, 1101, 1201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 00 3115 Stunkard 

0201 MTuWThF 130-3 00 3115 Schafer 

0301 MTu\«ThF3:30 00 0210 StaH 

0401 MTuWThF3:30 LL 0204 Staff , 

0501 MTuWThF 00 3115 Staff 

5 15-6 45pm 
0601 MTuWThF 00 0210 Staff 

5: 15-6: 45pm 
0701 MTuWThF LL 0204 Wilson 

5:15-6:45pm 
0801 MTuWThFS 00 0202 StaH 

0901 MTuWThFS 00 3115 StaH 

1001 MTuWThF9:30 00 0202 Staff 

1101 MTuWThF9:30 00 3115 Staff 

1201 MTuWThFll 00 0202 StaH 

An introduction to research design principles and the scientific method as applied to behavioral 
phenomena. Instrumentation procedures including the planning & construction of simple data 
collection instruments & their analysis, & assessment of the reliability & validity of such instru- 
ments. Statistical procedures appropriate to the analysis of data from simple research designs. 
Laboratory experiences in instrumentation and research design are emphasized. 

EDMS 646 Quantitative Research Methods II 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I -0101,0201, 0301 

Session 1 1 - 0401 , 0501 , 0601 , 0701 

0101 MTuWThF1:30-3 00 2102 Stunkard 

0201 MTuWThF3:30 00 2101 Macraady 

0301 MTuWThF 00 2101 Macready 

5:15-6:45pm 
0401 MTuWThF9:30 00 2101 Dayton 

0501 MTuWThF9:30 00 2102 Johnson 

0601 MTuWThFll 00 2102 Johnson 

0701 MTuWThFll 00 3115 StaH 

Prequisite. EDMS 446. Special problems arising in the implementation of educational research 
designs. Instrumentation to measure attitudes and collection of questionnaire data. Additional 
statistical procedures appropriate to the analysis of education research designs. Laboratory 
experiences in instrumentation and research design are emphasized. 

EOMS 651 Intermediate Statistics in Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF3:30 LL 0208 Schafer 

0201 MTuWThFll 00 2101 Oayton 

Distributional theory: chi-square analysis of contingency tables: analysis of variance; introduc- 
tion to multiple fX)rrelation and regression. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Bldg/Room Instructor 



Course 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Bldg/Room Bldg/Room Bldg/Room Instructor 



EDMS 



EDUCATION, MEASUREMENT & STATISTICS (con't) 



EDMS 727 Practicum in Individual Testing M 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session t 

0101 Arranged ARR Giblette 

Prerequisite EDMS 622 or consent of the instructor. Provides practicum experience in the 
administration of and the interpretation of the results of individual psychological tests. De- 
signed to familiarize the student with alternate instruments to the Stanford-Binet & Wechsler 
scales of intelligence as well as to introduce the measurement of special abilities through the 
use of appropriate instruments. 

EDMS 798 Special Problems in Education 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Master's, AGS, or Doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under 
the direction of their advisors may register for credit under this number. 



EDMS 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 



ARR 
ARR 



EDMS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg only 

Session I -0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



EDSE 



EDUCATION, SECONDARY (HUM&COM RES) 



EDSE 100 Principles of Typewriting 

2 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 00 4233 Vignone 

Five periods per week. Prerequisite, consent of instructor. The goal of this course is the attain- 
ment of the ability to operate the typewriter continuously with reasonable speed & accuracy by 
the "touch." 

EDSE 330 Principles and Methods of Secondary Education 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 TuTh7-9:45pm 00 0114 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF2 00 1107 Adkins 

This course is concerned with the principles and methods of teaching in junior and senior high 
schools. Instructional problems common to all of the subject fields are considered in relation 
to the needs & interests of youth, and urgent social problems of today, and the central values 
to which our society is committed. 

EDSE 331 Introduction to Education Media Services 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 TuTh8:30-12:30 ULB1108 StaH 

An overview of the library profession. Development of public, academic, special and school 
services.Historv of books and libraries. The library as a social institution. The impact of 
communication media on society. Philosophy of librarianship. Professional standards, organi- 
zations and publications. 

EDSE 384 Media Center Administration 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 MWF8:30-11:15 ULB1108 Fitzgibbons 

The management and operation of instructional media centers, including staffing; material & 
equipment acquisition, dissemination and control; program planning and evaluation; and 
facilities design. 

EDSE 415 Financial and Economic Education I 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFS 00 4233 Baker 

Problems of teaching courses in personal finance & economics in the public schools, including 
materials and resources. 

EDSE 423B Field Experiences in Vocational Areas 

(Business EducationI 

3Credits Grading Methods- Reg/P-F 

Session II 

0101 Arranged ARR Peters 

Supervised work experience in an occupation related to vocational education. Application of 
theory to work situations as a basis for teaching in vocational education programs. By indivi- 
dual arrangement with advisor. 



EDSE 4230 Field Experiences in Vocational Areas 
(Distributive Education) 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/P-F 

Session II 

0101 Arranged ARR Ricci 

Supervised work experience in an occupation related to vocational education. Application of 
theory to work situations as a basis for teaching in vocational education programs. By indivi- 
dual arrangement with advisor. 

EDSE 425 Curriculum Development in Home Economics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session It 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 00 3236 Baird 

An analysis of curriculum development including the tools for planning, managing, and evalua- 
ting the teaching/learning environment of conceptual curriculum design. Includes a field experi- 
ence. 

EDSE 430 Corrective-Remedial Reading Instruction 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II -0101,0201 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 2102 Wilson 

0201 MTuWThF2 00 1121 Davey 

Prerequisite; EDEL/EDSE 427 or equivalent, and consent of the department. For teachers, 
supervisors, & administrators who wish to identify and assist pupils with reading difficulties. 
Concerned with diagnostic techniques, instructional materials and teaching procedures useful in 
the regular classroom. 

EDSE 440 Methods of Teaching English in Secondary Schools 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 0114 Woolf 

EDSE 441 Practicum in Art Education 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MW4:15-7 NN 3238 Longley 

Instruction will be aimed at reviewing experiences in a chosen medium of art & assembling a 
workable procedure to present the content to secondary school students. The course will 
provide a studio setting in which the student will assemble materials for an in-depth study 
of the practical work involved and attempt to develop a total concept in a particular area of 
art. 

EDSE 442 Teaching the Audio-Lingual Skills in Foreign Languages 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 1203 DeLorenzo 

EDSE 444 Methods of Teaching Mathematics in Secondary Schools 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 



00 1203 



EDSE 446 Methods of Teaching Science in Secondary Schools 
3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session II 
0101 MTuWThFS OO 0220 

EDSE 447 Methods of Teaching Social Studies in Secondary Schools 

3 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4:15.7 00 1203 

EDSE 453 The Teaching of Reading in the Secondary School 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF2 00 1107 

0201 MTuWThFIl 00 1107 



Lazar 
Staff 



EDSE 488E Special Topics in Secondary Education 
Simulation and Gaming in the Classroom 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

12 Jul - 30 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF9:30-3:30 MM 2330 Ward 

Primarily intended as a practical product-oriented workshop for educators needing both intro- 
ductory or more advanced experiences in simulation and gaming strategies. Afternoons will be 
spent in interest group activities which will result in usable products. 

EDSE 488F Special Topics in Secondary Education 
Foreign Language Career Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

12 Jul -30 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF9:30-3:30LL0122 DeLorenzo 

The general underlying principles of the career concept and its specific application to the 
foreign language curriculum. Emphasis on the actual development of teaching and resource 
materials for foreign language career education. 



43- 



LK/Lab/Oit 






Blc»g/Hoom BIdg/Room Iniirucnw 



Coun* 



Skii 



LK/L(b/Oli Lac Lab Dii 

Mwilng Timn BIdg/Rooin Bldo/Room Bldg/Room In.ii, 



EDSE EDUCATION. SECONDARY (cont) 

EDSC 48SO Sp«CMl Topm in 'Siconimiy Education 



\ Mtddia & Junior Hi^h Education 

3 Ciadili Giading M<lhu<l> Rag Aud P F 

Sawon II 

0101 MTuWThFB 00 11?1 Ward 

■Pia changing Junior High School arxt iha organi/alion arxl praclic*< in tha nmt middla ichooli 
Opan Khoolt, taam taaching, indiv*duali/ad laarnirtg. mnovativ* curriculum, artd naw taachirtg 
ttratagiai will tia coimdervd. 

EOSE 4387 Soacial Topm in Sacondary Education 

Coping KVith Communication Apprahanuon 

JCredill Grading Mclhodl Rag/ Aud/P F 

Sasion II 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 1210 Frtimuth 

Communication apprahanuon rafen to an anaialy tyndroma anoeiatad with ailhar raal or ami 
cipatad communication. Tha course dealt wvith tha ihaoratical diman«iont of communication 
ipprehamion. how to idaniify the apprehensive studani, arxl itraiagiat for reducing appraharnion. 

EDSE 488V Spacial Topics in Sacondary Education 

Cooparaliva Career Education in Sacondary Schools 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/AudP F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFB 00 431S Ricci 

A study of conditions calling for educational reform, concept and programnvtic assumptions 
of career education, implementation of learnirtg outconr^es and administrative and organizational 
patterns or comprehensive career education models. 

EOSE 488X Special Topics in Sacondary Education 

Bi-Cullural Education 

3Credits Grading Methods ' Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MW4:15-7 OO 3236 Baird 

Students will define biiinguai-bicultural education and will examine its implementation in dif- 
fvfvnt parts of the United Slates in terms of curriculum, community arxf parent involvement. 
arxJ language inclusion. Difficulties between anglo and other cultures are included. 

EOSE 4996 Workshops. Clinics, and Institutes 

Worlishop for Teachers of Disadvanlaged Youth 

3 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

12 Jul - 30 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF ULB3118 Grambs 

9:30-3:30 
Designed for teachers of students who have been educationally deprived or disadvantaged. Focus 
on teaching strategies and effective procedures for motivating learning. Laboratory experiences 
include role-playing, simulations, media, small group processes. 

EOSE 499F Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 

Workshop in Vocational Business Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

12 Jul -30 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF 0O4233 Baker 

9 30-3:30 
Tf>e rrwthods and materials of business and office education as applied to the vocational con- 
cept Its n-iaior objective is the improvement of instruction in the several subject areas of office 
occupation education. 

EOSE 499P Workshops. Clinics, and Institutes 

Workshop in Oistributive Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/ Aud/P-F 

12 Jul - 30 Jul 

OlOt MTuWThF 00 4315 Ricci 

9 3a3 30 
A workshop designed to deal with a variety of topics such as the development of instructional 
materials and the improvement of methods of instruction used in distributive education. 



EOSE 606 Curriculum Development in Business Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW4:15-7 00 4315 Peters 

This course is especially designed for graduate students interested in a concentrated study of 
curriculum planning in business education. Empahsis will be placed on the philosophy & 
obfecttves of the business education program. ar>d on curriculum research and organization of 
appropriate course content. 

EOSE 626 Problems in Teaching Reading in Sacondary Schools 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MW4 15-7 00 1121 Davey 

Problems in the teaching of reading in the secondary school. Implications of current theory 
and the results of research for the teaching of readir>g in the secondary school. Attention is 
given to all areas of development reading instruction, with special emphasis on persistent 
problems. 



EOSE ft30 Oiagnoait and Ramadlallon of Reading OaabNillaa 

JCixlilt liiading Malhods Hag/Aud 

Saiaion II 

0101 MTuWThF 2 OO 1315 Wilion 

PrafaquitilM. E DE L 326 and 430. For ihoia who wtth to become comctnn and r«>n«]ial 
reading ipacialiitt Concainad with clinical lachniquet, instructional nwtaflalt. and remadial 
procedures utalul to the reading ipacialitl in 1 1 1 diagnosing wrious reading difficulties ar>d 
(21 planning progranH ol individual and vnalliiroup inttruclion Tha work irKludet ttw 
wrilir>g of diagnostic and progress retKKis 

EOSE 631 AdvatKad Laboratory Eaparnrscet in Reading Imlruclion 
3Ciedits Ciiading Methods Reg/Aud 
Session II - 0101.0201.0301. 

0101 Arranged ARR Sullivan 

0201 Arranged ARR Evans 

0301 Arrangwl ARR Brigfwm 

Prerequisites, at least 21 credits applicable to the master's program m cwractnre & remedial 
reading. Tha firit semester of the couna deals with diagnostic techniques. Each pyticipant will 
assist in diagnosing reading disabilities ar>d in recommending irnlructionaf programs for indi- 
vidual pupils. The secorKi semester deals with instruction of pupils with raadirsg disabilities 
Each participant will plan and execute a program of ir>struction for an individual or a tntall 
group, applying findings of the preliminary diagrwsis. 

EOSE 632 Advanced Laboratory Experiences in Reading Instruction 
3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session II 0101. 0201. 0301 

0101 Arranged ARR Sullnran 

0201 Arranged ARR Evans 

0301 Arranged ARR Brigham 

Prerequisites, at least 21 credits applicable to the master's program in corrective ft remedial 
reading. The first semester of the course deals with diagnostic technxjues. Each participant 
will assist in diagrsosing reading disabilities and in recommendirtg irtstructional prograrrn for 
irKjividual pupils. The second semester deals with instruction of pupils with readirsg disabilities. 
Each participant will plan arxf execute a program of instruction for an individual or a small 
group, applying findings of the preliminary diagnosis. 

EOSE 645 Trends in Secondary School Curriculum - Foreign Language 

J Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW7-9 45pm OO 3233 Pfifter 

Recent developments in educational thinking and practice which have affected the curriculum 
in foreign language education. 

EOSE 651 Trends in Secondary School Curriculum Social Studies 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 00 2119 Adkins 

Recent developnrwnts m educational thinking and practice which have affected the curriculum 
in social studies. 

EOSE 705 Trends in Itse Teaching and Supenriston of Home Economics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4:15.7 OO 3236 Brewster 

Study of home economics progrants and practices in light of current educational trerwjs. Inter- 
pretation and analysis of democratic teaching procedures, outconies of instruction, arxj super- 
visory practices. 

EOSE 741 Theory and Research in Secondary Education - An 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-9:45pm 00 1203 McWhinnie 

A survey of the research literature; evaluation of research techniques: consideration of relevant 
instructional curriculum theory; evaluation of modern teaching methods arKJ techniques. 

EDSE 7880 Special Topitrs in Secondary Education 

Teaching Science in Community Collages 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 0220 Wright 

Discussion of methods, materials, and laboratory senings effective for facilitating science instruc- 
tion in the community college. Guest resource educators from area community colleges will 
explore specific topics of current interest and importance. 

EDSE 788P Special Topics in Secondary Education 

Teaching of Language & Grammar 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 1315 James 

An analysis of leaching techniques and resources for traditional, structural. ar>d transformational 
grammatical models for introducing language science concepts in the classroom. 

EDSE 7880 Special Topics in Secondary Education 

Doctoral Research Seminar in Science 

1 Credit Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 Arranged ARR Lockard 

Forum for exchange of science education research ideas tjetween faculty and doctoral students 
with the critique of student research proposals as a major objective. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



EDSE EDUCATION, SECONDARY (con't) 



EDSE 798 Special Problems in Education 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session I -0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

Master's, AGS, or doctoral candicfetes 



ARR Staff 

ARR Staff 

desire to pursue special research problems under the 



direction of their advisors may register for credit under this number. 

EDSE 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



EDSE 821 Seminar in Business Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 4315 

EDSE 826A Seminar in Home Economics Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 3236 

EDSE 831 Seminar in Science Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 00 0220 

EDSE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



EDSF 



EDUCATION, SOCIAL FOUNDATIONS (HUM&COM RES) 



Lindsay 
Lindsay 
Agre 
Agre 
Huden 
Male 
Male 
Noll 
Noll 
ission to teacher 
an education. 



EDSF 301 Foundations of Education 

SCredits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I - 01 01 , 0201 , 0301 , 0401 , 0501 

Session 1 1 - 0601 , 0701 , 0801 , 0901 

0101 MTuWThFB 00 2101 

0201 MTuVVThF9;30 00 2101 

0301 MTuWThFII 00 2101 

0401 MTuWThF12:30 00 0206 

0501 TuTh7-10pm 00 0206 

0601 MTuWThFB 00 0206 

0701 MTuWThF9:30 00 0206 

0801 MTuWThFII 00 0206 

0901 MTuWThF12:30 00 0206 

Prerequisites. EDUC 300, completion of at least 20 hours & approval for adn 
education. Historical, social, cultural, & philosophical foundations of Americ 
Considers education as a profession, and the organizational structure, operation and function 
of modern school systems. Comparative education and contemporary issues are included. 

EDSF 409B Special Topics in the Social Foundations of Education 

Sexism in the Educational Process 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 00 0210 Sanford 

Exploration of ways to combat sexism in educational institutions. 

EDSF 430 Educational Sociology 

SCredits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 00 0206 Huden 

Deals with data of the social sciences which are germane to the work of teachers. Implications 
of democratic ideology for educational endeavor, educational tasks imposed by changes in popu- 
lation and technological trends, the welfare status of pupils, the socio-economic attitudes of 
individuals who control the schools, and other elements of community backgrounds. 

EDSF 499C Workshops, Clinics, and institutes 

Freedom and Education - The Philosophy of Summerhill 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MW12:30-3:50 00 2101 Hopkins 

Examination of educational philosophies of A.S. Neill and other advocates of freedom in edu- 
cational theory and practice. 



Coun 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Ro. 



Lab 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



EDSF 798 Special Problems in Education 

1-3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Master's, AGS, or doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under 
direction of their advisors may register for credit undet this number. 

EDSF 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

EDSF 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



EDSP 



EDUCATION, SPECIAL (HUM&COM RES) 



EDSP 288 Special Problems in Education 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Req/Aud/P-F 

(By permission only) 

(For transfer students) 

Four half-days of field work required for fin 

Session I -0101,0201,0301 

0101 Tul /Arranged 00 1315 

0201 Tu2/ Arranged 00 1315 

0301 Tu3/Arranged 00 1315 



thn 



; weeks 



ARR Staff 

ARR Staff 

ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, consent of special education advisor. Open only to special education majors. 
Available only to freshmen and sophomore students who have definite plans for individual 
study of approved problems relative to their preparation for teaching. Such study will usually 
take the form of a field experience as a teacher's aid in a special education program for one-half 
day a week. 

EDSP 470 Introduction to Special Education 

3Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MW7-9;45pm 00 3115 Simms 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 O0 1121 ' Staff 

Prerequisite, EDSP 288. Designed to give an understanding of the needs of all types of excep- 
tional children. Stressing preventive and remedial measures. 

EDSP 471 Characteristics of Exceptional Children - Mentally Retarded 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 00 1121 Shroyer 

Prerequisite, EDSP 470 or equivalent. Studies the diagnosis, etiology, physical, social and emo- 
tional characteristics of exceptional children. 

EDSP 472 Education of Exceptional Children - Mentally Retarded 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII 00 1121 Shroyer 

Prerequisite, EDSP 471 or equivalent. Offers practical and specific methods of teaching excep- 
tional children. Selected observation of actual teaching may be arranged. 



EDSP 473 



Curriculum for Exceptional Children - Mentally Retarded 
3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 TuTh4-6:45 00 1121 Bluth 

0201 MW7-10pm 00 1121 Lambour 

Prerequisite, EDSP 471 or equivalent. Examines the principles and objectives guiding curriculum 
for exceptional children; gives experience in developing curriculum; studies various curricula cur- 
rently in use. 

EDSP 475 Education of the Slow Learner 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MW7-9:45pm 00 1121 Seidman 

0201 MTuWThFII 00 0210 Lambour 

Studies the characteristics of the slow learner & those educational practices which are appropri- 
ate for the child who is functioning as a slow learner. 



Lac/Lab/Oil 
Movting Jtmn 



L«c Ldl) On 

Bldfl/Room Bldg/Room Blilfl/Ro 



EDSP EDUCATION, SPECIAL (con't) 

EOSP489 FM4d EapartMc* in SpwMI Educillon ' ~ 

? Credits liiotling Mitlliud . P F Only 

Svuion I 

(By p«fiiii»iuii unlvt 

ifot trunsfer studenu) 
Sludaiils muji icgutKC concuiienlly in EOSP 4/3. Fouc halldayiol lleld work rniulrxl lor 
Mch ol lirii iriioe vvtwkv Field woik arranged it tint cla« Hnalon ot EDSP 473. 

0101 Arranged ARR Blulh 

Precequniles. al least si> lameiter hours In jpeclol education at the Univerviy ol Marylaml plut 
■uch other prerequisite! js inay bo sot by the Miecial eduoition doiiariment. Planner) liold on 
pafience may be provided lor salecled students who have h,id teaching oaiierience and have been 
approved by the special education laculty. Note • the lolal number ol credits which a student 
may earn in EDSP 489. 888. and 889 is limited to a maximum ol 20 semester hourv 

EDSP489A Fiald Experience in Special Education 

1-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Slall 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 

Prerequisites, al Icosi six semester hours in special education al ihe University ol Maryland plus 
such other prerequisites as may be set by the special education depanmenl. Planned fieldex- 
periefKe may be provided lor selected students who have hod teaching experience end have been 
approved by the special education laculty. Note ■ the total number ol credits which a student 
may earn in EDSP 489, 888 and 889 is limited to j maximum ol 20 semester hours. 

EDSP 491 Characteristics ot Exceptional Children - Perceptual 

Learning Problems 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg^Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7.9:45pm 00 1121 Stall 

Pierequisite, EDSP 470 or equivalent. Studies the diagnosis, etiology, physical, social, and 
emotional characteristics ol exceptional children, 

EDSP 492 Education of Exceptional Children - Perceptual Learning Problems 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MW7-9:45pm 00 0202 Stall 

Prerequisite. EDSP 491 or equivalent. Offers practical and specific methods of teaching excep- 
tional children. Selected observation ol actual teaching may be arranged, 

EDSP 600 Exceptional Children and Youth 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud 
Session I 

0101 MW7 -9:45pm 00 0206 Simms 

Prerequisite, 9 hours in special education & consent ol instructor. Deals primarily with research 
relevant to the intellectual, psychological, physical, and emotional characteristics ol exceptional 
children, 

EDSP 635 Problems in the Education of Children with Emotional Disturbances 
3 Credits Grading Methods - Heg/AuO 
Session I 

0101 TuTh7-9:45pm 00 3236 Seidman 

Prerequisite. 9 hours E DSP including E DSP 600 or consent ol instructor. Consideration ol the 
pertinent psychological, educational, medical, sociological and other research and theoretical 
material relevant to the determination ol trends, practices, regarding the emotionally disturbed. 

EDSP 678A Seminar in Special Education Master's Research Seminar 

2 Credits Grading Methods Heg/AuO 

Session I 

0101 MW7.8:46pm 00 1203 Hobeler 

Develop, discuss and reline masters level research topics. 



EDSP 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I UlUt 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

EDSP 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

18 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Stall 



ENAE 



ENGINEERING, AEROSPACE (MATH&PHY SCI&ENGI 



ENAE 488 Topics in Aerospace Engineering 

1-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 

Technical elective taken with the permission ol the student's advisor & instructor. Lecture J 
conference courses designed to externf the student's understarxJing ol aerospace engineering 
Current topics are emphasi2ed. 



Coufwr 



ENAE 4»« 



/Lab/Dis 
4 Times 



Lee Lati Ok 

BIda/Room Bidg/Room ai<»a/Room Innructor 



J 1 u I 



"g Melhu 



I P f 



Snuon II 0701 

0101 Arrwiged Staff 

0201 Arrar>«td A KM 5,^11 

May be repealed to a maximum ol three crediii. Elective lo> mnton in miovmcm engineering 
with permMion ol the ttudem't arlvitor om) ihi. innructof. Original resewcO proiecis ttrminaling 
in a written refiort 



ENAE 7M Matlef-i Theut Rmearch 

ieCr*dit> (iiad.Mu Mm. ,-1 Hrg ij. 

Smion I U1UI 

Sesuon II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0701 Arianged ARR 



Doctoral Onaeruiion ReMareh 

18 Credits Grading Method - Rag Only 

Session I 010) 

Sesiion II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Stiff 
Staff 



ENCE ENGINEERING. CIVIL (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 



ENCE 280 Engineerir>g Survey Measurements 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg. Aud/P-F 

1 7 May 28 May 

0101 MTuWThF8-5 J 1128 

Prerequisite. MATH 141 or corKurrent registration. Standards, units, calibration, 
ment of distance, elevation, angles, systematic ar>d rartdom error analysis in mMaurerrMnu, 
lurKlamentals of mapping, instrumentation. 

ENCE 300 Fundamentals of Engineering Matariall 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P- F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThS/ J 2170 J 2120 

W2 4 30 
ENES 220 or concurrent registration. Properties & constitution of the principal 
ing- Laboratory tests lor these properties, interpretation of 



Wedding 



materials used in civil engi 
lest results and of specilic 



lid Mechanics 
Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 



Prerequ 



ENCE 330 BasK Fli 

3 Credit! 
session I 

0101 MTuWThFll J 2120 Stall 

lite, ENES 220, 721, PHVS 262. The study ol lluids at rest and in motion. Principles 
1 and turbulent How. Impulse and rrximentum concepts. Pumps, turbines. ar>d nteters. 
Dimensional analysis and laws ol similarity. 

ENCE 350 Structural Analysis and Design I 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 J 2120 Garber 

Prerequisites. ENES 720 and concurrent registration m ENCE 300. Methods of analytii of 
statically determinate structures lor lixed & moving loads. Equilibrium, influence lines, sta- 
bility. Structural design ol steel buildings and bridges, including design of tension members, 
beams, columns, trusses, and welded, bolted, and riveted connections. 

ENCE 688 Advanced Topics in Civil Engineering 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, permission ol instructor. Advanced topics selected by the laculty from the cur- 
rent literature ol civil engineering to suit the needs and background ol students. May t)e taken 
lor repeated credit when identilied by topic title. 

ENCE 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0701 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

ENCE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0701 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



StaH 
Staff 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Roon 



Lab 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



Cou 



SectK 



Lec/Lab/Di! 
Meeting Time 



Lee Lab 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Roon 



Dis 
BIdg/Room Instructor 



ENCH 



ENGINEERING, CHEMICAL (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 



ENCH 215 Chemical Engineering Analysis I 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

07 Jun- 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF8-9;30 U 2145 Cadman 

Prerequisite, CHEM 104 or equivalent. Introduction to methods of chemical engineering 
analysis. Stoichimetrie relations, use of computers, stagewise computations, and application 
of material and energy balances to chemical engineering operations and processes, 

ENCH 437 Chemical Engineering Laboratory 

3Cred(ts Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

07 Jun - 13 Aug 

0101 TuTh12-6 U 2218 Cadman 

Prerequisite, ENCH 427. Application of chemical engineering process and unit operation prin- 
ciples in small scale semi-commercial equipment. Data from experimental observations are used 
to evaluate performance and efficiency of operations. Emphasis is placed on correct presentation 
of results in report form. 

ENCH 468 Research 

2-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud /P-F 

07 Jun- 13 Aug 

0101 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite, permission of the staff. Investigation of a research proje 
one of the staff members. Comprehensive reports are required. 

ENCH 648 Special Problems in Chemical Engineering 

1-16 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

07 Jun -13 Aug 

0101 Arranged ARR' 

ENCH 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

ENCH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Cadman 
[ under the direction of 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



ENGINEERING, COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 
(MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 



ENCO 408 Co-op Internship 

Credit Grading Method - P-F Only 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Blair 

Professional internship in industry or government agency provides the practical work experi- 
ences which supplement & enhance the theories, principles & practices in the normal educa- 
tional program. The student should register for ENCO 408 for each summer internship. He 
should register for both ENCO 408 and ENCO 409 for each semester internship. 

ENEE ENGINEERING, ELECTRICAL (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 

ENEE 204 Systems and Circuits I 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

24 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThS J 3106 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 141. Required of sophomores in electrical engineering. Kirehhoffs 
laws, linear, nonlinear, and time-varying elements of systems and circuits. Solution of circuit 
differential equations, zero input, zero state, and complete response. Coupled elements, ideal 
transformers, controlled sources. Node and mesh analysis in the time domain. 

ENEE 304 Systems and Circuits II 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

24 May- 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWTh9;30 J 3106 Staff 

Prerequisite, ENEE 204; pre- or corequisite; MATH 246. Required of juniors in electrical 
engineering. Sinusoidal analysis. General mesh & node analysis. Analysis by laplace trans- 
forms, network functions, network theorems. Two-port theory, controlled sources, small- 
signal analysis of semiconductor devices. Fourier series. 

ENEE 314 Electronic Circuits 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

24 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThS J 3116 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENEE 304. Required of electrical engineering majors. Characteristics of semi- 
conductor devices. Diodes; biasing and stabilization of bipolar and field effect transistors; 
power amplifier characteristics. Feedback amplifiers, integrated operational amplifiers; trans- 
istor switches, gates, and integrated logic circuits; bistable miltivibrators and applications in 
counters, registers and selected digital networks. 



ENEE 322 Signal and System Theory 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud/P-F 

24 May - 16 Jul 

Old MTuWTh9:30 J 3116 Staff 

Prerequisites, ENEE 204 and MATH 246 Required of electrical engineering majors. Concept 
of linear systems, state space equations for continuous and discrete systems, time domain 
analysis of linear systems. Fourier series. Fourier, La Place and Z transforms. Application of 
theory to problems in electrical engineering. 

ENEE 380 Electromagnetic Theory 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

24 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThll J 3106 Staff 

Prerequisites, MATH 241 & PHYS 263 Required of luniors in electrical engineering. Intro- 
duction to electro-magnetic fields, Coulombos law. Gauss's law. electrical potential, dielectric 
materials capacitance, boundary value problems, Biot-Savart law. Ampere's law, Lorentz force 
equation, magnetic materials, magnetic circuits, inductance, time varying fields and Maxwell's 
equations 

ENEE 413 Electronics Laboratory 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
24 May- 16 Jul 

0101 MW12:30-4;30 S 0127 Staff 

Corequisite, ENEE 314. Provides experience in the 

specification, design, and testing of basic electronic circuits & practical interconnections. 
Emphasis on design with discrete solid state and integrated circuit components for both analog 
and pulse circuits. 

ENEE 414 Network Analysis 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
24 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWTH9:30 J 3118 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENEE 304. Network properties; linearity, reciprocity, etc.; 2-port descriptions 
and generalization; Y, S, hybird matrices; description properties; symmetry, para-unity, etc,^ 
basic topological analysis; state-space techniques; computer-aided analysis^ sensitivity analysis; 
approximation theory. 

ENEE 418 Projects in Electrical Engineering 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P F 

24 May - 16 Jul 

0101 Arranged 

Hours to be arranged. Prerequisites, 
taken for repeated credit up to a tot; 
and the instructor. Theoretical and i 



ARR Staff 

lior standing and permission o( the instructor. May be 
if 4 credits, with the permission of the student's advisoi 
lenmental proiccts 



ENEE 419 Apprenticeship in Electrical Engineering 

2-3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aiid/P F 

24 May 16 Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Hours to be arranged. Prerequisite; completion ol sophomore courses & permission of an 
apprenticeship director. May be taken for repeated credit up lo a total of nine credits. A 
unique opportunity for experience in experimental research & engineering design. A few 
highly qualified students will be selected as apprentices in one of the research facilities of the 
electrical engineering department & will participate in the current research under the supervision 
of the laboratory director. In the past, apprenticeships have been available in the following 
laboratories: biomedical, electron ring accelerator, gas laser, integrated circuits, simulation 
& computer, and solid state laser. 

ENEE 444 Logic Design of Digital Systems 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

24 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThS J 3118 Staff 

Prerequisite, ENEE 250. Review of switching algebra; gates and logic modules; map simplifica- 
tion techniques; multiple-output systems; memory elements and sequential systems; large 
switching systems; iterative networks; sample designs, computer oriented simplification 
algorithms; state assignment; partition techniques, sequential system decompositions. 



ENEE 608G Graduate Seminar 
Independent Study 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

24 May- 16 Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR 

Individual study; advanced topics selected in various areas of electrical engineering c 
vidua! student basis. 



ENEE 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

ENEE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Lec/Lati/Oii 
Mrflling TinHn 



Lee 
Blc)g/Ra< 



Hoom Irnifucli 



ENES ENGINEERING SCIENCE (MATH&PHY SCI&ENGI 



Stall 



ENES no Sutict 

JCtedili Coding Melhodt - Rtg/Aud/P-F 

StfUion I 

0101 MTuWTIiF9 30 S 1)81 

Corvqunile. MATH 140. Thg aquilibiium ol tlaliunnrv bodin untiw 
the (nlluence ol vaitoui kutcJi ol lorct*v Fufces. iDoitwnis, couplm, equilibrium, 
"""«. •••niot a iiuchintn. ceniiuidt, moment ol inortn. Iienmi. 8i liiction. Vectof & v.ala' 
methods ale uumJ to solve [irobleinv 

ENES 220 Mechanics ol Meletialt 

3C'edit> Gieding Methods ■ R«g/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS J 2118 Gorbei 

Pieieguisites. MATH 141, PHYS 161. and ENES 110. Distortion ol 

engineering matprtels in relation to chonges in strew or temperature. Geometry ol internal 
strain anil external disiilocement. Application to beams, columns, shatts, tanks, and other 
structural, machine and vehicle members. 

ENES 221 Oynamics 

3 Credits Grading Methods Rog/Aud/P F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII S 1181 Stall 

Prerequisites. ENES 110, and concurrent registration in MATH 240 and 

PHYS 262. Systems ol heavy particules and rigid bodies at rest and in motion. Force-accelera 
lion, work-energy and impulse-momentum relationships. Motion of one body relative to 
jnothei in a plane and in space. 

ENES 405 Pomrer and IheEnvironiTMnl 

3Crcdils Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud/P~ F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 U 2116 Munno 

Prerequisites, junioi standing or consent of the instructor. An introduction to the power needs 
ol society. The inleirelalionship between man's use ol energy and the effect on the eco-system. 
Iniioduction to the techniques ol power production with special emphasis on nuclear fueled 
power pUnts. 



ENGL ENGLISH (ARTS & HUM) 



ENGL 101 


Introduci 


ion to Writing 






3 r.ediis 


Grading Methods - 


Reg/Aud/P 




St-.sion 1 


0101. 0201. 0301 






Session 1 


0401.0501.060 


,0701 




0101 


MTuWThFS 


RR 0107 




0201 


MTuWThF9 30 


RR 0107 




0301 


MTuWThFII 


RR 0107 




0401 


MTuWThFS 


A 2101 




0501 


MTuWThF9 30 


A 2101 




0601 


MTuWThFII 


A 2101 




0701 


MTuWThF12 30 


A 2101 


An introduL 


tory course 


in expository writ 


ng. 


ENGL 201 


World Literature 





3Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 0101 
Session II 0201 

0101 MTuWThFS RR 0121 

0201 MTuWThFS RR 0124 

Homer to the Renaissance, foreign classics read in translati 

ENGL 202 Worid Literature 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I - 0101 
Session II - 0201 
0101 MTuWThFII 

0201 MTuWThF 1 1 

Shakespeare to the present, loreign classi 



Staff 
Staff 
Staff 
Staff 
StaH 
Staff 
Staff 



Smith 
Staff 



RR 0121 
Q 0141 
being read in translation. 



ENGL 212 English Literature from 1800 to the Present 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 A 1101 

ENGL 222 American Litecature - 1865 to Present 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9;30 A 1101 



Dunn 



ENGL 278A Special Topics in Literature: 
The Short Story 

JCriHliIS 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS RR 0119 Gold 

An investigation ol liction theory corKentrating on irony and its epistomological inipiications 
in short stories by Flaubert, Joyce, James, Kalka, Corta^er. Burges, Oates, Bailh, Barlhleme. 
Mann, and others 



Seci.i 



Lec/Lat>/Oi« 

MMIing Times 



Lee 

Bldfl/Ro< 



Lab 
Bldt^Roon 



BI<ta"*oom InMfucKM 



ENOL 77ae Special TopKa in Literature 

Sell and SocrMy The Myth ol Ote Hero in the American MMMrn Film 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P F 

Seeuonll 

0101 MWFfl3OI2 30 A 0124 Miller J 

A do/en itvaioi Mesterns liom 1940 to 1971 are eaamined lor their caletxalion and cnticiwn ol 
American rrry ths otwut irMjividualism, rr^Mculinity. free enterprise, social responsibility, and tree 
dom. Several critKOl and historica' teals Supply commentary on this narrative and Mm genre 

ENGL 780 Inlroduclion to Lingultllo 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P F 



Seuion 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFS 



RR 0120 



ENGL 794 Introduction to CrealMa WntMf 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 RR 0171 Sewell 

Prerequisite, sophomore standir^. 

ENGL 301 Critical Methods in the Study ol LiUialure 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P- F 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 RR 0119 Mam.lion 

0201 MTuWThFII ARC 1125 Barry 

An introduction to the techniques of literary analysis and a brief turwy of the most comrTy>n 
approaches to literature. Required ol all English and American Literature n'laiors. 

ENGL 405 The Mnor Works of Shriiespeare 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
• Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFS RR 0125 

0201 MTuWThFII RR 0125 

Students who have credit lor ENGL 403 or 404 cannot receiv 



ENGL 414 Milton 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Res/Aud/P-F 



Houppert 

Hamilton. O 



'credit lor ENGL 405. 



Sessic 
0101 



MTuWThFS 30 RR 0117 



ENGL 432 American Literature. 1865 to 1914, Realism and Naturdism 
3 Credits Grading Methods < Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II 
0101 MTuWThFS 30 1101 T Thorberg 

ENGL 435 Ainerican Poetry - Beginning to the Present 

3 Credits Grading Methods < Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 RR 0103 Van Eynon 

ENGL 442 Literature of the South 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII ULB0125 Lawson 

A historical survey from eighteenth-century beginnings to the present. 

ENGL 443 Alro-American Literature 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThll RR 0103 Chargois 

An examination ol the literary expression of the Negro in the United Static, from its beginnings 
to the present. 

ENGL 454 Modern Drama 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII RR 0117 Freedman 

ENGL 457 The Modern Novel 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 



Session I 

0101 MTuWThF 12 30 



RR 0125 



ENGL 460 Introduction to Folklore 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII RR 0103 



Fry 



ENGL 4796 Selected Topics in English and American Literature 

The Old Testament as Literature 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII RR 0125 Green 

An introduction to the Old Testament Irom a literary point of view. Students may use tf>e 
masocrciic text or any English translation: e.g. KJV. RSV. NEB. NAB. the Jerusalem Bible, 
etc. A knowledge ol hebrew is uselul, but not essential. Text Bernard Anderson, 'Under- 
standing the Old Testament*. 



ENGL 



Lec/Lab/Di! 
Section Meeting Time 

ENGLISH (con't) 



Lee Lab Dis 

Bldg/Room BIdg/Room Bldg/Room Instructor 



ENGL 479C Selected Topics in English and American Literature 
Arthurian Legend 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 RR 0103 Herman 

Arthur, Guinevere. Lancelot, Tristan, Percival. Gawain and other knights are studied in Arthur- 
ian worKs. from Geoffrey of l^onmouth's History of the Kings of Britain' to T.H. White's The 
Once and Future King' Emphasis on the difference m treatment of these figures with an ex- 
planation for changes- 

ENGL 481 Introduction to English Grammar 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFS RR 0125 James 

A brief review of traditional English grammar and an introduction to structural grammar, inclu- 
ding phonology, morphology and syntax. 

ENGL 4988 Creative Writing 
Prose Workshop 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFIl RR 0120 Salamann 

ENGL 601 Bibliography and Methods 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

(By permission only) 

24 May -16 Jul 

0101 TuTh7-9pm A 0135 Cooper 

ENGL 622 Special Studies in English Literature-17th Century Literature 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

21 Jun- 13 Aug 

0101 TuTh4-6 A 0135 Mish 

ENGL 626 Soecial Studies in American Literature - American Literature Before 1865 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

21 Jun- 13 Aug 

0101 MW7-9 A 0135 Lutwack 

ENGL 627 Special Studies in American Literature - American Literature Since 1865 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

24 May- 16 Jul 

0101 MW4-6 A 0135 Hovey 

ENGL 748 Seminar in American Literature 

Political Radicalism in the Modern American Novel 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

(By permission only) 

21 Jun- 13 Aug 

0101 MW1-3 A 0135 Whittemc 

ENGL 749 Studies in Twentieth-Century Literature 
Modern British Literature 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

(By permission only) 

24 May- 16 Jul 

0101 TuTh1-3 A 0135 Russell 



ENGL 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-b Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1 -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



ENMA ENGINEERING, MATERIALS (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 

ENMA 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



ENMA 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Lec/Lab/Di! 
Meeting Time 



Lee Lab 

eidg/Room BIdg/Roon 



Bldg/Room Instructor 



ENME 



ENGINEERING, MECHANICAL (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 



ENME 216 Thermodynamics I 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS Y B405 Sayre 

Prerequisites: PHYS 262, MATH 141. Required of sophomore in mech- 
anical and aeronautical engineering. Properties, characteristics and fundamental equation of 
gases and vapors. Application of first & second laws of thermodynamics in the analysis of 
basic heat engines, air compression and vapor cycles. Flow and non-flow processes for gases 
and vapors. 

ENME 400 Machine Design 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

25 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThFS S 11S1 Hayleck 

Prerequisite, ENME 300 & 360. Working stresses, stress concentration, stress analysis and 
repeated loadings. Design of machine elements. Kinematics of mechanisms. 



ENME 488 Special Problems 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite, senior standing in mechanical engineering. Advanced prob- 
lems in mechanical engineering with special emphasis on mathematical & experin 



Staff 
Staf< 



ntal methods. 



ENME 489 Special Topics in Mechanical Engineering 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -OlUl 

Session 11-0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, permission of instructor. May be taken for repeated credit up to a total of 6 
credits, with the permission of the student's advisor. Selected topics of current importance in 
mechanical engineering. 

ENME 788 Seminar 

1-16 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
Session 1-0101 
Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Credit in accordance with work outline by mechanical engineering 



staff. Prerequisite, graduate standing in mechanical engir 

ENME 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

ENME 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

IS Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



■ing. 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



ENNU ENGINEERING, NUCLEAR (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 



ENNU 215 Introduction to Nuclear Technology 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWTh8-9;50 U 2218 Munno 

Prerequisites; MATH 141 and PHYS 161. Engineering problems of the nuclear energy complex, 
including basic theory, use of computers, nuclear reactor design and isotopic and chemical 
separations. 

ENNU 440 Nuclear Technology Laboratory 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 TuWThl-5 U 2116 Munno 

Prerequisites, MATH 240, PHYS 263. Techniques of detecting and making measurements of 
nuclear or high energy radiation. Radiation safety experiments. Both a sub-critical reactor 
and the swimming pool critical reactor are sources of radiation. 

ENNU 468 Research 

2-3 Credits Grading Methods - reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 -0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Munno 

0201 Arranged ARR Munno 

Prerequisite, permission of the staff. Investigation of a. research project under the direction of 
one of the staff members. Comprehensive reports are required. Repeatable to a maximum of 
six semester hours. 



Lk/UOi/DIi 






Bltla/HQOin BIdg/Hoom Inufuciw 



ENNU ENGINEERING. NUCLEAR (con'tl 



ENNU 648 SpKKl Piofalcim in Nucl>« CnginMiln« 
I 1iJC'*cllti GiiKlinu MolhiaK Hou/AuU 
SansK>n I 0101 
Seuion II O.'OI 

Old ArLingnl ARR 

0:?0I A.iaiuj^l ARR 

ENNU 799 Mvtar't ThMH Rnawch 

1-6 Civdils Grjdiivg Wclhod - R<g Only 

Snsion I 0101 

Sf«ion II -020) 

0101 Ai>an«ed ARR 

0201 Atranggd ARR 

ENNU 899 Doctoral Ooiartaiion RaMaich 

1-8 Cfiidilj Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Airangwl ARR 

0201 Alfangvd ARR 



Stall 
Stall 



Stall 
Stall 



ENTM 



ENTOMOLOGY (AG&LIFE SCI) 



ENTM 100 IniKts 

3 Credits Gr jding Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 O 1308 Messersmnh 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 O 1308 Messersmnh 

A surwy ol the maior groups ol insects, their natural history, and their relationships with man 
aivj his 



ENTM 399 Special Problams 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

(Section 0301 meets at UMCEES) 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

07 Jul- 30 Jul- 0301 

0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

0301 Arranged 

Credit and prerequisites to be deteri 
mological problems. 



ARR 

ARR 

ARR 

lined by the departn 



Staff 
Staff 

Messersmit 
. Investigations of assigned ento- 



ENTM 407 EntomologY lor Science Teachers 

4 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
(Meets at UMCEES) 
07 Jul - 30 Jul 

0101 MTuWThFS ARR Messersmrth 

lude the elements ol morphology, taxonomy and biology of insects using 

lable to high school teachers. Includes practice in collecting, preserving 
g with insects insofar as time will permit 



This course 
examples commonly 
rearing and experime 



ENTM 699 Advanced Entomology 

16 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

(Section 0301 meets at UMCEES) 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

07 Jul -30 Jul -0301 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

0301 Arranged ARR Messersmith 

Credit and prerequisites to be determined by the department. Studies 
ol mir>or problems in morphology, physiology, taxonomy and applied entomology, with 
particular reference to the preparation ol the student for individual research, 

ENTM 789 Field Experience in Pest Management 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Harrison 

0201 Arranged ARR Harrison 

Prerequisite, ENTM 654 or consent of the department. Involvement in practical problenm of 
pest management in field situations. The student will be assigned to a problem area lor interv 
uve experience, usually during the summer. A final written report is required lor each assign- 
ment. Repeatable to a maximum ol six credits. 

ENTM 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II - 0201 

OlOt Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 



CowfW 
fNTMl 



hmuMtnll 0201 
OIUI A/ran«B] 

0201 Aittngml 



Lee LA Dil 

Blda/Room Bldg/Room Bld«/Room 



ARR 
AHR 



Stall 
Suit 



FDSC 



FOOD SCIENCE (AOftLIFE SCI) 



FDSC 3M %Qmcut ProMMm mi Foul IcMnca 

1 ICrxlitt (.larli'ig McDiiak Heu/Aurl/I' I 

Sewon I 0101 

Sewon II 0701 

0101 Arrange) ARM SuH 

0201 ArrangKl ARR Sutl 

Prerequisite, stall approval. Oesmned for arlvanced urxlergraduatM in Mfltch tIMCllK pr oW ami 
in lood science will be aaargned. Four cradit maximum per tturjent 

FDSC 699 Specid ProWeim m Food Sc«nc« 

1-4 Credits Grading Method R(«/Aud 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Sull 

Prerequisite CHEM 461 or permission ol instructor. Credit accord 

ir>g to time scheduled and magnitude of problem. An experimental program on a tope oltwr 
than the student's thesis problem will be conducted. Four credits shall be the rnaxtmum allo w aiJ 
toward an advanced degree. 



FOSC 799 Master's Thess Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

FDSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



SuH 
StaH 



Stall 

StaM 



FMCD FAMILY AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT (HUM&COM RES) 

FMCD 250 Decision Making in Family Living 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuVVThF9;30 HMO 0102 Surra 

Decision making in relation to family values, philosophies, goals, and resources, and gerteral 
socio-economic conditions, 

FMCD 260 Interpersonal Lite Styles 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuVVThF9:30 H 3129 Rubin 

Socialization toward marriage and contemporary life-style patterns in interpersonal relations. 

FMCD 332 The Child in the Family 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFll HMC0102 Clay 

Prerequisite, PSVC 100 or SOCY 100, Study ol the child from prenatal Stage through adoles- 
cence, with emphasis on responsibility for guidance in the home. Biological ar>d psychosooal 
needs as they affect the child's relationship with his family, peers, and society. 

FMCO 344 Resident Experience in Home Managemenl 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MW6pm HMC 0101 Pettenon 

Prerequisite. FMCO 250. Group living and management experience pro- 
viding opportunity to examine decision patterns, participate in group decision making: analyze 
value systems and resource utilization which differ from the student's own, (Each student pays 
S60 which IS used for lood and supplies. The university ^'ousing office bills rtofl-dormitory stu- 
dents for room rent at the rate of S5 f>er wtek.) 

FMCD 348 Practicum in Family and Community Development 

3- 12 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

(Class meets at the family center - 4310 Knox Road) 

Sesion I 

0101 Th9:30 AHR Cohen 

Open to FMCD maiors only. Supervised lield experience working with families and institutions 
within the community. Typical placements arechild care centers, counseling programs, social 
service agencies, and hospitals. Must be taken concurrently with FMCD 349. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Roon 



Lab 
BIdg/Roon 



FMCD 



FAMILY AND COMM. DEV. (con't) 



Myricks 
lith the rehabilitation 



FMCD 349 Analysis of Practicum 

1-2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

(Class meets at the family center - 4310 Knox RoadI 

Session I 

0101 Th9:30 ARR Cohen 

Open to FMCD nTajors only. Practicum seminar including discussion of field work experience 
and agency analysis. Must be taken concurrently with FMCD 348. 

FMCD 431 Family Crises and Rehabilitation 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MW7-10pm HMC0102 

Deals with various types of family crises situations & how families cope 
process. It covers issues at various stages of the family cycle ranging from divorce, teenage 
runaways, abortion, to the effect of death on a family. Role playing and interviewing techniques 
are demonstrated and ways of helping the family through the crises are emphasized. 

FMCD 487 Legal Aspects of Family Problems 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm HMC0102 Myricks 

Laws and legal involvement that directly affect specific aspects of the family: adoption, marriage, 
estate planning, property rights, wills, etc. Emphasis will be given to the involvement of a pro- 
fessional lawyer; principles and interpretation of the law. 

FMCD 499A Special Topics 

Family Studies 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

(must have written permission of faculty member) 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Independent study in family studies. 

FMCD 49CB Special Topics 

Community Studies 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

(must have written permission of faculty member) 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Independent study in community studies. 

FMCD 499C Special Topics 

Management and Cortsumer Studies 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
(must have written permission of faculty member) 
Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Independent study in management and consumer studies. 

FMCD 4998 Special Topics 

Sex Role Socialization and the Family 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII H 3129 Rubin 

Examination of the family as the primary agent of sex-role socialization throughout the life- 
cycle. Particular emphasis is on childhood, adolescence, marriage, and parenthood. 

FMCD 668 Special Topics in Family Life 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
(must have written permission of faculty member) 
Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Individual study or arranged group study. 

FMCD 678 Special Topics in Community Services 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
(must have written permission of faculty member) 
Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Individual study or arranged group study. 

FMCD 678A Special Topics in Community Services 

Supervision of Undergraduate Practicum 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

(FMCD majors only with written permission of faculty member) 
Session I 

0101 Th12 ARR Cohen 

Supervision of undergraduate practicum. 

FMCD 688 Special Topics in Management-Consumer 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
(must have written permission of faculty member) 
Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Individual study or arranged group study. 



Cour 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



FMCD 698 Special Topics in General Human Ecology 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session I 

(must have written permission of faculty member) 
0101 Arranged ARR 

Individual Study or arranged group sutdy. 

FMCD 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

(must have written permission of faculty member) 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



FOOD 



FOOD (HUM&COM RES) 



FOOD 250 Science of Food Preparation II 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 TuTh8/MWF8-l 1 H 2106 

Prerequisite, FOOD 240. A continuation of FOOD 240. 
FOOD 490 Special Problems in Foods 

2-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/P-F 

bession I 

0101 Arranged ARR 



Prerequisite. l-OOD 440 & consen 
food science. 



of instructor. Individual selected problems in the area of 



Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 
Session I -0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



FREN 



FRENCH (ARTS&HUM) 



FREN 101 Elementary French 

4 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThF8-10:50 LL 0208 Staff 

Introduction to basic structures and pronunciation. 

FREN 102 Elementary French 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThFSlOSO LL 0208 Staff 

Completion of basic structures with emphasis on reading and speaking skills. 

FREN 103 Review of Elementary French 

4 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF8-10:50 LL 1215 Staff 

Limited to students who have had at least two years of high school French (or equivalent) 
or who do not qualify for FREN 104. 

FREN 104 Intermediate French 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF8-10:50 LL 1215 Staff 

Grammar review with extended reading, discussion, and composition. 
Fulfills the language requirement. 

INSTITUTE FOR ADVANCED FRENCH STUDIES 

During the second session, an institute for advanced French studies will be held: Undergraduate 
students must enroll in French 498 (3) and French 499 (3); Graduate students must enroll in 
French 498 (3) and French 699 (3). No student may enroll for less than six credits. 

The objective of the Institute will be to expose students to an intensive and extensive range 
of French studies at the advanced level; translation and composition, literary criticism, phonetics 
and diction, conversation practice, questions of contemporary civilization, and explication 
de texte. 



The Institute will be held Mondays through Thursdays, 9 a.i 
ing breakdowns 



1 12:30 p.i 



»ith the follow- 



Monday/ Wednesday: 



Tuesday /Thursday : 



9:00- 10:40 
10:40- 11:00 
11:00- 11:30 
11:30- 12:30 

9:00- 10:40 
10:40- 11:00 
11:00-11:30 
11:30- 12:30 



Composition/Translation 

Break 

Dictation/Phonetics 

Conversation 

Lecture/ Discussion 

Break 

Dictation/Phonetics 

Conversation 



The language studies will be directed by one professor. In addition, four themes will be treated 
during this session. Each theme will deal with a period of literature, a genre, an author, an as- 
pect of f rench culture or civilization, etc. Each will be treated by a different professor. For 
more information on the Institute's program, please contact the department of French and Ital- 
ian directly. 



L«c/L8b/Di< 
Meeting Timot 



Lee Lab 

BIdg/Rcwm Bldg/Rm 



Blda/Room Inncucio' 



FRENCH (con'l) 



Sp«cl«l Topics in French Lilerelure 

Intlilute fOf Advanced French SludMn (lee above) 

JCiedili GijiliiHj Mciriu<l> Hcv Aud/P F 

Umleigraduam iih»i allu legiilvi lor FREN 499 Graduate 

FREN ties 

Sewion 1 1 

0101 MToWTh9^12 30 LI 3206 

Special Topic! in French Sludiet 

Imtitule lor Advanced FrerKh Studies Iwe above) 

3 Credit! Giailing Methodi Reg/Aud/P F 

Undergiadualet mult alio regmer lor FREN 498 

Semon II 

0101 MTuWTh9l7 30 LL 3706 

Seminaf 

Ineliluta for Advanced French Studiet (see atKivrl 

3 Credits Grading Methods Rag/Aud 

Student must also rv«|istaf FrerKh 498 

Session II 

0101 MTuWTh9l2 30 LL 3206 



GEOG GEOGRAPHY (BEHAV&SOC SCI) 



CEOG 100 Introduction to Geography 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFll Q 2109 Cirrinciona 

An introduction to the broad field of geography as it ts applicable to tfte general education flu- 
dent. The course presents the basic ratior^al ol variations in human isccuparKy of the earth arKf 
strefses geographic concepts relevant to urwJerstarxling world, regional and local issues. 

GEOG 201 Introductory PhysKal Geography 

3 Credits Or jdmg Method;. Rpg/Aud/P F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 Q "^109 Stall 

E semination of the tjasic concepts of physical geography including those involving landforms, 
climate, vegetation, soils, arxf mineral resources, and the interrelations between them. 

GEOG 202 Inlroduclory Cultural Geography 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/ Aod/P-F 



Mitchell 
> geography of 



Sessic 

0101 MTuVWThF9 30 O 2109 

Examination of the basic concepts ol human geography such i 
political, population, settlement, and cultural pht-nomena. 

GEOG 380 Local Field Course 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/ Aud/P-F 

(Sout'-ern Maryaind) 

ICIas:. meets m St Marys, Marylarxll 

1 7 May 28 May 

0101 MTuVVThF8-5 ARR Deshler 

Training in geographic lield methods and techniques. Field observation of land use in selected 
rural and urban areas in Eastern Maryland. Primarily for undergraduates. 

GEOG 450 Cultural Geography 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFll Q 2111 Garst 

Prerequisite, GEOG 701, 202. or consent of instructor. Analysis of the impact of man through 
his ideas arxJ technology cr the evolution ol geographic landscapes. Maior themes in the rela- 
(•■inships between cultures and environments. 

GEOG 451 Political Geography 

3Crediis Giading Methods - Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFll Q 2111 Chaves 

Geographical lectors in national power %n6 international relations, an analysis of the role of 
'Geopolitics' and 'Geostrategy,' with special reference to the current world scene, 

GEOG 455 Urban Geography 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9 X O 2111 Groves 

Origins of cities, followed by a study of elements of site arxl location with reference to cities. 
The patterrn ft functions of some meior world cities will be analyzed. Theories of land uM 
dillerentietion within cities will be appraised 

GEOG 457 Historical Geography of Citiet 

3 Credits Grading Methods Rag/Aud/P F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 O 2111 Mulltr 

The course is concerned with the urbanization of tlie United States and Canada prior to 1930. 
Both the evolution of the urtMn system across the countries and the spatial distribution of ac- 
tivities within cities will be considered. Special attention is given to the process of industrial- 
i/ation and the concurrent structuring of residential patterns amor>g ethnic groups, 



Bldg/Ruom Bids/Room BM^Noom li 



' mod Reg Only 

0101 Arianged ARR 

liKlependent study urHSer individual guidance Restrittad t 
wiih at least 24 hours credit in Geography ar«J to graduate 
have the approval of the head of \hm department. 



Suff 
I advanced undargraOuate students 
turSentt Ar>v eaoeption tfiouM 



GEOG 4gaF Topical Invetiigaiiant 

The Meryland Landicape 
ILiedilt (.r,>iM.g Mrlliuilt Hog Audi' I 

0/Jul 2/ Jul 

0101 MTuWThr0 3O3 O 2100 NicftolM 

This workshop will give teachers, advanced undergrarluatet arv] tieginning graduate stwdentt a 
systematic oiientation to the geographic character of Marylarvl landtc«p« T lie study includl^ 
attention lo the settlement history and land use evaluation as mfluencMt by lefldlarift and 
estuarine features as wall as emernal forces. 



GEOG 499 Undergraduate Research 

3 Credits Giading Method Reg Only 
Session I 0101 
Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Directed regional or systematic study involving several subfielui l> 

graphic presentation, usually requiring field work, and leading to i 



GEOG 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1 6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

GEOG 699 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 

i|vugi4C>"> irKludir^ C«rtO- 

n undergraduate them. 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



GEOL 



GEOLOGY lAG&LIFESCI) 



GEOL 100 Introductory Physical Geology 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session II 0101, 0201 

0101 MTuWThFS E 0113 Ridky 

0201 MTuWThFll E 0113 Rfdky 

A study dealing primarily with the principles of dynamical and structural geology. Designed to 
give a general survey of the rocks and minerals composing the earth; the movement within it; 
and us surface features and the agents that form them. 

GEOL 499A Special Problems in Geology 

Field Techniques 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS E 0113 Walbe 

A field course which will teach the descriptive and evaluative field techniques used m the inter- 
pretation of geologic materials and processes. 

GERM GERMAN (ARTS&HUM) 

GERM 111 Elementary German I 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWTh8-10:50 LL 1202 Pf.ster 

Introduction to basic structures and pronunciation by emphasizing four skills listening, speaking, 
reading and writir>g, 

GERM 112 Elementary German II 

3Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II 

0101 MTuWTh8-1050 LL 3203 Staff 

Prerequisite - GERM 111. Continuation ol GERM 111 

GERM 114 Intermediate Literary German 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P- F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWTh8-9;50 LL 3203 Staff 

Prerequisite, GERM 112 or 1 13 or equivalent. Further development of basK structures with 
emphasis on speaking and reading skills. 

GERM 115 Intermediate German 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWTh8-9 50 LL 0204 Staff 

Prerequisite; GERM 1 14 or equivalent Reading ur\abridged modern German literature, dis- 
cussion and composition. Offered with emphasis on either literary or scientific readings. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee Lab 

BIdg/Room Bldg/Roort 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



GERM GERMAN (con't) 



GERIVI 489V Proseminar in Germanic Culture 
The Viking Era 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session t 

0101 MTuWThlO-l1:50 LL 3203 Fleck 

A beginner's introduction to the language of the old Norse eddas. sagas and skaldic poetry. No 
knowledge of German or Scandinavian languages required. Course is instructed in English. 

GERM 499 Directed Study in German 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

For advanced students, by permission of department chairman. Course may be repeated for 
credit if content differs. May be repeated to a maximum of six credits. 

GERM 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I • 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

GERM 828 Seminar 

German Drama and Theatre from Brecht to Weiss 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session t 

0101 MW5-7pm LL 3203 Hering 

A study of the interrelationship of drama and stage craft from expressionism to the present. 
Representative texts by Kaiser, Toller, Unruh, Brecht, Dyrrenmatt, Frisch, Weiss, Hacks, and 
Handke. Also Reinhardt, Fehlinq and Piscator. 
GERM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



GVPT 



GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS {BEHAV&SOC SCI) 



GVPT 100 Principles of Government and Politics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 LL 2206 Terchek 

A study of the basic principles and concepts of political science. This course may be used to 
satisfy, in part, the social science requirement in the general education program. 

GVPT 170 American Government 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII LL 2206 Devine 

This course is designed as the basic course in government and it or its equivalent is a prerequisite 
to other courses in the department as specified in the catalog. It is a comprehensive study of 
government in the United States, - National, State and local. 

GVPT 210 Introduction to Public Administration and Policy 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 LL 1220 Postbrief 

Prerequisite, GVPT 170. An introduction to the study of the administrative process in the 
executive branch with an examination of the concepts and principles of administration and 
their relationship to public policy. The organizational structure, theory and the behavior of 
participants in the administration of policy. 

GVPT 220 Introduction to Political Behavior 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session t 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 LL 2206 

Prerequisite GVPT 1 70. Development, concepts and techniqu 
political science. Comparison with traditional approaches. 



StaH 
> of the behavioral approach to 



GVPT 240 Political Ideologies 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII LL 3205 Hsueh 

Prerequisite, GVPT 170. A survey and analysis of the leading ideologies of the modern world, 
including anarchism, communism, socialism, fascism, nationalism, and democracy. 

GVPT 260 State and Local Government 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 LL 1219 Staff 

Prerequisite, GVPT 170. A study of the functioning and problems of state and local government 
in the United States, with illustrations from Maryland jurisdictions. 



Course 



Section 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee Lab 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Roon 



Dis 
BIdg/Roon 



Staff 
, the methods of conducting 



GVPT 300 International Political Relations 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFII LL 1219 

A study of the major factors underlying international relatit 

foreign relations, the foreign policies of the major powers, and the means of avoiding or alle- 
viating international conflicts. This course may be used to satisfy, in part, the social science 
requirement in general education program. 

GVPT 376 Applied Field Research in Government and Politics 

6 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 W2-4:45 LL 1220 Glendening 

Students in this course participate as interns in an agency of government or in some other appro- 
priate political organization. Assignments are arranged to provide students with insights into 
both theoretical and practical aspects of politics. Under the tutelage of the host agency and an 
academic advisor, students conduct a major research project of mutual interest to the student and 
his host agency in the field of government and politics. The course is open only to GVPT majors 
and must be taken concurrently with GVPT 377. 

GVPT 377 Seminar for Academic Interns 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 W2-4;45 LL 1220 Glendening 

This seminar stresses the application of major concepts of political science as they apply to the 
realities of the political process. Readings and discussion attempt to relate the experiences of 
the academic interns to appropriate literature on the subject of political decision-making. This 
course is open only to GVPT majors and is intended for students concurrently enrolled in 
GVPT 376 and/ or 375. 

GVPT 388 Topical Investigations 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Independent research and writing on selected topi( 
upper division standing and consent of the 
twice for academic credit towards graduation. 



Staff 
Staff 
n government & politics. Prerequisite of 
. This course may be taken no more than 



GVPT 388A Topical I nvestigations 

Analysis of Concepts and Filmic Images 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud/P-F 

26 May- 11 Jun 

0101 MWF1 30-4 15 LL 0220 T 0200 Glass 

TuThl;3a4:15 
To be taken only in combination with GVPT 399A which further describes the courses. Some 
of the films to shown include 'Burn', 'Midnight Cowboy', Deliverance', 'The Discreet Charms 
of the Bourgeoisie', 'King of Hearts', 'The Music Lovers', 'If. 

GVPT 399A Seminar in Government and Politics 

Films and Interpretation of Political Reality 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

26 May- 11 Jun 

0101 MWF1;30-4:15 LL 0220 T 0200 Glass 

TuTh 1:30-4: 15 
Focus on viewing films not as entertainment or theory but as vital experience commenting on 
both reality and political modes of being. Films bring to consciousness awareness of socializa- 
tion, unconscious experience, the nature and structure of injustice and political protest. Film 
seen each day for 2'/:- weeks. Six credits may be earned in GVPT 388A and 399A combined. 



GVPT 399B Semii 



nment and Politic 



Presidential Campaigns 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 11 

0201 MTuWThFS 

Analysis of organization, strategy, and e 
presidential. Role of political parties, in 
as well as to the staffing, directing and f 



LL 0220 Reeve 

:ution of campaigns for public office, especially 
est groups, political consultants, and the media 
ncing of campaigns will be studied. 



GVPT 401 Problems of World Politics 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 Q 0141 Piper 

Prerequisite, GVPT 170. A study of governmental problems of international scope, such as 
causes of war, problems of neutrality, and propaganda. Students are required to report on 
readings from current literature. 

GVPT 442 History of Political Theory - Modern and Recent 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII LL 1220 Butlerworth 

Prerequisite, GVPT 170. A survey of the principal political theories set forth in the works of 
writers from Machiavelli to J.S. Mill. 



Lcc/Lab/Oi> Lm Lab Dii 

Scciion Mesiitig Timn BI<>a'Roum Blda/Room Bldo/Room Innrucior 



GVPT GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS (eon't) 



Hmho'i 
lugislBlive dnd parly foln of the 



GVPT 474 Political Patlm 

3Ci<Oits GiiKling Mrthodt- R«a/Aud<l' i 

SauiDn II 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 LL 12.'o 
Pieiiiquiiile. GVPT 170. A dev.iiptiva ami uixlviical •onn 
fK>rnindtiun». election!, ami pohlical laaderihip. 

GVPT 47S Tha PraUdancv and Iha Eiacutiva Branch 

3Credil> Gijdinfl Methods Reg/Aud/P F 

Sawon II 

010) MTuWThFQ 30 LL 2206 

Piereciuisite, GVPT 170. An examination of the executive 
Pfvtidant in the political procam. 

GVPT 479 Pcoblami of American Public Policy 

Energy and Environmental Policy 

3 CiiKliti Uiiidii») fuleihoth Heg/Aud/P-F 

Svsion I 

0101 MTuWThFll LL 1219 Harnton 

Comprehensive overview and introduction to complex set of energy and concomitant environ- 
mental issues, institutions, practices and policies of present day society. 

GVPT 481 Government and Administralion of tha Sovial Union 

3 Credits Giading Methods Reg/ Aud/P F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFll LL 1219 Oliver 

Pierequisite. GVPT 170. A study of the adoption ol the communist philosophy by the Soviet 
Union, of Its governmental structure and of the administration of government policy in the 
Soviet Union. 

GVPT 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1 6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

GVPT 808 Selected Topics in Functional Problems in International Relations 

Decision-Making m International Relations 

3 Credits Giading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW7-10pm Q 2115 Plischke 

Ideas, literature, and pragmatic use of decision making methods applied to analy2ing interna- 
tional relations issues, emphasizing the intellectual or rational approach. Review of literature, 
decision making simulation, and employment of decision making analysis to selected interna- 
tional relations problems. No required texts. 

GVPT 814 Developmental Public Administration 

3 Credits Giading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1 1 

0101 MW7-10pm Q 2115 Dillon 

Reports, readings and/or field surveys on topics assigned for individual or group study in inter- 
national, national, regional or local environments. 

GVPT 818 Problems of Public Administration 

Evaluation of Government Performance 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1 1 

0101 TuTh7-10pm 2115 Strouse 

Evaluation ol governmental policy preference locus on models of measurenrwnt of government 
output. 

GVPT 869 Seminar in Urban Administration 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW7-10pm O 1132 Walker 

Selected topics are examined by the team research method with students responsible for 
planning, field investigation, and report writing. 

GVPT 874 Seminar in Political Parties and Politics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm Q 2115 Usianei 

Reports on topics assigned for individual study and reading in the fields of political 
oiganization and action. 

GVPT 898 Readings in Government and Politics 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I - 01 01 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Guided readings arKf discussions on selected topics in political science. 



Cou'ii 



Lac/Lab/Ois Lac Lab Oit 

Saction Meeting Timw Bldg/Room Bldg/Room Bldg/Hoom Instructor 



OVPT BM Doctonl OnHruiten Htmith 

1-8 Credits Ga'dingl^th«4 a^ o-<, 

r^ wl w I OIOI 

Sawon II .0201 

0101 Ariangad ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Sulf 
Staff 



HESP HEARING AND SPEECH SCIENCES (BEHAVgiSOC SCO 

HESP 302 SpaKh Padiologv I 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Rag/Aud/P F 

Snamn I 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 NN 0138 Bernihel 

For inafort. Prtraquitiia, HESP 202, Etiology, lanmant, arvl iieatmeni of articulation 
disorders 

HESP 400 Spaach and Language Devalopmani of Children 

3 Credits Grading Melhoil-. Heg/Au>l/P r 

Seation II 

0101 MTuWThFll NN 0138 Bankfon 

Pierequiuie, HESP 202. Analysis of normal procaatt of ipaach and language development in 
children. 

HESP 403 Introduction to Phorwiic Scienea 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS NN 0138 Baker 

Prerequisites: HESP 202 and PHYS 102. Phonetic trar>scription artd phonetic principles. Acouv 
tical and perceptual phonetics. 

HESP 404 SpaKh Pathology II 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Rag/ Aud/P~F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFB NN 0138 Werner 

Prerequisite. HESP 302. 305. Etiology and therapeutic management ot cleft palate and 
stuttering. 

HESP 408 Clinical Practice 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisites completion of the 21 hours of specified courses for the maior. HESP 404 oi 
HESP 406, and permission of the clinical staff. Observation and participation in the veach and 
hearing clinic. Repeatable to a maximum of six credits, but only three credits apply toward 
satisfaction of the major course requirement in hearing and speech sciences. 

HESP 414 Seminar 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, permission of instructor. Individual projects in pfiortetic science, speech pathology, 
and audiology. 

HESP 499 Independent Study 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, departmental approval. May be repeated for a maximum of 6 credits. 

HESP 604 Acoustical and Perceptual Phonetics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFll NN 0138 Baker 

Lalxjratory techniques in analysis of the acoustical and perceptual characteristics of the speech 
signal. 

HESP 606 Basic Hearing Maasuremens 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9;30 GO 0202 Doudna 

Prerequisite: HESP 41 1 or equivalent. Administralion interpretation of hearing tests by pure 
tones and by speech; screening and clinical test procedures. 

HESP 612 Stuttering 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF4 30-8pmNN 0138 Bernthal 

HESP 616 Language Disorders of Children 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

06 Jul - 23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF2-5 NN 0138 Banka>n 



HEARING AND SPEECH SCIENCES (con't) 



HESP 638 Minor Research Problems 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Special projects in hearing and speech science. Repeatable for a maximum of 6 credits. 

HESP 648 Clinical Practice in Speech 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session 1 1 

0101 Arranged ARR Weine 

, permission of instructor. Supervised training in the application of clini< 



Prerequ 

in the diagnosis and tr 



t of speech disorders. Repeatable to a maximum of 6 credits. 



HESP 649 Clinical Practice in Audiology 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Doudna, 

Serota 
Prerequisite, permission of instructor. Supervised training in the application of clinical methods 
in the diagnosis and treatment of hearing disorders. Repeatable for a maximum of 6 credits. 

HESP 708 Independent Study 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, permission of instructor. Individual research projects under guidance of a 
faculty member. Repeatable for a maximum of 6 credits. 

HESP 728 Advanced Clinical Practice in Speech 

1-10 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

Prerequisite, previous enrollment i 



ARR Staff 

ARR Staff 

HESP 648 and permission of instructor. Clinical intern 



ship in selected off-campus facilities. Repeatable for a maximum of 10 credits. 

HESP 729 Advanced Clinical Practice in Audiology 

1-10 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
Session I -0101 
Session II - 0201 
0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

Prerequisite, previous enrollment i 



ARR 
ARR 
HESP 649 and pen 



lission of instructor 



in selected off-campus facilities. Repeatable for a maximum of 10 credit 

HESP 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

HESP 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Doudna 
Staff 
Clinical internship 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



HIFN 



HISTORY, FOREIGN <ARTS&HUM) 



HIFN 310 Europe in the Nineteenth Century, 1815-1919 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 RR 0124 Kent 

A study of the political, economic, social, and cultural development of Europe from the Congrt 
of Vienna through the First World War. Recommended prerequisites - HIST 113, 114, or 254. 

HIFN 360 Fascism; Theory and Practice 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFIl RR 0124 Harris 

The origins and history of fascism in Europe, 1918-1945. Emphasis divided between the in- 
dustrialized (or industrializing! nations and the largely agrarian countries of Europe. The rise 
of fascism in other parts of the world. 

HIFN 463 Germany in the Twentieth Century, 1914-1945 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 RR 0124 Harris 

Germany's aims and policies during World War I, it^ condition and policies in the inter-war 
period, the rise of national socialism, and Germany's part in World War II. 



HISTORY (ARTS&HUM) 



Modern 

3 Credit 



Business History 

Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 



so<:sion I 

0101 MT.jWThFll RR 1117 Lampe 

Case studies of selected individuals in the business world are used to examine the history of the 
modern business system from the early modern period to the present. Equal attention to 
European origins and to the American evolution. Special emphasis on the history of modern 
corporations & banks and their relations with government and the rest of society. 

HIST 217 Afro-American History 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9;30 RR 0120 Moss 

A survey of the Negro in American history, covering the African background, slavery, the role 
of the Negro in the social, political, economic, cultural and artistic life of the United States. 
Emphasis will be placed on the enduring themes and the Black experience in American society, 
including contemporary problems in race relations. 

HIST 221 History of the United States to 1865 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101, 0201 
Session II -0301 

MTuWThF9:30 RR 0116 

MTuWThFS RR 1117 

MTuWThF9:30 RR 0116 



0101 

0201 

0301 

A survey of the his 



Ty of the United States from cola 



Emphasis on the establishment and development of An 



Staff 
Staff 

Staff 

lal times to the end of the Civil War. 
srican institutions. 



HIST 222 History of the United States since 1865 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 MTuWThFIl RR0116 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFIl RR 0116 Ridgway 

A survey of economic, social, intellectual, and political developments since the Civil War. 
Emphasis on the rise of industry and the emergence of the United States as a world power. 

HIST 223 Social and Cultural History of Early America 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session M 

0101 MTuWThFS RR 0116 Staff 

American social experience from colonial times through the Civil War. Development of colonial 
societies, the economic and religious bases of 1 8th century life, the social character of the revol- 
ution, the growth of cities, rise of immigration, and maturation of economic enterprise in ante- 
bellum America, and the social causes and consequences of the Civil War. 

HIST 237 Russian Civilization 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 RR 0125 Majeska 

Overview of Russian History stressing the main lines of development of the Russian state and the 
evolution of Russian culture to the present day. 

HIST 253 History of England and Great Britain I 

3Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 RR 0125 Gordon 

The development of British life and institutions to 1485. 



HIST 262 East Asian Civilization II 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9;30 RR 1117 

A survey of the historical development of modern Asia since 
efforts of East Asians to preserve their traditional cultures in 
the eighteenth & nineteenth centuries, and their attempts to 
century. 



Folsom 

1700. Primarily concerned with 
the face of western expansion in 
survive as nations in the twentieth 



HIST 298A Special Topics in History 
Alexander the Great 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThFIl RR 0120 Holum 

disengage the real Alexander from the Alexander of legend and to evaluate his 
the major political, military, economic, social, and cultural changes of 



An attempt 
personal contrib' 
his time. 



HIST 298B Special Topics in History 

The Spirit of Western Culture 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 RR 1117 Yaney 

Focuses on the distinguishing features of western culture rather than presenting a complete 
record of its development. Sets forth an historical background against which students attempt 
to comprehend the impact of the west on other cultures. Readings are primarily in original 
sources. 



BIdg/Rooin BIdfl/Hoom Blclg/Room Inilrucloi 



^oISTORY (cont) 



Ravoluliont ol 1917 

cixliiui Methods Rsg/Aud/P- 



HIST 325 Th« Ruuiw 

3Ct«lili C 
b«siun II 

0101 MTuWThFO 30 HR 0120 Yaney 

. i.l<«« ojniiniilion ot the hittoiiciil iMckgcounO, the doclfln«i. iti« imiiwdialo caum. ihg 
.fots. di«l Ihy letults ot lti« Fetifuury *iim1 OctolMfr revoluttorn. 
HIST 3988 Sp«cisl Topics in Hntory 
CompAf alive Religions 

3Cii'0iIi C'lC.Klui.i M.'tliods RegyAud/P-F 
Sesion I 

0101 MTuWThFII RR 0124 IVIs|eskd 

Tt>« future ol itie religious irnputse iiiKl the vdrying forms its exprasslon assumom, religion « a 
creation ot J society, civiti.'jlion js jn t-xpiession ot religious values. 

HIST 398C Special TopKS in History 

Eastarn Europe under Communism 

3 Credits Grixling Methods - Reg/ Aud/P~F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 RR 0124 Lampc- 

The twentieth century history ot C/echosl<lvakia, Hungary. Poland. Yugoslavia. Romanij and 
Bulgaria Mith emphasis on the emergence ot rightist and leftist movements up to the Second 
World War and on the consolidation ol cotnmunisi authority and the variety ot developments 
since then. 

HIST 3980 SpKial Topics in History 

Tha Revolution and Bicentennial 

aCtedits Gtadinii Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThrn RR 1117 Bradbury 

r ^amines the aspirations of the revolutionary generation for a fre« and democratic society and 
I'laly/es the changes in those astnrations in American society 200 years later. 

HIST 398E Special Topics in History 

Tha Amarican Urban Scene 
3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II 

0101 MTuVVThF9;30 RR 1117 Flack 

- itxture-discussion course concerning the interaction between urban communities and Amef ican 
stKiety from the 1 7th century to the present day, including such topics as provincial towns, 
industriali/ing cities, expanding metropolitan areas, ethnic and racial ghettos, and modern suburbs 

HIST 498A Special Topics in History 

internship in Historical Archives 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

(By permission of instructor only) 

Session I 

0101 W7-9pm RR 1117 Grimsted 

This is a SIX credit hour internship course introducing students to the furKtions ol archives on 
twth a theoretical and practical level. Weekly class meetings will feature lectures by leading 
experts on policies and problems in archival work. Each student will work for approximately 
100 hours in an archival or manuscript film repository to gain personal experience in archival 
management. Must be taken concurrently with HIST 4988. 

HIST 498B Special Topics in History 

Internship in Historical Archives 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 

(By permission of instructor only) 

Session I 

0101 W7-9pm RR 1117 

This is a six credit hour internship course introducir>g studen 
t)oth a theoretical and practical level. Weekly class meetings 
experts on policies and problems in archival work. Each student will work for approximately 
10O hours in an archival or manuscript film repository to gam personal experience in archival 
manaqemi'nt. Must be taken concurrently with HIST 498A. 



Grimsted 

the functions of archives on 

1 feature lectures by leading 



HIST 799 



Master's Thesis Research 
1-6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 
Session I -U1U1 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arrjngerl ARR 

Doctoral Oissar tation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I U1U1 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



BlOg/Wii 



BiiVRoom BkVRoom Insiructo' 



HISTORY. UNITED STATES (ARTS&HUM) 



HIIM 401 Anwicwi Colani^ Hntory 

JCrerJiit (Hvl.rtg Meltiodt Rag/Aud/P F 

Seviuri I 

0101 UTuWThF9 30 RR 0120 BrattMiry 

Colonial Amarlca Irom Jamattown to I 763. Tha atlalilitfimant of tha warioiM ooleniM wWl 
empftatn on tha raatom for tha imutiility ol colonuii society to 1889. Ilw rnnmttfKm of auWa 
MKiatias after 1689. tiawlopmant of colonial ragtonalism, politicjl inMliultom, focial diviiion. 
education. urban and Irontlar pfo6lerm in tha oightaanth century, 

HIUS 402 Tha Amarican Ravoluliwi 

3 Cre<litt Grading Methods Rag/Aud/P F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII RR 0126 Hoffrrian 

The background arxl course of the Amarican Ravoluiion through tha termaiton ol iha Connitution. 
Emphasis on the impact ol the political nnovamant and war years on Ms characiar ol Ama<ic«i 



HIUS 410 



Tha Middle Period ol Amarican Halory, 1824- 1860 
3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P F 



Sessic 

0101 MTuWThFII RR 0126 Gnmnad 

An examination of the political history of the United Stales from Jackion to Lincoln wirti par. 
Iicular emphasis on the factors producing Jack soman democracy, rrtanilan (Jestiny. tha Whig 
party, the anti-slavery movement, the republican party. ar>d iacaflM>n. 

HIUS 411 Tha Civil War 

3 Credits Grading Methods Rag/ Aud/P-F 

bession 1 1 

0101 MTuWThF1?30 RR 0126 SmiihJB 

Detailed study of historical interpretatiorn. the «ctionatrsm. tha forces, wiuations, and avants 
that caused the war; and the process and impact of the war itialf. 

HIUS 421 History ol tha Naw South 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 RR 0126 Cobb 

The experience ol defeat, the restructuring ol southern society, the impact of indiiStrtalizalion, 
and the modern racial adjustment. 

HIUS 425 History ol Ideas in America since 1865 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session t 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 RR 0126 Gilbert 

A continuation of HIUS 424. 



HLTH 



HEALTH (HUM&COMRES) 



Drug Use and Abuse 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 0101.0201 

Session II - 0301.0401 

0101 MTuWThFS 

0201 MTuWThFII 

0301 MTuWThF9 30 

0401 MTuWThFII 



8406 
8407 
8404 
8404 



Yarian 
Stone 
Balog 
Balog 

An interdisciplinary analysis of contemporary drug issues and problems. The course will examine 
physiological, psychological, social, philosophical, historical, legal and health aspects of drug use 
.ind abuse. Special attention will be focused on those general motivations for drug use that attend 
hfi' on the college campus. 

HLTH 140 Personal and Community Health 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 Y B406 Yarian 

Meaning and significance of physical, mental and social health as related to the individual and to 
society, important phases of national health problems, constructive methods Ol promoting health 
ol the individual and the community; health problems young people encounter with special 
emphasis on health knowledge for future teachers. 

HLTH 150 First Aid and Emergency IMadical Services 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 0101.0201 

Session II -0301 

0101 MTuWThS GO 2102 

0201 MTuWThg 30 GG 2102 

0301 MTuWThS GG 2102 

Lecture, demonstration and training in emergency care. 



McLaughlin 
McLaughlin 
McLaughlin 
ncluding cardiopulrnonary resuscita- 



no-*, hemorrhage control, shock, poison and bone injury treatment and childbirth. American 
Red Cross and Heart Association of Maryland certification awarded. 

HLTH 270 Safety Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFII GG 2102 Clearwater 

0201 MTuWThF9 30 GG 2102 McCormadt 

Safety in the home, school and community. Safely education programs in the public schools. 

- 56 



Section 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Time 



Lee 
BIdg/Roon 



Lab 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



HLTH 



HEALTH (con't) 



HLTH 305 Driver Education and Traffic Safety I 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

24 May - 30 Jun 

0101 MW4:15-8;30pm GG 2102 Pote 

Prerequisites, HLTH 270, 280. This course is a study of the place of the automobile in modern 
life and deals with the fundamentals, principles, practices, and content of high school driver 
education and traffic safety. Laboratory experience consists of observation & experience in 
teaching beginners to drive in dual control cars and simulators. Course includes eight weeks of 
practice teaching. 

HLTH 345 Driver Education and Traffic Safety II 

3Credtts Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session t 

0101 TuTh4: 15-8 :30pm GG 2102 Pote 

Prerequisites: HLTH 270, 280, 305, or their equivalents. Comprehensive programming for 
driver education; teaching to meet driving emergencies and winter conditions; resources and 
agencies; the teacher and driver education; consumer education, insurance and liability. 

HLTH 375 Problems in Driver and Traffic Safety Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 GG 2102 McCormack 

Prerequisites, HLTH 270, 280, 305, 345 or their equivalents. An advanced course which gives 
consideration to the individual problems encountered in teaching driver and safety education. 
The psychology of teaching and learning are emphasized. Consideration is given to implications 
of emotion and attitude factors in driver and traffic education. The course includes an examina- 
tion of existing courses of study, research, supervisory and evaluation practices. 

HLTH 456 Health Problems of the Aging and the Aged 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P— F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 GG 2106 Althoff 

Psychological, physiological, and socio-economic aspects of aging; nutrition; sexuality; death, 
dying, and bereavement; self actualization and creativity, health needs and crises of the aged. 

HLTH 476 Death Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 LL 0220 Leviton 

The course aims to enable students to better understand aspects of dying so that ( 1 ) the quality 
of their health and living is enhanced and (2) they are better able to help the bereaved, & the 
dying. The genesis & development of our present day attitudes and behavior are examined using 
a multi-disciplinary and life cycle approach. A field trip and extensive reading and comprehen- 
sive research report are required. 

HLTH 477 Fundamentals of Sex Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101, 0201 
Session 1 1 - 0301 , 0401 , 0501 

Leviton 
Needle 
Johnson 
Jakob 
Jakob 

This.course is concerned with basic information regarding the physical, psychological, social, 
historical, semantic & comparative cultural aspects of sex. The adjustment needs and problems 
of children and adults during the course of maturing and aging are studied; and special considera- 
tion Is given to the sex education program in schools. 

HLTH 4S8 Children's Health and D3velopmental Clinic 

1-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

(Permission of instructor necessary) 

Session I 

01 01 Arranged A R R Johnson 

Prerequisite, at least junior standing in health, physical education and recreation, or by special 
permission of the director. An opportunity to acquire training and experience in a therapeuti- 
cally oriented physical education-recreation program for children referred by var-ious education, 
special education, medical and psychiatric groups. Repeatable to a maximum of 4 hours. 

HLTH 489 Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

A course designed to meet the needs of persons in the field with respect to workshop and 
research projects in special areas of knowledge not covered by regularly structured courses. 
Note: the maximum total number of credits that may be earned toward any degree in 
physical education, recreation, or health education under PHED, RECR, HLTH or EDUC 
489 is six. 



0101 


MTuWThFS 


LL 0220 


0201 


MTuWThF9:30 


ZP 1250 


0301 


MTuWThF9:30 


ARC1105 


0401 


MTuWThFII 


ARC1105 


0501 


MTuWThF 12:30 


ARC1101 



Couri 



Section Meeting Tir 



Lee 



Rtdg/Room Bidg/Room Instructor 



HLTH 489A Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 
Weight Control Practicum 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 Y B408 Girdano, 

Dorothy 
For students with weight maintenance problems. Presents theory concerning obesity and its 
health hazards, and concurrently provides guides for weight loss and maintenance to be prac- 
ticed by students in the course. 

HLTH 489B Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 
Controlling Stress & Tension 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII Y B404 Girdano, 

Daniel 
This course studies the health problems related to stress and tension through analysis of causative 
psycho-social stressors and intervening physiological mechanism. Particular emphasis is placed 
on prevention and control of stress through techniques such as bio-feedback, meditation and 
neuromuscular relaxation. 

HLTH 489F Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 

Alcohol - Its Use and Abuse 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 GG 2102 Clearwater 

0201 MTuWThF2 GG 2102 Brenner 

An investigation of the effects of alcohol and its relationship to accident causation and occurrence. 
The psychological, physiological and pharmacological actions of alcohol will be treated in view 
of the medical, sociological, religious, and economical aspects of society. 

HLTH 489L Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 

Traffic Law 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII GG 2102 Brenner 

The nature, function and application of traffic law as it applies to the safe and efficient move- 
ment of people and goods in a broadly conceived traffic accident prevention program. 

HLTH 650 Health Problems in Guidance 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 



Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 



Y B407 



Special Problems in Health Education 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



HLTH 688S Special Problems in Health Education 
Current Topics in Sexuality 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

(Health education majors or permission of instructor) 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS ZP 1228 Needle 

Major contributors to the theory of sexuality, particularly those who have written about the 
general, developmental, and philosophical aspects of human sexuality with emphasis on inter- 
personal relationships. Changing attitudes and expectations toward sex roles and the implica- 
tions of these changes for dyadic relationships, and the structure of social institutions like the 
family. 

HLTH 710 Methods and Techniques of Research 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII GG 2106 Althoff 

HLTH 730 Problems in Weight Control 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII Y B408 Girdano, 

Dorothy 
Prerequisite, HLTH 720 or permission of instructor. A study of the causes, health cost, and 
control of obesity through analysis of lipid-glucose interaction; hunger-satiety theories and 
mechanisms; psycho-social forces in obesity; body composition, energy output; and disease 
states related to obesity. 

HLTH 750 Stress and Disease 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 Y B404 Girdano, 

Daniel 
A study of the causative agents of chronic disease with particular emphasis on stress including 
the physiological response of the human organism to contemporary psycho-social stressors and 
mechanisms of adaptation and prophylaxis. 



Uc/Lab/Olf 
Mavlittg Timm 



L«c Lab 

Bills/ Room Bldg/Rot 



Bliio/noom Inttrucloi 



HEALTH (eoo't) 



MaUf*! Ihmk RMMrch 

1-6 Ciadiis Gradlnfl Mvihod Reg Only 

Scaion I . 0101 

Snuon II -0201 

0101 ArtoiigiKl AHM 

0?0I Att,in»t»l ARH 

OoclOfal OnMrlition RaMwch 

1 B Ciedili Giitding Melhod Reg Onlv 

Srsion I 0101 

Snsion II 0201 

0101 Atranged ARR 

0201 Aitang«d ARR 



SlafI 
Stall 



Sl«ll 
SMtl 



HORT HORTICULTURE (AG&LIFESCI) 



HORT 132 Garden Managanwnl 

2C>«ii» GiudiKU Methods Rag/Aud/P F 

Souion I 

0101 MTuWThIt F 1102 Meyers 

Prerequisite, BOTN 100. The pluntiog and care of ornamental plants 
on the honir grounds & a study ol commonly used species ol annuals and herbaceous peienn.als 

HORT 160 Introduction to the An ol Larxlscaping 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 F 1102 Soergel 

Thi- theory and general principles of landscaping design with their 
■tliplication lo public and private areas. 

HORT 399 Special Problems 

2 Credits Grading Methods Reg/P-F 
Session I OtOl 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Airangorl ARR Staff 

Credit arranged according to work done. For ma|or sludentsin horticulture or botany. Four 

rrecfits irwxiiiiuni |)ef student. 

HORT 489G Special Topics in Horticulture 

Application of Landscape Architectural Principles and Concepts 

3 Credits Groding Methods - Reg/ Aud/P- F 
Session II 

0101 TuTh9-1220 F 2106 Soergel 

S udy of landscatM* design. Aspects of plant and construction material selection and plan 
rlraMings lor residential and small commercial/institutional sites. Studio sessions supplemented 
by lectures i.nd class discussions on design criteria needed to make appropriate decisions on 
uteiial sr'lection. Advanced undergraduates or graduotes. No prerequisites. 

HORT 699 Special Problems in Horticulture 

1-3 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Credit according to time scheduled and organization of the course. 

Organized as an experimental program other than the student's thesis proljicm. Maximum 
credit allowed toward an advanced degree shall not exceed four hours of experimental work. 

HORT 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1 6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

HORT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1 -8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



HSAD HOUSING AND APPLIED DESIGN (HUM&COM RES) 

HSAD 344 Interior Design II 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/P-F 

Session I 

0101 TuTh9-12/TuTh1-4 H 1111 H 1111 Whaley 

Prerequisite, HSAD 343. Continuation of HSAD 343 with emphasis on commercial and con- 
tract assisnments 



Coura* 



Skimot 



Lac/ Lab/ Dn 
Mevtlng TimM 



Lac Lab Oi» 

Hliia/Room uirVMoom BldtfRoom Intvucux 



HSAD4n Mtttttmd Tmrtc. m Mouwm and Infrie. Dtun 

I bCmlitt (.tailing MalhuiK Mag/Au<l/P I 
2G May lU Jun 

0101 MTiMThFiai /P 1234 Coahivy 

May b« repvaiad lo a maatmum ol urn hourt. 

HSAD 499 Individual Sludy in Hoinint and/or Inlarrar 0«>«n 

.1-4 Cinlits GiaiJii>« Methuds Ros/AuO/P F 

bmuun I 

0101 MIO/aiiangad H 1119 ARR Stall 

Guldancs lor the advanced student capable ol indeperxlanl lubiact nialtaf invOTIHiallon or craa- 
tive WMHk. Protilern cbtnen with consent of imlructor. 



lAOM 



INSTITUTION ADMINISTRATION (HUM&COM RES) 



Stall 
am ol instructor. Individual 



lAOM 360 Practicum in Institution Adminntration 

3 Ciedits Giading Methods Reg/P F 

Semon I 

0101 Aiiangsd ARR Piathet 

Pieicquisiles, five ciedils in lADM and consent of department. In-Hrvic* training and practical 
expenence, totaling at least 240 hours, in an approved food service. 

lADM 490 Special PioMamt in Food SarvKa 

7 3 Cierlils Gioding Methods Rag/P F 

Session I 

0101 Aiianged ARR 

Pierequisites, senior standing, five hours in lADM courses and I 
A-'Iccted problems in the area of food service. 

IADM610 Readings in Food Administration 

3 Ciedils Grading Methods Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MW7-10pm H 2106 Poplai 

Reports & discussion ol significant research and development in the arti ol lood administratton. 

lADM 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1 6 Ciedils Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Airanged ARR Stall 

0201 Aiianged ARR StaH 

Ciedit in proportion to woik done and lesults accomplished. In 
vestigation in some phases of institution admimstiation which may form the basis of a thesiv 



IFSM 



INFORMATION SYSTEMS MANAGEMENT IBEHAV&SOC SCI) 



eleclri 



Chappeii 
Chappell 
ic digital computer & 



I FSM 401 Electronic Data Processing 

3Ciedits Giading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I UIU1, U./U1 

0101 MTuWThFQ 30 0111 

0201 MTuWThFIl Q 0111 

Prerequisites, junior standing. MATH 1 1 1 or theequivalen 
Its use as a tool in piocessing data. The course includes the following areas: ( 1 1 organization 
of data piocessing systems. (2) environmental aspects of computer systems 13) management 
cuntrol pioblcms & potentials inheient in mechanized data processing systems. 

IFSM 402 Electronic Data Processing Applications 

3 Credits Giading Methods Reg/ Aud/P- F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFIl Q 0141 

Pieiequisiles. IFSM 401 or consent of insliuctoi. Intensiv 
using a piobleirvoiiented language. Introduction of computer methods for the solution of 
organizational problems. Laboratory exercises in programming and development ol computer 
techniques. 



StaH 

; study of computer applications 



ITAL 



ITALIAN (ARTS&HUM) 



ITAL 101 Elementary It^iw 

4 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF8-10:50 LL 2122 Russell 

Introduction to basic grammar and vocabulary; written and oral VM>rk. Four recitations per 
week, plus one diill peiiod, duiing which oial skills are emphasized. 



JOUR 



X)URNALISM (ARTS&HUM) 



JOUR 200 Introduction to Mass Communication 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

bession I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 G 1116 Grunig 

Suivey of the processes & effects of mass communication; historical development and social, 
economic, legal, and professional asfwcts of the mass media. Open to all students. 



Sectic 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



BIdg/Ro 



BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



JOUR 



JOURNALISM (con't) 



LBSC 



LIBRARY SCIENCE (HUM&COM RES) 



JOUR 201 Writing for Mass Media 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201,0301 

0101 MTuWThFll G 3103 Newsor 

0201 MTuWThFS G 3103 Silver 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 G 3103 Silver 

Prerequisite: ENGL 101 and JOUR 200, and 30 WPM typing ability. Introduction to news, 

feature and publicity writing for the printed and electronic media; development of news 

concepts; laboratory in news gathering and writing skills. 

JOUR 310 News Editing 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II -0101,0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 G 3102 Perruso 

0201 MW7-10pm G 3102 

Principles of the editing process and practice in copy editing, headline v 
layout, and editorial judgment. Prerequisites, JOUR 200 and 201. 



Perruso 
"iting, newspaper page 



JOUR 320 News Reporting 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFll G 1103 Hoyt 

Principles and practices of news reporting, with special emphasis on news gathering for all the 
media; covering news beats and other news sources, including researching a news story for 
accuracy, comprehensiveness and interpretation. Prerequisites, JOUR 200 and 201. 

JOUR 350 Photoiournalism 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 G 2116 Geraci 

Prerequisites: JOUR 200 and 201. Fundamentals of camera operation and darkroom procedure 
including developing and printing black and white still photographs for communications media. 
Department furnishes equipment and student furnishes supplies. 

JOUR 386 Field Work 

1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

JOUR 387 Field Work Analysis 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

JOUR 410 History of Mass Communication 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 G 2104 Lee 

Study of the development of newspapers, magazines, radio, television, & motion pictures as 
media of mass communication. Analysis of the influences of the media on the historical devel- 
opment of America. Prerequisites: JOUR 200 and 201. 

JOUR 459B Special Topics in Mass Communication 

Advising Student Publications 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

21 Jun-09 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF9:30-12/ ULB 1120 ULB1120 Boyle 

MTuWThF 1:30-4 
To provide training for high school teachers who are assigned to be advisors to school news- 
papers, yearbooks and other publications. 

JOUR 499B Independent Study 

Graphics and Layout for Teachers 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

12Jul- 16Jul 

0101 MTuWThF9:30-12/ULB 1120 ULB1120 Boyle 

MTuWThF 1:30-4 
Sessions on headlines, copy-editing, layout.typography, photography, financing, advertising, 
staff organization, yearbook and the law of libel will be included. 

JOUR 731 Cross-Cultural Communication 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 TuTh6-9:20pm G 2114 Martin 



JOUR 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 



ARR 
ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



LBSC 499A Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 

Program Planning and Budgeting for School Library/Media Centers 

3 Credits Grading Method - S-F Only 

(Class also meets Saturday 1 0-5: 30 and Sunday 9-5: 30) 

26Jun-01 Jul 

0101 MTuW9-5:30/Th9-12ULB0123 ARR Liesener, 

Kraft 
Continuing education workshop for practicing media personnel. Focus: to improve participants' 
effectiveness in the systematic planning, communication and justifying of media programs. 

LBSC 49gC Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 

Literature and the Development of Children 

3 Credits Grading Methods - S-F Only 

1 / May - 21 May 

0101 MTuWTh9-5 ULB0113 ULB0115 MacLeod 

Explores some special topics, including the work of selected authors in the field of children's 
literature and examines the connection between the development of children and their reading 
interests. Format: lecture, panel discussion and small discussion groups. Intensive pre-workshop 
readings required. 

LBSC 600 Proseminar - The Development and Operation of Libraries and Information Services 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II -0101,0201 

0101 MTuWTh8:30-10:25ULB0109 

0201 MTuWTh8:30-10:25ULB0105 

Background and orientation needed for advanced study i 
Covers the major problems in the development & provision 
functions, and economics of information service organizati< 



Batty 
Staff 
t librarianship and information science, 
n of information services; the structure, 
and the processes by which 



change is brought about in the quality of information services. 

LBSC 610 Introduction to Reference and Information Services 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
Session I -0101 
Session 1 1 - 0201 , 0301 

0101 MTuW8:30-10:25 ULB0103 Staff 

0201 MTuW10:30-12:25 ULB0109 Bates 

0301 MTuWTh1-2:55 ULB0103 Bates 

Information and reference systems, services, and tools provided in libraries and information 
centers. Problems and concepts of communication, question negotiation, bibliographic control, 
and search processes are considered. Major types of information sources and modes of informs 
tion delivery are introduced. 

LBSC 615 Literature and Research in the Social Sciences 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWTh8:3aiO:25ULB 0113 

Bibliographic organization, information structure and trends i 
principal fields of the social sciences. 



Reynolds 
the direction of research in the 



LBSC 627 Governmental Information Systems 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThl-2:55 ULB 0109 Reynolds 

Analysis of the organization of the information structure and the publication and dissemination 
programs of the U.S. Federal, State & Municipal governments. 

LBSC 633 Advanced Reference Services 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWTh10:30-12:25ULB0103 Staff 

Theoretical and administrative considerations, analysis of research problems and directed acti- 
vity in bibliographic method and search techniques in large collections, 

LBSC 636 Children's Literature and Materials 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThl-2:55 ULB 01 13 ULB 01 15 Staff 

0201 MTuTh10:30-12:25ULB0113 ULB0115 Staff 

A survey of literature and other media of communication and the criteria in evaluating such 
materials as they relate to the needs, interests and capability of the child, 

LBSC 641 Selection and Evaluation of Instructional Media 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWTh3-4:55 ULB 0113 ULB 0115 Staff 

Development of criteria for selection & evaluation of instructional materials for classroom, 
school and system use; includes measures of readability, listenability, visual difficulty and 
and interest level. 

LBSC 644 Organization of Knowledge in Libraries II 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF1-2:55 ULB 0103 Travis 

Conceptual problems in the organization of knowledge, specific cataloging and classification 
systems, rules of entry, application of the systems, choice of system to suit particular institu- 
tional and patron characteristics. 



Lnc/Lat>/Dli 
Msffting Tmwt 



Lac Lab Uit 

BIdg/Room eida/Woom BldB/Room InwtuclDt 



LBSC 



LIBRARY SCIENCE (con't) 



LBSC 666 Introduction to Inlotmalion Stofaga and Ratrmal IISAHI SyMnm 

3 Citrdit% GidCling M«thotH - Rc^/AiKl 

Svauon I 

0101 MTuWThFJ-4 lb ULBOIIJ ULUOII!) S<m>i|«I 

Mlcl(M»UiVil/dllon ol inloiiiuliuo laiviLOS and Unii imiiciplm undwlying both manual and 
machani/ed ISAR sytttfiiv, liK-ludiitg Ihc coiKepluiiJ tliuctuio ut indemiig Idnguagaa and tvafcli 
Itfale^im. tdr oigani^alion, Ivixiluyy ol cUulliialioiii, atnliacting. siol indaaing. 

LBSC 665 Problarm ol Nonbook Matariak 

3CivUils Uiddiim Miflhodl- Hmj/AuiI 
Snsion I 

0101 MTuWThlO.30-12 7BULB01I3 ULB011& Wsllnch 

< iininaltun ol nonbook inalef idl& such al audtoivcurds, moiion piclurm, nwpi. vHjaoracOfds, 



■ cailablv daljlilir 



ami I 



.iltd. Tvchnical 



applicable to nonbook malarwli. 



LBSC 700 Intioduclion to Data Piocawnt loc Libraiwt 

3 CifKliK Grading M«lhixH - Rmj/Aud 

Svt&ion I . 0101 

S««ion II . 0201 

0101 MTuWThF8-10 ?5/ ULB0109 ARR Ooukoci 

Aiianuiil 

0201 MTuWThF8-t0 2b/ULB0103 ARR Doukocs 

Aiiangcd 
Basic principles ol djla processing jrid ihu ways in which data processing systems have been ap- 
plied to libiaiy pioblvms. Lectures cower the iipplicalion ol punched card processing to library 
operations, an introduction to systems analysis and the methodology for establishing systems 
requireiTK'nts, arKl the application ol electronic data piocessing syslcrr^ to libraiy operations. 
In the laboratory, the lurxljmentjls ol computer piogramming aie provided lor developing ar>d 
running coniputet programs designed to solve typical library problems. 

LBSC 7 1 5 Library Syslaira Analysis 

3 Credits Gradir>g Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF ULB0115 Travis 

8 3a 10 25 
Introduction to the total systems di>proach to library & inlormalion problems, emphasi/mg 
administrative arxJ managerial decision-making. Will give a scientilic management Iramework, 
terms for defining a system, aixl its problems, and a set ol tools, techniques, & methods to aid 
in analysing and solving these problems. Topics to be covered include model building, flow- 
charting, rrwlion and time study, cost analyses, systems design, management information, and 
cost-ellectiveness and planning piogramming budget systems. 

LBSC 731 Library Administration 

3 Credits Gijding Methods • Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFlO 30-12ULB01Q9 Holroyd 

An introduction to administrative theory and principles and their implications and applications 
to managerial activity in libraries. 

LBSC 747 Seminar in the Special Library and Information Center 
3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThF ULB 0105 Soergel 

10:30-11 45 
A seminar on the developnwnt, the uses, the obiectives, the philosophy and the particular 
systems employed in special library service. 

LBSC 754 Seminar in the School Library 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud 
Session II 

0101 MTuThF ULB 0115 Liesencr 

8 3ai0 25 

LBSC 817 Public Library in the Political Process 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThB 30-10:25ULB0113 

Seminar on the principal influences which allect the patterns ol organi/atil 
service patterns ol public libraries based upon theoretical and case studies. 
LBSC 82S Libraries and Information Sarvices in the Social Process 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

08 Jul -30 Jul 

0101 MTuThlO :30-12:25AJLB4115 ULB4115 

F8 304:30 
The focus is upon the policy process. Key elements in the societal political 
influence decision-making in libraries and inlormation service facilities are 
related, such as legislation, citi/en participation, organi/ed groups, mass media, professional 
association, technological changes, linancial support. The significance of such contemporary 
issues 35 censorship, manpower, community control, and automation are considered 



Olson 



environment which 
identified ai>d inter- 



I this 



LBSC 833 Library Service to the Oisadvantagad 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuVVTh1-2:55 ULB 0109 Cunnin 

Approaches, adaptations and potentials of the public library in relation to the problem of 
poverty. Includes field experience in the school's laboratory library. 



LM./Lat>/Oii 
M««tir»g TiiiW) 



L»c 
Bldg/Rui 



lildg/Room Blila/Rooni InnntciOf 



LBSC 144 Reowch Melhodt in Library and Inlormaiwn Aciwily 

3(;ioilit> Giading Metliodt Ra||/Aud 

Snuuii I 

0101 MTuMThJ^ lyj ULB 0109 

The technHiues aiHl ttiategiet uf rettvarth arHl their irnf>lu.alium l>i' iti 
& evaluation ul litifary (iruOlenn. 

LBSC S6K Special Topla in Library and Information SarvKe 
Unlwna ol Kno«ted«e 

J Cimttn dialling MflthcKJt - Reg/Aud 

Sewtun 1 1 

0101 MTuWTh ULB 0103 

10 30-12 25 

Traces the tSevelopment ol knowledge and Itl inleractioi 

in order to eiiamine how ideas occur anO how they are c 

Problena ol why and how (tuvttions are asked, and tlie i 



with contempararv cllmirtet ol thought 
'gjni/ed. e«prMHd and communicaMd. 
3la1lons^lp of qttfstion and i 



1 Service 



IMellifcti 
nth apecific applicaliom in librarian- 



LBSC 8S8L Spacial Topics in Library and Inlormalii 
Seminar in LingultlK TopKI 

3 Crirdits Grading Methrxlt - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWTh3-4 65 ULB 0103 

This seminar will explore basic issues ol language and its 
ship and information science, such as bibliographic control, tranicription and traniiiteration, trana- 
lation, construction ol iiKJexing languages, subiect irxJexes, provision of reference wrvicet, bilingual 
communities, and other topics. 

LBSC 859 Indapendeni Study 

1 3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Designed to permit intertsive irtdividual study, reading or research in an area of speciali/ed intereit 
under faculty supervision. Registration is limited to the advanced student who ttas the approval of his 
advisors and of the faculty member involved. No student may earn more than 9 hours under 
LBSC 858. nwre than 9 hours under LBSC 859, nor more than a total ol 12 hours in both LBSC 
858 & 859. 

LBSC 899 OoctoraJ Orssertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

01*01 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



LENF INSTITUTE OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE AND CRIMINOLOGY 
IBEHAV&SOCSCI) 

LENF 100 Introduction to Law Enforcement 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P F 

Session 1 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF 9 30 ZP 2283 

0201 MTuWThFB ZP 2283 

Introduction to the administration of criminal justice 
upon the theoretical and historical development ol law 
zation and administrati 
research, public relatio 



StaH 
Staff 
a democratic society with emphasis 
nforcement. The principles ol organi- 
for law enforcement; functions and specific activities: planning arxj 
personnel and training: inspection and control: direction; policy 



Ion 



ulatii 



LENF 399 Directed Independent Research 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite: senior standing, majors only & consent of instructor. Supervised irvjividual 
research & study: library and field research, surveys, special local problems. 

LENF 498 Selected Topics in Criminal Justice 

f-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

bession I - uiut 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, consent ol instructor. Supervised study of a selected topic to tx announced in the 
field of criminal justice. Repeatable to a maximum of six credits. 

LENF 699 Special Problems in Criminal Juslics 

1-3 Credits Gradir>g Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I -UlUl 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR StaH 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, consent ol instructor. Supervised study ol a selected problem in the field of 
criminal lustice. Repeatable to a maximum of 6 credits. 



Lec/Lab/Dis Lee Lab Dis 

Course Section Meeting Times Bldg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



LENF INSTITUTE OF CRIM. JUST. & CRIM. (con't) 



LENF 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



MATH 



MATHEMATICS (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 



MATH 105 Mathematical Ideas 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 Y B403 Staff 

Prerequisite, satisfactory performance on the SAT mathematics test, or MATH 001. This course 
is designed to provide an introduction to mathematical thinking, stressing ideas rather than 
techniques. Where possible connections are drawn with other disciplines 

MATH 110 Introduction to Mathematics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I - 0101, 0102. 0103 
Session II -0201,0202 

0101 MTuWThFS Y 0403 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9:30 Y 0403 Staff 

0103 MTuWThFIl Y 0403 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFS Y 0403 Staff 

0202 MTuWThFS: 30 Y 0403 Staff 
Prerequisite, two and one half years of college preparatory mathematics & satisfactory perfor- 
mance on the SAT mathematics test, or MATH 001. Linear programming, systems of linear 
equations, matrices; elementary algebraic and transcendental functions, with emphasis on their 
properties and graphs. (Not open to students majoring in mathematics, engineering or the 
physical sciences. Credit will be given for only one course, MATH 1 10 or MATH 115.) 

MATH 111 Introduction to Mathematics II 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I - 0101, 0102, 0103 
Session II -0201,0202 

0101 MTuWThFS Y 0404 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9:30 Y 0404 Staff 

0103 MTuWThFIl Y 0404 Start 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 Y 0404 Staff 

0202 MTuWThFIl Y 0404 Staff 
Prerequisite, 3/3 years of college preparatory mathematics and satisfactory performance on the 
SAT mathematics test: or MATH 1 1 0; or MATH 1 1 5. Logic, Boolean algebra, counting, pro- 
bability, random variables, expectation applications of the normal probability distribution. 
Credit will be given for only one of the courses, MATH 1 1 1 or STAT 100. (Not open to stu- 
dents majoring in mathematics, engineering or the physical sciences.) 

MATH 115 Introductory Analysis 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFIl Y 0405 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFIl Y 0403 Staff 

Prerequisite, two and one half years of college preparatory mathematics and an appropriate 
score on the SAT mathematics test, or MATH 001. An introductory course for students not 
qualified to start MATH 140 or 220. Elementary functions and graphs: polynomials, ra- 
tional function, exponential and logarithmic functions, trigonometric functions. Credit 
will be given for only one course; MATH 1 15 or MATH 110. 

MATH 140 Analysis I 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
26 May- 16 Jul -0101,0102 

0101 MTuWThFS Y 0405 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9;30 Y 0405 Staff 
Prerequisite, three and one half years of college preparatory mathematics or MATH 1 15. Sets 
and inequalities, cartesian coordinates in the plane, the straight line, the circle, translation of 
coordinate axes, functions & their graphs, limits, continuity, the derivative and application 

of the derivative, anti-derivatives, definite integral. Credit will be given for only one course 
MATH 140 or MATH 220. 

MATH 141 Analysis II 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
26 May- 16 Jul - 0101, 0102 

0101 MTuWThFS Y 0406 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9;30 Y 0406 Staff 
Prerequisite, MATH 140 or equivalent. Applications of integration, techniques of integra- 
tion, polar coordinates, basic properties of the elementary functions, improper integrals, 
indeterminate forms, sequences, and infinite series. Credit will be given for only one course, 
MATH 141 or MATH 220. 



Lec/Lab/Dis Lee Lab Dis 

Course Section Meeting Times BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



MATH 210 Elements of Mathematics 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F '■>■ 

26 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThFS Y 0407 Staff 

Prerequisite, one year of college preparatory algebra. Required for majors in elementary edu- 
cation, and open only to students in this field. Topics from algebra and number theory, 
designed to provide insight into arithmetic, inductive proof, the natural number system 
based on the peano axioms; mathematical systems, groups, fields; the system of integers: 
the system of rational numbers; congruence, divisibility; systems of numeration. 

MATH 21 1 Elements of Geometry 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P— F 

26 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 Y 0407 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 210 or equivalent. Structure of mathematics systems, algebra of sets, 
geometrical structures, logic, measurement, congruence, similarity, graphs in the plane, geome- 
try on the sphere. 

MATH 220 Elementary Calculus 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101, 0102, 0103 
Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFS Y 040S Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9:30 Y 0408 SUff 

0103 MTuWThFIl Y 0408 Staff 
0201 MTuWThFS Y 0408 Staff 

Prerequisite, three and one half years of college preparatory mathematics including trig, and 
satisfactory performance on the SAT mathematics test, or MATH 1 10, or MATH 115. Basic 
ideas of differential and integral calculus, with emphasis on elementary techniques of differen- 
tiation and applications. Not open to students majoring in mathematics, engineering or the 
physical sciences. Credit will be given for only one course, MATH 140 or MATH 220. 

MATH 221 Elementary Calculus 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201, 0202 

0101 MTuWThFS Y 0409 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 Y 0408 Staff 

0202 MTuWThFIl Y 0408 Staff 
Prerequisite, MATH 220 or MATH 140, or equivalent. Differential and integral calculus, with 
emphasis on elementary techniques of integration and applications. Not open to students ma- 
joring in mathematics, engineering or the physical sciences. Credit will be given for only one 
course, MATH 141 or MATH 221. 

MATH 240 Linear Algebra 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
26 May- 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThFIl Y 0406 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 141 or equivalent, Basic con- 
cepts of linear algebra: vector spaces, applications to line and plane geometry, linear equations 
and matrices, similar matrices, linear transformations, eigenvalues, determinants and quadratic 
forms. Credit will be given for only one course, MATH 240 or MATH 400. 

MATH 241 Analysis Ml 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

26 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 Y 0409 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 141 and any one of the following: MATH 240, or ENES llOor PHYS ISl. 
Calculus of functions of vectors: partial derivatives, multiple integration, surface integrals, 
classical theorems of Green, Gauss and Stokes. 

MATH 246 Differential Equations for Scientists and Engineers 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P— F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFS Y 0410 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFS Y 0408 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 141 or equivalent. An introduction to the basic methods of solving differ- 
ential equations. Separable, exact, and especially linear differential equations will be treated. 
The main techniques included will be undetermined coefficients, series solutions, laplace trans- 
forms, and numerical methods. 

MATH 401 Applications of Linear Algebra 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

(Recommended for High School Teachers) 

Session II 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 Y 0410 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 400, or MATH 240, or consent of instructor. Various applications of linear 
algebra: theory of finite games, linear programming, matrix methods as applied to finite markov 
chains, random walk, incidence matrices, graphs and directed graphs, networks, transportation 
problems. 

MATH 403 Introduction to Abstract Algebra 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFIl Y 0407 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 241 or equivalent. Integers; groups, rings, integral domains, fields. Credit 
will be given for only one of the courses, MATH 402, or MATH 403. 



Meeting Tinws 



Lac Lab Ou 

Btd»/Rooni BIdB/Woom BIda/Room InnrucUM 



MATH MATHEMATICS (con't) 



Stall 



MATH 410 Advanc«< Calculin 

3Cr«<lit> Grading Mathodi ■ Rag/Aud/P-F 

36 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuThFII V 0409 

Pfaraqutiila. MATH 341. Sub|actl cuvarad cJurinQ tha yaaf art 
wquancvt and taria« ol nurnban, continuity and dillarantiability ol raal vaJuad function* of ona 
vwiabla. tha tlwnunn intagtal. w<|uanca<of funcliont, and powar aanav Functmniol lavatal 
wwblm including partial darivalivas. mullipla inlagralt. Iina and vjrtaca iniagcalt. tiM invlKil 
function thaofffm. 

MATH 430 Gaomalric Transformations 

3Cr»dits Grading Methods Reg/ Aud/P-F 

I Recommended for High School Teachers) 

Session 1 1 

0201 MTuWThFIl Y 0410 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 240. Recommended for students in mathematics education. Important 
groups ol geometric transformations, including the isometries and similiarities of the plane. 
Geometries related to transformation groups. 

MATH 444 Elamantary Logic and Algorithms 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 Y 0410 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 240 Or consent ol instructor. An elementary development of proposilional 
logic, predicate logic, set algebra, and Boolean algrbra, with a discussion of Markov algorithms, 
turing machines and recursive functions. Topics include post productions, word problems, and 
formal languages. (Also listed as CMSC 4501. 

MATH 462 Linaar Analysis for Scientists and Engineers 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0201 MTuWThFS Y 0410 Staff 

Prerequisites, MATH 241 and some knowledge of differential equations. Linear spaces and 
operators, orthogonality, sturmliouville problems and eigenfunction expansions for ordinary 
differential equations, introduction to partial differential equations, boundary & initial value 
problems. (Credit will tie given for only one course, MATH 462 or MATH 415.) 

RilATH 463 Complex variables for Scientists and Ei>gina«rs 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS Y B403 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 241 or equivalent. The algebra of complex numbers, analytic functions, 
mapping properties of the elementary functions. Cauchy integral formula. Theory of residues 
and application to evaluation of integrals. Conformal mapping. (Credit will be given for only 
one of the courses. MATH 41 3 or MATH 463). 

MATH 660 Complex Analysis I 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

26 May - 16 Jul 

0101 MTuThFS Y 8404 Staff 

Prerequisite, MATH 410 or equivalent. Linear transformations, analytic functions, conformal 
mappings, Cauchy's theorem and applications, power series, partial fractions and factorization, 
elementary Riemann surfaces, Riemann's rrtapping theorem. 

MATH 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods • Reg Only 
Session I 0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 



ARR 
ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



MATH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I . 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



METO METEOROLOGY (MATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 

METO 799 Master's Thesis Research 

16 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II .0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

METO 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Lac/Lab/Oit 
Meeting Timet 



BiiVRoom BldQ/Room InMruevr 



MICB 



MICROBIOLOGY (AG&LIFE SCI) 



Ganaral MtcroblolOfV 

4 CrxMt Giading Method - Rag Only 
Sa«iun I 0101.0102,0103,0104.0104 



Sewc 
0101 



III -0201,0707,0203,0704 



Prerequisiti 
to tha bact 



MTuWThFS/ T 0200 

MTuWThF9 II 

0102 MTuWThFS/ T 0700 
MTuWThFS- 11 

0103 MTuWThFS/ T 0200 
MTuWThFS-n 

01 04 MTuWThFS/ T 0200 
MTuWThF9-11 

0105 MTuWThFS/ T 0200 
MTuWThFS 11 

0201 MTuWThFS/ T 0200 
MTuWThFS-11 

0202 MTuWThFS/ T 0200 
MTuWThFS 11 

0203 MTuWThFS/ T 0200 
MTuWThFS 11 

0704 MTuWThFS/ T 0200 

MTuWThF9 11 
, two semesters of chemistry. The biology of i 



iicroorganitms, with special reference 



Fundamental principles of microbiology as revealed through tn examination of 



the structure, physiology, genetics, and ecology ol microorganisms. 

MICB 388 Special Topics in Microbiologv 

1-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, S credits in microbiology, or consent of instructor. Presentation and discussion 
of special subiecis in the field of microbiology. A maximum of S credit hours of MICB. 388 
may be applied to a major in microbiology. 

MICB 3S9 Microbiological Problems 

3 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 
Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR StaH 

Prerequisite. 16 credits in microbiology registration only uijon the consent of the instructor. 

This course is arranged to provide qualified maiors in microbiology and n^ajors in applied Ileitis 

an opportunity to pursue specific microbiological problems under the supervision of a member 

of the department. 

MICB 450 Immunology 

4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS: 30/ T 1113 T 2113 Roberson 

MTuWThF10:3012 30 
Prerequisite, MICB 440. Principles of immunity; hypersensitiveness. Fundamental techniques of 
imnMjnology. 

MICB 68S Special Topics 

1-4 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite, twenty credits in microbiology. Presentation and discussion of 
fundamental problems and special subiects in the field of microbiology. 



MICB 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

MICB 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-S Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



StaH 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lab 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



MUED MUSIC EDUCATION 



MUED 499A Workshops, Clinics, Institutes 

The Contemporary Elementary School Music Series: 
Implications and Implementations 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
12 Jul -23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF NN 2123 

12:30-3:30 
See description for MUED 698A. 



MUED 4998 Workshops. Clinics, Institutes 

The Eclectic Elementary Music Curriculum 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

26 Jul ■ 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF12:30-3:30 NN 2123 

See description for MUED 698B. 
MUED 499C Workshops. Clinics. Institutes 

A Viable General Music Experience in Jl 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

12 Jul -23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF NN 2102 

12:30-3:30 
See description for MUED 698C. 



ior High School 



MUED 4990 Workshops, Clinics. Institutes 

The Contemporary Music Score in Secondary School Choral Ensemble 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
26 Jul- 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF NN 2102 

12:30-3:30 
See description for MUED 698D. 

MUED 499E Workshops. Clinics, Institutes 
The Musical Marching Band 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
12 Jul -23 Jul 
0101 MTuWThF NN 1102 

12:30-3:30 
See description for MUED 698E. 

MUED 499F Workshops. Clinics. Institutes 

The Wind Ensemble: An extension of the High School Band 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
26 Jul- 13 Aug 
0101 MTuWThF NN 1102 

12:30-3:30 
See description for MUED 698F. 

MUED 499G Workshops. Clinics. Institutes 

Arranging for Small Instrumental Ensembles 

2 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 
12 Jul - 23 Jul 
0101 MTuWThF8-11 NN 2135 

See description for MUED 698G. 

MUED 499H Workshops. Clinics. Institutes 

Techniques and Repertoire for Brass Instruments 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
26 Jul - 13 Aug 
0101 MTuWThF8-11 NN 1102 

See description for MUED 698H. 

MUED 4991 Workshops, Clinics, Institutes 

Brass Instruments: Maintenance and Repair 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

12 Jul -23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF NN 2135 

3:30-6:30 
See description for MUED 6981. 
MUED 499J Workshops, Clinics, Institutes 

Implications for Guitar, Small Winds and Keyboard 

In School Music Programs 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session 1 1 
0101 MTuWTh9:30 NN 2123 

See description for MUED 698J. 

MUED 690 Research Methods in Music and Music Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII NN 3116 Kuhn, 

Wilson 
The application of methods of research to problems in the fields of music and music education. 
The preparation of'bibtiographies and the written exposition of research projects in the area of 
the student's major interest. 



Kuhn, 
Elliston 



Course 



Secti< 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Roon 



Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Ro 



MUED 698A Current Trends in Music Education 

The Contemporary Elementary School Music Series: 
Implications and Implementations 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
12 Jul -23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF NN 2123 Troth 

12:30-3:30 
An in-depth analysis and comparison of the current music texts in use in elementary schools: 
underlying philosophies, structure and sequence in learning, variety and validity of materials, 
supportive materials (recordings, learning packets, etc.). strengths, suggested implementation?, 
effect on total program, 

MUED 698B Current Trends in Music Education 

The Eclectic Elementary Music Curriculum 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
26 Jul- 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF NN 2123 Staff 

12:30-3:30 
Three one-week sessions taught by a nationally recognized authority in Dalcroze, Orff and Kodaly. 
Instruction in each will be individualized to accommodate the experienced teacher as well as the 
beginner. 

MUED 698C Current Trends in Music Education 

A Viable General Music Experience in Junior High School 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
12 Jul-23Jul 

0101 MTuWThF NN 2102 Folstrom 

12:30-3:30 
Plans for implementing current trends in music and education in the early adolescent years. New 
modes and strategies of instruction, stimulating materials, an emphasis on literacy, and viable 
alternatives to the traditional class setting will be studied. 

MUED 698D Current Trends in Music Education 

The Contemporary Music Score in Secondary School Choral Ensembles 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

26 Jul - 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF NN 2102 Folstrom 

12:30-3:30 
The study and performance of recent and current choral literature for use in the secondary school. 
Basic emphasis on 'How to Teach Those Weird Sounds', searching for appropriate music and 
creating choral compositions, and programming techniques. 

MUED 698E Current Trends in Music Education 
The Musical Marching Band 

2 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 

12 Jul - 23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF NN 1102 Wakefield 

12:30-3:30 
Combining the art of music with the art of entertainment. A detailed method for all aspects 
of producing a marching band show including show planning, drills and dances, charting of for- 
mations, props and special effects, and use of auxiliary groups. Special emphasis on music 
resources and scoring. 

MUED 698F Current Trends in Music Education 

The Wind Ensemble: An extension of the High School Band 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
26 Jul- 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF NN 1102 Gardner 

12:30-3:30 
Designed for high school band directors wishing to establish repertoire for the high school wind 
ensemble, including historical development, rehearsal techniques, and performance problems. 
Practical experience included with high school wind ensemble performance institute. 

MUED 698G Current Trends in Music Education 

Arranging for Small Instrumental Ensembles 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
12 Jul -23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF8-11 NN 2135 Gallagher 

Techniques of arranging for bands and string ensembles of limited instrumentation. Scoring of 
accompaniments for ensembles of varying size and instrumentation will be included. Emphasis 
on adapting published arrangements for use with groups lacking specified instrumentation. 
All grade levels included. 

MUED 698H Current Trends in Music Education 

Techniques and Repertoire for Brass Instruments 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
26 Jul- 13 Aug 

0101 MTuWThF8-11 NN 1102 Gallagher 

A study, through practice on minor instruments, of the problems encountered in public school 
teaching of brass instruments. Solo, ensemble and teaching materials are included. 

MUED 6981 Current Trends in Music Education 

Brass Instruments: Maintenance and Repair 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

12 Jul -23 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF NN 2135 Staff 

3:30-6:30 
A practical 'Fix-it' course for brass instruments. Basic principles of maintenance and repair will 
be discussed and demonstrated. 



Lec/Lab/0<i 
Mealing Tune 



BIdo/Hoom Bldg/Room Bldo/Rooni Innructoi 



LK/Ub/Ota 
M*«iin« Timn 



Blds/noom BIOfl/Hoom Bids/Roam Intvuctar 



MUEO MUSIC EDUCATION (con't) 



MUSC 3292 Em>mM* 



MUEO 698J Cuiraiil Tr>iid< in Minic Education 

ImptKalloin tof Guila>. Small Windi and Kavbowd 
In School MutK Program! 
2 Ciadili Giadiiig Meihudt ' Rgg/Aud 
Sasuon II 

OlOt MTuWrh9 30 NN 2123 Kuhn. 

E Union 
Study and denlopniant ol insliumonlal lai:hniau«, padagogical malhodi, and malcf lall appropn 
at* lor group imirucllon. EmphaUi on both tradiilonal and coniam(»rarv muvc will ba Includad. 

MUSC MUSIC (ARTS&HUM) 

MUSC 100 Claa Voka 

2 Cradiu Grading Mclhodt . Reg/Aud/P-F 

Sasion I . 0101 

Sasuon II 0201 

0101 MTuVVTh9 30 NN 3125 Tallman 

0201 MTuWThlrOO NN 3125 Fleming 

Four hours par Mwk. A lab course m which a vsriely of voicei and vocal problamt are repre- 
wnlad. Principles ot correct breathing as applied to singing: lundamenlals ot tone production 
and diction. Students are taught to develop their own voices. Repertoire ol lolk songs and 
songs ol the classical and romantic periods. 

MUSC 102 Ooi Piano 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 0101 
Session II - 0201 

0101 MTuWThll NN 3121 Hawkins 

0201 MTuWThg 30 NN 3121 Show 

Four hours per wveek. Functional piano training lor beginners. Development ol techniques use- 
ful lor school and community playing. Basic piano techniques, chord, arpeggio, & scale tech- 
niques, melody and song playing; simple accompaniiYtents, improvisation for accompaniments and 
rhythms, sight reading and transposition, and playing by ear. 
MUSC 104A Class GuiUr 
Folk 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 MTuVVTh12:30 NN 2123 Staff 

0201 MTuWThll NN 2123 Staff 

Three hours per week. Open to music ar>d non-music rxujors, folk guitar playing for beginners. 
Harxl position, tuning left and right hand technk]ues, use of capo: musical concepts as related 
to guitar technique. Emphasis on performance ol traditional and contemporary lolk music 
literature. 

MUSC 104B Class Guitar 

Classic 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThll NN 2123 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh9:30 NN 2138 Stall 

Three hours per week. Open to music and non-music maiors. Folk guitar playing for beginners. 
Hand position, tuning, left ar>d right hand techniques, use ol capo; musical concepts as related 
to guitar technique. Emphasis on per1ormar%c8 of traditional and contemporary folk music 
literature. 



MUSC 150N Theory of Music 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

t Limited to non-music majors) 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 NN 2135 

Two lectures and three laboratory hours per week. A fundamental course 
music. Study of rhythms, scales, chord structures, and tonalities through < 
singing, and keyboard drill. 



Helms 
the elements ol 
training, sight 



MUSC 155 Fundamenuls for the Classroom Teacher 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 MTuWThFII NN 2135 Wachhaus 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 NN 2102 Wilson 

Open to students majoring in elemeniary education or childhood education, other students lake 
MUSC 1 50. MUSC 1 50 and 1 55 may not both be counted for credit. The fundamentals ol 
music theory and practice, related to the needs ol the classroom and kirwlergarten teacher, & 
organized in accord with the six-area concept of musical learning. 

MUSC 204 Advanced Class Guitar 

Folk 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWTh9:30 NN 2123 Kuhn 

Prerequisite, MUSC 104 or the equivalent. Three hours per week. Open to music and non-music 
majors. AdvarKed techniques for playing folk guitar. Continuation of skills introduced in MUSC 
104 and t>ass runs, 'Hammering-on', barre chords. Emphasis on stylistic performance ol 
traditional ^hd contemporary lolk music. 



•jUthodt Reg/Aun/f f 



UIOI Mlu/ 30-IOpri 

0201 MTu7 xyyopn 



NN 2102 
NN 2107 



Tr»»«» 
Tr»v«r 



Oawt.Balga 
I rtHjsical American 



MUSC 338 SpKial Topics in MuHc and Art 

20th Century American Muuc and An 

3 Cradits Giading Melhodt Reu/Auil/H r 

Sevion I 

0101 MTuWThFII NN 2107 

A survey ot trends, movements, and significant personalitiei in the v 
arts ol the 20th century. This course is croalisltd with ARTH 338 

MUSC 386 FMd Worli 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

permisuon ot instructor required 

CorKurrent enrollment in MUSC 387 required 

24 May - 16 Jul 

0101 Arrar>ged ARR Bernstein 

MUSC 387 Field Work Analysis 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Permission ol Instructor required 

CorKurrent enrollment in MtJSC 386 required 

24 May - 16 Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR Bernstein 

MUSC 436 Jazz: Then and Now 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Rag/Aud/P- F 

Se»ion I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 NN 2102 Elliston 

Maior styles and inlluential artists ol the past 75 years ot lazz. 

MUSC 448 Special Topics in Music 

The Singer's Art: Voice and Techniqua 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud 

12 Jul - 30 Jul 

0101 MTuWThFl-4 NN 1125 Pennington 

Prerequisite, permission of the instructor. Repeatable to a maximum ol six semester hours. To 
provide a concentrated exposure ar>d involvement to the acoustical, physiological and psychologi- 
cal aspects ol singing. 

MUSC 448A Special Topics in Music 

Music in Recreation 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFB NN 2123 Wachhaus 

Designed lor the program specialist who may be involved with planning music activities lor 
leisure and recreation in community and clinical settings. 



I and Juliet, 



MUSC 4488 Special Topics in Music 

Great Literary Ideas in Music: The Psalms. Faust. Do 

and the Niebelungenlied 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

(Professors - Helm, Traver, Davis. Roesner. Kuhn) 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 NN 2102 Staff 

Examination of treatments in music of live literary themes. Discussion and comparative analysis 
ol literary treatments by writers such as Byron. Shakespeare, and Goethe and parallel musical 
compositions of Wagner. Strauss. Berlioz. Stravinsky, and others. 

MUSC 448C Special Topics in Music 

Orchestra and Chamber Institute Ensemble 

2-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

For people attending Maryland-National Institu 

Arts who wish credit for ensemble. 

14 Jun-01 Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR 



s lor the Creative arxl Performing 



Stalf 



MUSC 450 Musical Form 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 NN 3116 Stall 

Prerequisite, MUSC 250, 251. A study ol the organizing principles of musical composition, 
their interaction in musical forms, and their functions in different styles. 

MUSC 483 Music in the Classic Era 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII NN 2138 Staff 

Survey of western music from 1 750 to 1820. 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room Bldg/Room Bldg/Room Instructor 



Course 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee 

BIdg/Roon 



Lab 
BIdg/Roon 



Bldg/Room Instructor 



MUSC 



MUSIC (con't) 



MUSC 608A Chamber Music Repertoire 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

For people attending Maryland-National Institute for the Creative and Performing 

Arts 

14Jun-01 Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

MUSC 6088 Chamber Music Repertoire 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

For people attending the piano chamber music workshop of the Maryland — 

National Institute for the Creative and Performing Arts. Dates differ from the 

remainder of the institute. 

14Jun-23Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

MUSC 699A Special Topics in Music 

The Singer's Art; Voice and Technique 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

12 Jul -30 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF1-4 NN 1125 Pennington 

Prerequisite, permission of the instructor. Repeatable to a maximum of six semester hours. To 
provide a concentrated exposure and involvement to the acoustical, physiological and psychologi- 
cal aspects of singing. 

MUSC 6996 Special Topics in Music 

Music Arts Management Intern Program - Field Study 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

(Concurrent enrollment in MUSC 699C required) 

24 May- 16 Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite, permission of the instructor, Repeatable to a maximun 



Leavitt 
( semester hours. 



MUSC 699C Special Topics in Music 

Music Arts Management Seminar 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 
(Concurrent enrollment in MUSC 699B required) 
24 May- 16 Jul 

0101 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite, permission of the instructor. Repeatable to a maximun 

MUSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

MUSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Leavitt 
emester hours. 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



MUSIC PERFORMANCE (ARTS&HUM) 



MUSIC PERFORMANCE COURSES - REGISTRATION INFORMATION 

Performance courses are available this summer in two series 

Principal Series- 109, 110, 207, 208,405,406, 409, 410, 609, 610 intended for students 

majoring in music programs other than performance. The initial election is 109. 
Major Series- 119, 120, 217, 218,415,416, 419,420, 619,620, 815, 816, 817 intended for 
students majoring in performance. The initial election is 119. 

Instrument Designation 

Indicate the instrument chosen by adding a suffix to the course number. 

Suffix Instrument Suffix Instrument 

A Piano G Flute 

B Voice L Horn 

C Violin M Trumpet 

Session offered 

Session I - C, G, L, M 

Session II -A. B, C, G, L, M 

Section Number 

Specify Section 0100 for Session I 
Specify Section 0200 for Session 1 1 

Meeting Times - Arranged for all sections 

Music Performance Course Offerings 

MUSP 109 Music Performance 

Freshman Course in the principal series. 
By permission of the department chairman. 
2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



Music Performance 

Freshman course in the principal series. 
By permission of the department chairman. 
2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Freshman course in the major series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Freshman course in the major series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Sophomore course in the principal series. 
By permission of the department chairman. 
2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Sophomore course in the principal series. 
By permission of the department chairman. 
2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Sophomore course in the major series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Sophomore course in the major series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Junior course in the principal series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Junior course in the principal series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Senior course in the principal series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Senior course in the principal series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Music Performance 

Junior course in the major series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



MUSP 416 Music Perfo 

Junior course in the major series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

MUSP 419 Music Performance 

Senior course in the major series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

MUSP 420 Music Performance 

Senior course in the major series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

MUSP 609 Interpretation and Repertoire 

Principal series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 

MUSP 610 Graduate Music Performance 

Principal series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

MUSP 619 Interpretation and Repertoire 

Major series. 

By permission of the department chairman. 

2 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 



Lec/LAb/0» L«c Ltb On 

Coun« S«ciion MB«iinB limn BI Og/Room aidg/Room BIdg/Room InaruotOf 

MUSP MUSIC PERFORMANCE Icon'tl 



MUSP 620 GiaduaM Mutic fNirtormano* 

M«|Of writ^ 

Bv porinittion o( Iho depdrTm«nl chairman. 

4 CcwJin GtBrting Method • Rag Only 

MUSP 815 IntMpratation, Partormanca, and Padagogy 

Maior series. 

Bv permmiun o( the department chairman. 

4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

MUSP 816 Inlerpretation, Perlormance, artd Ped^ogy 
Ma|Or seriev 

By permission ot the depjitmenl chairman. 
4 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 

MUSP 817 Interpretation, ParformarKe. and Pedagogy 

Ma)Or svnes^ 

By permission of the dirportmcnt chjirman. 

4 Credits Guding Method Reg Only 



NUSC 



NUTRITIONAL SCIENCE (HUM&COM RES) (AG&LIFE SCI) 



ProMerm in Nutrition 

1-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I .0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Stall 
StjII 



NUSC 799 Master's Thasn Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session I ■ 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 

Mork assigned in proportion to amount of credit. Students will te required to pursue original 
research in some phase ol nutrition, carrying the same to completion, and reporting the results 
in the lorm ol a thesis. 



NUSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session I .0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

Work assigned in proportion to ar 
research in some phase ol nutritic 
in the lorm ol a dissertation. 



ARR Staff 

ARR Stall 

nt of credit. Students will be required to pursue original 
rarrying the same to completions. & reporting the results 



NUTR NUTRITION (HUM&COM RES) 



NUTR 100 Elements of Nutrition 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MWF9:30-11:50 E 2242 

Three lectures per week. Fundamentals of human nutrition. Nutric 
chartging individual and family needs. Credit will be given for only ( 
NUTR 200. 



I requirements related to 
•e course: NUTR 100 or 



NUTR 490 Special Problems in Nutrition 

2-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/P-F 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR StaH 

Prerequisites, NUTR 300 and consent ol instructor. Individual selected problems in the area of 
hunun nutrition. 

NUTR 678A Special Topics in Nutrition 

Individual Study 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Individual study in some selected area of nutrition of special interest to the student. 

NUTR 678E Special Topics in Nutrition 

Nutritional Aspects of Energy Balance 

3 Credits Giading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MWF9 30-1150 H 2106 Williams 

The prevalence arxJ l>asic causes of caloric imbalance will be discussed along with a wrde variety 
of approaches to weight control. 

NUTR 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



l>c/Li<>/Oii 
iUellr^ TirTM 



Bids/ Room 



Btdg/Roem Inauucw 



PHEO PHYSICAL EDUCATION (HUMStCOM RES) 

PHEO l*OA Pliyiic^ EducaiMMi ActmiMa Goad 
ArctMry 

t Crxlit Gradir>B Methotii Ra«/Aud/P F 
Snuon I 
0101 MTuWThll CG 1 100 

PHEO 162A Phyucal Education ActlvitiM Goad 
BoMfir^ 

I Credit Giading Methods Rag/Aud/P F 

Saiaion II 

0101 MTu«yThl2 30 SU 

PHEO 164A Phytic^ Edut-ation ActlMUaa Coad 
Golf Baginning 

I (.re<lil Grading Methods - Rag/Aud/P F 
(Course meets at the goll rangel 
Session I 0101 
Sesuun II 0201 

0101 MTuWTh9 30 ARR 

0201 MTuWThll ARR 

PHEO 16SH Physical Education Aclivilm Coad 
GymnMlid ITrampoline) 
1 Credit Grading Metliijdt Reg/Aud/P -F 
Sesaion I 
0101 MTuWThl-7 20 GG 0106 

PHED 167A PhysKol Education AcihrHlat ■ Coad 
Swimming. Beginning 

1 Credit Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aod/P F 
Session I 0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 MToVVThl.2 20 GG 1206 

0201 MTuV¥Th1.2 20 GG 1206 

PHED 1670 Physical Education Aclnrities Coad 
Water Salaly Imtructor 
1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 
0101 MTuWThll GG 1206 

PHED 170A Physical Education Aclivilia* ■ Coad 
Tennis. Beginning 

1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101.0201,0301,0401.0501 
Session II -0601,0701.0801.0901 



0101 


MTuWThS 


PE 


0201 


MTuWThS 


GG 


0301 


MTuWThg 30 


GG 


0401 


MTuWTh9:30 


PE 


0501 


MTuWThll 


PE 


0601 


MTuWThB 


PE 


0701 


MTuWThll 


PE 


0801 


MTuWThS 30 


PE 


0901 


MTuWTh9:30 


GG 



PHED 1706 Physical Education Activities - Coed 
Tennis, Advanced 

1 Credit Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWTh7-8 :30pm P6 

0201 MTuWTh 7-8 :30pm PE 

PHED 170C Physical Education Activities - Coed 
Tennis, Intermediate • 
1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 
0101 MTuWThll GG 

PHED 17 IC Physical Education Activities - Coad 
Sailing, Beginning 

1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101,0201.0301 
Session II - 0401, 0501. 0601 



0101 


MTu9 30-1 30 


GG 


3103 


0201 


MTu12-4 


GG 


3103 


0301 


MTu2 30-6 30 


GG 


3103 


0401 


MTu9 30-1 30 


GG 


3103 


0501 


MTu12-4 


GG 


3103 


0601 


MTu2 30-6 30 


GG 


3103 



PHEO 171F Physical Education Aclivitiai - Coad 
Canoe 11^ 

1 C.edil Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 
0101 V^h6-8pm GG 0101 



Church 
/kn«hi 



Drum 

Staff 

Vander Velden 

Tyl«3 

Stall 

Stall 
Balog 
Arrighi 
StaH 



Sl«H 
Balog 



Vander Velden 



Young 
Young 
Young 
Young 
Young 
Young 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Rc 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Time 



Lee Lab 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



PHED 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION (con't.) 



PHED 175A Physical Education Activities ■ Coed 
Handball and Racquet Ball 

1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWTh9;30 PE 0296 



Staff 



PHED 182 Rhythmic Activities 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWTh9:30 GG 3100 Kisabeth 

Six hours a week. Development of rhythmic sensitivity through analysis of rhythm and its appli- 
cation to movement, skills in folk, square and social dance, teaching techniques for use in schools 
and recreational programs. 

PHED 205 Bowling Skills Laboratory 

1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

Old MTuWThl2:30 SU Drum 

Progressive techniques of teaching and practice of skills in bowling. 

PHED 217 Tennis Skills Laboratory 

1 Credit Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II 

0101 MTuWThS GG Arrighi 

Progressive techniques of teaching and practice of skills in tennis. 

PHED 289A Topical Investigations 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Independent study by an individual student or a group of students in special areas of knowledge 
not covered by regularly scheduled courses. Repeatable to a maximum of 6 credits. 

PHED 389A Topical Investigations 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Independent study by an individual student or a group of students in special areas of knowledge 
not covered by regularly scheduled courses. Repeatable to a maximum of six credits. 

PHED 389F Topical Investigations 
Photography of Sport 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 PE 2243 Noss 

Photographic interpretation of sport as an aspect of American culture. 

PHED 400 Kinesiology 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 GG 2106 Kelly 

Three lectures and two laboratory hours a week. Prerequisites. ZOOL 101. 201, and 202 or 
the equivalent. The study of human movement and the physical and physiological principles 
upon which it depends. Body mechanics, posture, motor efficiency, sports, the performance 
of atypical individuals, and the influence of growth and development upon motor performance 
are studied. 



PHED 420 Physical Education for the Elementary School 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThFU GG 3100 

Orientation of the general elementary teacher to physic 



Kisabeth 
I education. Principles and practices in 



elementary physical education are discussed and a variety of appropriate activities are considered. 

PHED 450 The Psychology of Sports 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MWT-lOpm GG 0102 Tyler. R 

ation of the personality factors, including, but not li 
, aggression and emotion, as they affect sports panic 



An explor 
motivatior 
ance. 



pation and motor skill perform- 



PHED 455 Physical Fitness of the Individual 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 GG 2116 Schmidt 

A study of the major physical fitness problems confronting the adult nhodern society. Considera- 
tion is given to the scientific appraisal, development, and maintenance of fitness at all age 
levels. Such problems as obesity, weight reduction, chronic fatigue, posture, and special 
exercise programs are explored. Open to persons out side the profession of physical education. 



PHED 460 Physiology of Exercise 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 GG 2116 Clarke 

Prerequisites. ZOOL 101. 201 and 202: PHED 

400 or equivalent. A study of the physiology of exercise, including concepts of work, muse 
lar contraction, energy transformation, metabolism, oxygen debt, and rl^jtrition and athletic 
performance. Emphasis is placed on cardiovascular and respiratory function in relation to 
physical activity and training. 

PHED 480 Measurement in Physical Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFB GG 2116 

Prerequisite, MATH 105 or 110. A study of 

the principles and techniques ot educational measurement as applied to teaching of physical 
education; study of the functions and techniques of measurement in the evaluation of student 
progress toward the objectives of physical education and in the evaluation of the effectiveness 
of teaching. 

PHED 485 Motor Learning and Skilled Performance 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFll GG 0100 Tyler,R 

Prerequisites: PHED 480 & PSYC 100. A study ol the research dealing with motor learning and 
motor performance. Major topics discussed are scientific methodology, individual differences. 



Vender Velden 



specificity, propriocepti\ 



d\ of movement. moti\ 



ling, transfer, & r 



ARR Staff 

ARR Staff 

special areas of knowledge not covered by regularly struc- 
total number of credits that may be earned toward any degree 



PHED 489A Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

Workshops and research projects i 
tured courses. Note: the maximu 
in physical education is six. 

PHED 491 The Curriculum in Elementary School Physical Education 

SCredits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 GG 0101 Humphrey 

Techniques, planning & construction are considered from a standpoint of valid criteria for the 
selection of content in elementary school physical education. Desirable features of cooperative 
curriculum planning in providing for learning experiences will be presented and discussed. 

PHED 496 Quantitative Methods 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFS GG 2116 Vaccaro 

Statistical techniques most frequently used in research pertaining to physical education. Effort 
is made to provide the student with the necessary skills, and to acquaint him with the interpre- 
tations and applications of these techniques. 

PHED 602 Status and Trends in Elementary School Physical Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFll GG 0101 Humphrey 

Analyzes the current status and implications for future trends in physical education at the 
elementary school level. Open to experienced persons in all phases of education. 

PHED 606 Perceptual-Motor Development through Physical Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh7-10pm GG 0100 Church 

A study of the development of perceptual-motor skills through directed physical activities. An 
investigation of the growth and development of perceptual-motor programs. Analysis of com- 
mon factors and differences between selected programs and philosophies. Evaluation in 
perceptual-motor development. 

PHED 610 Methods and Techniques of Research 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 GG 2116 Clarke 

Stuoies, methods & techniques of research used in physical education an analysis of examples 
of their use; and practice in their application to problems of interest to the student. 

PHED 640 Supervisory Techniques in Physical Education 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 GG 2116 Vaccaro 

Studies current concepts, principles and techniques of supervision and of their application; 
observation of available supervising programs, including visits with local supervisors: and prac- 
tice in the use of selected techniques. 



Lec/Ldti/Oit 
M«etin9 Tmm 



Bldg/Room Blilg/Hoom inniucioi 



PHEO 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION Icon't) 



PHEO 689A Spaclal Pioblamt in Phyuctl Education 

I tj Credili Gijdiiiy Mvlhodi Reg/Au«l 

Seaion I OlOt 

Smaion II u;>UI 

0101 Artaii«ed AFUt Sl«l» 

0201 Ariangsd ARR Stall 

Maslaf or doctoial candiddin wXo deuia to purtua ipocial taisarch protilannt undar iha dirac- 



tiun ul their adviior mav ragister tor 1-6 hours ol cradil uiKlet thii 

PHEO 799 Matlar-t ThaaH Rataarch 

l6CriHtit« GriKliiiu MiMhoil Rag Only 

Sasioii I UI01 

Sasion M 0701 

0101 Arranoart ARR 

0201 ArraiiQwl ARR 

PHEO 899 Doctoral Oiuariation RaMarah 

I 8 CiiHlii* GMtliiit} Mitthod Reg Only 

Sauion I 0101 

Sanion II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



urntwr. 



SiatI 
Stall 



Stall 
Stall 



PHIL 



PHILOSOPHY (ARTS&HUM) 



PHIL lUO Inlraduction to Philosophy 

3 Credits Grading Mpihods ■ Reg/Aud/P -F 

Session I ■ 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 MTuWThrg 30 RR 0123 

0201 MTuWThF9 30 ULB0119 

An introduction to some ol the nuin problems ol philosophy, and I 
dMiing with these problems. 



Stall 
Stall 
I some ol the main ways 



PHIL 140 EthKS 

3 Credits Grading Methods ' Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I 

0101 MTuVVThF2 RR 0123 

An introduction to morol philosophy, including a critical ( 



Stall 
iination ol some important classic 



and contemporary systems ol ethics, such as those ol Aristotle, Kant. Mill, and Dewey. 

PHIL 170 Elementary Logic ar>d Semantics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I • 0101 

Session 11-0201 

0101 MTuWThFl! RR 0123 Stall 

0201 MTuWThF2 RR 0124 Stall 

An introductory study ol logic and language, intended lo help the student increase his ability 
to employ language with understanding & to reason correctly. Topics treated include the use 
aiKJ abuses ol language, techniques lor making sound inlerences and the logic ol science. 

PHIL 209 Philosophical Issues 

Philosophical Foundations ol the Oeclaration of Independence 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 T 0124 Celarier 

0201 MTuWThF12;30 T 0124 Celarier 

'We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal. . .'The course is an in- 
depth philosophical study of the sentence from the declaration ol independence which begins in 
this way. Among the doctrines to be investigated are equality, unalienable rights. Ireedom. and 
private property. 

PHIL 320 Modern Philosophy 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF12 30 RR 0123 Staff 

Prerequisites, six hours in philosophy. A history of philosophical thought in the west during 
the 16th, 17th, and 18th centuries. The chief figures discussed: Bacon. Galileo, Descartes, 
Spinoza, Leibni^, Locke, Berkeley, Hume, and Kant, 

PHIL 330 Philosophy ol Art 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFIl ULB0119 Stall 

An examination of the fundamental concepts in art and in esthetic experience generally. 
Readings from the works of artists, esthelicians. critics and philosophers. 

PHIL 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1 -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Lac /Lab/ On 
Saction Maatin^ Tirnai 

ition Raaaarch 



Lac 
BIdQ/Reon 



BIdg/Room Bldg/Room IntuiKiO' 



Docloral On 

l-BCradil> Ciadinf Method Rag Only 

Snuon I 0101 

SnHonll -0201 

0101 Arrangad ARR 

0201 Arcangad ARR 



Stall 
Stall 



PHVS 



PHYSICS IMATH&PHY SCI&ENG) 



PHYS 121 Fundantanlalt ol PhytKt I 

4Cr«diU Grading Methods Rag/Aud/P F 
21 Jun- 13 Aug 0101,0102 

0101 MTuThF9 30/ Z 1412 Z 331. Stall 
MTh2 4/MTh1 

0102 MTuThFQSO/ Z 1412 Z 3312 Z 0406 Stall 
TuF2-4(TuF1 

Preiaquitila pravioot couria wo-' - -y ol MATH 1 10 or MATH 1 15. Iha lirsi 

■Mrt ol a two-wmester course •< . jtirtg the lields ol mechanics, haal. sourKf. 

electricity, magnatism. optica, .i Together with PHYS 122, this generally 

salillies the minimum rpriuireriM-i.. ..; j. .,..J dental schools. 



PHYS 122 Fundamanialt ol Phyaio M 

4C>adiu Grading Methods- Rag/ Aud/P-F 

21 Jun. 13 Aug 

0101 MTuThF9 30/ Z 1410 Z 3316 Z 1219 S 

MTh2 4/MTh1 
Prerequisite PHYS 121 or equrvaleni. A continuation ol PHYS 121. Which together t 
generally satiflies the minimum requirement ol madical aiKJ dental schools. 



PHYS 161 Ganaral Phyiio - Mechanics and Partida Dynamics 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Heg/Aud/K- I- 

Session 1 

0101 MTuWThF 9 30/ Z 0405 2 0405 Stall 

MThll 
MATH 141 prerequisite, or concurrent registration. The first semester ol a three-semester 
calculus-based general physics course. (See PHYS 262. 263). Laws ol nxjtion. force, and 
energy, principles of mechanics, collisions, harmonic motion, rotation, and gravitation. 



PHYS 299 Special Problems in Physics 

1 SCrediis Graaind Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

(Permission ol det^artrrwnt required) 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Stall 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, consent Of department. Research or special study to complement courses taken 
elsewhere which are not fully equivalent to those in departmental requirements. Credit accord- 
ing to work done. May be taken no more than twice. Maximum of eight credits applicable to 
B.S. degree program. 

PHYS 399 Special Problems in Physics 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -Old 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Two hours laboratory work a week for each credit hour. One to three credits m»t be taken 
concurrently each semester. (Will be given with sufficient demarKf.) Prerequisite. PHYS 365 and 
consent of advisor. Selected Advanced experiments. 

PHYS 429 Atomic and Nuclear Physics Laboratory 

3Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
07 Jun -31 Jul 
0101 MTul-5 



3333 



Anderson, 
Smarsh 
Credits of PHYS 365 and consent of instructor. Classical experiments in atomic physics and 
more sophisticated experiments in current techniques in nuclear physics. 

PHYS 499 Special Problems in Physics 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 0101 

Session II . 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, major in physics and consent ol advisor. Research or special stuov. Credit 
according to work done. 



Lec/Ub/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lab 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



Course 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



PHYS 



PHYSICS (con't) 



PHYS 499A Special Problems in Physics 

Electronic Instrumentation and Introduction to Solid State Devices for Teachers 

SCredits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 TuWTh1-5 Z 3219 Layman 

Gradual level electronic instrumentation and introduction to integrated circuits: multimeters, 
(analog, digital), oscilloscopes, functional amplifiers, differential amplifiers, timers, wave form 
generators, digital integrated circuits. 



PHYS 621 Graduate Laboratory 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
07 Jun- 13 Aug 
0101 MTu1-6 

Design and performance of advanced experiments in 
modern and classical physics. 



Anderson 
Smarsh 



PHYS 624 Advanced Quantum Mechanics 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII Z 1402 Staff 

Prerequisite, PHYS 623. Relativistic wave equations, second quantization in many body problems 
and relativistic wave equations.Feynman-Dyson perturbation theory, applications to many body 
problems, application to quantum electrodynamics, elements of renormalization. 

PHYS 798 Special Problems in Advanced Physics 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Projects or special study in advanced physics. 

PHYS 798A Special Problems rn Advanced Physics 
Pre-Qualifier Workshop 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII Z 1402 StaH 

Preparation for qualifying exam by reviewing problems from old qualifying exams and other 
similar sources. 

PHYS 7988 Special Problems in Advanced Physics 

Foundations of Quantum Mechanics fit Quantum Field Theory 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF2 Z 1402 Staff 

The logic of quantum mechanics, axioms of Birkhoff and Von Neumann. Other approaches to 
axiomatization of quantum mechanics. The Wightman axioms. C-star algebra approach to field 
theory. Structural relations between statistical mechanics and quantum field theory, 

PHYS 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



PSYC 



PSYCHOLOGY (BEHAV&SOC SCI) 



PSYC 100 Introduction to Psychology 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MW7-10pm ZP 1250 Locke 

0201 MTuWThFII ZP 1250 Dies 

A basic introductory course, intended to bring the student into contact with the major proble 
confronting psychology and the more importantattempts at their solution. 

PSYC 200 Statistical Methods in Psychology 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 -0101,0201 

Session M -0301 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 

0201 MTuWThFII 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 and MATH 111 < 
methods used in psychological research. 



ZP 1236 
ZP 1250 
ZP 1236 
• 140 or 220. A basic i 



Larkin 
Levinson 
Bobko 
itroduction to quantitative 



PSYC 221 Social Psychology 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 MW7-10pm ZP 1243 Taylor 

0201 ■ MTuWThF9:30 ZP 1250 Riskind 

Prerequisite, PSYC 100, The influence of social factors on the individual and interpersonal 
behavior. Includes topics such as conformity, attitude change, person perception, interpersonal 
attraction and group behavior. 

PSYC 331 Introduction to Abnormal Psychology 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF2 ZP 1250 Smith 

Prerequisite, PSYC 100. History of the study of psychopathology and mental health; concepts 
and models of psychopathology; concepts and models of positive mental health; major syrv 
dromes of deviant tjehavior, including psychoneurosis, psychosis, personality disorders, and af- 
fective disorders; theories of deviant behavior; and community mental health. A student may 
not receive credit for both PSYC 331 and PSYC 431. 

PSYC 333 Child Psychology 

3Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 ZP 1243 Johnson 

0201 MTuWThF2 ZP 1250 Staff 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100. Behavioral analysis of normal development & normal socialization of 
the growing child. A student may not receive credit for both PSYC 333 and 433. 

PSYC 335 Personality and Adjustment 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThF3:30 ZP 1250 Smith 

Prerequisite, PSYC 100. Introduction to psychology of human personality and adjustment. This 
course is designed for the student who desires a general knowledge of this area of psychology. A 
student may not receive credit for both PSYC 335 and 435. 

PSYC 420 Experimental Psychology - Social Processes 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 ZP 0147 Sigall 

Prerequisite, PSYC 200 and 221. Primarily for psychology majors. A laboratory course which 
provides a basic understanding of experimental method in social psychology & experience in 
conducting research on social processes. 

PSYC 431 Abnormal Psychology 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFII ZP 1243 Coursey 

0201 MTuWThFB ZP 1236 Dies 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100, 200, and 400 or 410 or 420. The nature, diagnosis, etiology, 8i treat- 
ment of mental disorders. A student may not receive credit for both PSYC 331 and 431. 

PSYC 435 Personality 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII ZP 1128 Hill 

Prerequisite: PSYC 200, 331, & 400 or 410 or 420. Major personality theories, their postulates 
and evidence, assessment and research methodology in personality, major areas of personality 
research, their methodologies, findings, implications, & relationships to the field of psychology. 
A student may not receive credit for both PSYC 335 and 435. 

PSYC 436 Introduction to Clinical Psychology 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 ZP 1128 , Brown 

Prerequisites, PSYC 451; either PSYC 431 or 435; and either PSYC 400 or 410 or 420. A survey 
and critical analysis of clinical psychology, with particular emphasis on current developments 
and trends. Designed to broaden the student's perspective on clinical psychology, to increase his 
intrinsic interest in the field, and to provide him with a firmer basis for critical evaluation of 
major theoretical and methodological foundations in the field. Students will be expected to coi> 
duct individual projects related to the course with a substantial amount of direct supervision. 

PSYC 441 Psychology of Human Learning 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 ZP 1124 Meltzer 

Prerequisite, PSYC 200 and 440 or 410 or 420. Review and analysis of the major phenomena 
and theories of human learning, including an introduction to the fields of problem solving, 
thinking and reasoning. 

PSYC 451 Principles o» Psychological Testing 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 ZP 1124 Waldrop 

Prerequisite, PSYC 200 or equivalent. A survey of the basic concepts and theories of 
psychological measurement illustrated through demonstration of principal approaches to 
psychological testing. 



LK/Lab/Oi> 
M««tino Tim*« 



Let 
Bldo/Roon 



Bldo^Room Bttl^Rooni Inttfuctof Court* 






Uidg/Room BKl«/R<>o>n BMi/Room ImoudM 



PSYC 



PSYCHOLOGY (con'O 



RECR 



RECREATION IHUM&COM RES) 



PSVC 467 Vocational Piychology 

JCxxlili Gi,«lM<q Melhcxh R»g/Aud/P f 

Sraiuti I 

0101 MTuWThM? 30 ZP 1243 Ciilai 

Sufvvy and citncdl analyui ul ihaofy and ivwarch on vocational choica and vocational ad|utl- 
mant. Oafinilion and corfelatai of vocational aipiraliofn. pf afefencat. choicvt. motivation. 
iucc«B, and lalistaction. Drvelopin«Mliil tiandj in caieer dvcition-matiino and cataei iMItbrm, 



PSYC 478 



IndapandanI Study in Psycholoffy 

1-3 Credilt Grading Malliodt R««/Aud/P F 

Stf»ic 



0101 
Sawon II 0701 
0101 Ariangad 

0201 AiLiiigiMl 

Praraquisite. wf itten consent of ir 



ARR btjil 

ARR Staff 

uctor. A student wfio wishes to toki* independent resaarcfi 
study must haw com(}leted 12 hours of psychology with at least 2.5 overage. Integrated reading 
under diitfction ledding to the preparation ol an adetiuately documented report on a special 
topic. (In special cases a student who may r>etfd to repeat this course in order to complete his 
indetwndeni study will make J lormul request, includinq J lesejrch piopo^il. Ihrouqh his ad- 
visof to the detwrimenldl honors committee.) 

PSVC 479 Special Research Pcobleim in Psychology 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P F 

Session I 0101 

Se^ion II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisile. Mvritlen consent of instructor. A student who wishes to take independent research 
stucJy iTHist hove completed 12 hours of psychology with at least a 2.5 average. An individual 
course designed to allow the student to pursue a specialised research topic under supervision 
On special cases a student who may need to repeat this couise in oider to complete his research 
will make a formal request, including a research proposal, through his advisor to the departmental 
honors committee.) 

PSVC 499H Honors Thesrs Research 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



H Honors 
Usually take 



I during last semeste 



sidence. Prerequisite, permission of thesis advis 



. per 



PrerequiSil 

consultatK 

of nine credits. 



Seminar in Clinical, Counseling, and Community PsYCht>logY 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Brown 

of instructor, advanced selected topics in areas such as psychotherapy 
assessment, psychopathology, student ecology, etc. May be repeated to a maximurr 



PSVC 729 Advanced Didactic-Practicum in Psychological Intervention 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session II 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor and PSVC 727 or 728. Concept, research arxl supervised 
experience in intervention skills in advanced specialised areas, e,g., college student counseling, 
child evaluation, parent and school consultation, psychrjevaluation, behavioral therapy, indi- 
vidual psychotherapy. May be repeated to a maximum of nine hours. 



PSYC 788 



Sessio 
0101 
0201 

Supervised research 

Illative. 



Special Research Problems 

1-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 
•0201 

Arranged ARR Staff 

Arranged ARR Staff 

problems selected Irom the area of experimental, industrial, social, quarv 
tal health psychology. 



PSVC 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 Arrar>ged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

PSVC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-S Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Stall 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



RCCR 130 HMtory end Iniroduction lo Recieetion 

2 Credits Grading MettiocJt Reg/Aud/P F 

Seewon I 0101 

Seaion II . 0701 

0101 MTuWThB GG 0101 Bedier 

0701 MTuWThB GG 0100 Bec<iw 

An introduction to ttte beginnings, growth, arv] poMib<lilirs in recreation as preetntfy corv 
ducted by indrviduals. agencies and governments, attitudes toward A theorlet Of pley. hmorical 
events and figures, organi/atiom and groups interested m recreation, inctutfmg their |Ot> oppor- 
tunities, spvcificatiorn A demands, sell analysis of individual student interefis, limilatMKH 
and capabilities in light of tlHrw specifications and demandv 

RECR ISO Camp Counseling 

J Credits Grading Method Reg Only 
ICIatt rneels at Camp Easter Seall 

01 Jun 16 Aug 

0101 Arranged ARR Hamrtlon 

A study of tite philosophy & techniques of camp counseling irKludirsg the qualificeiiorn. resporv- 
sibililies arKi skills involved, the basic organiration, administration and program planning praclroas 
and problems ol camping as a iMtole, the relatronship ol these practices and proolerm to the COurv 
selor and his or her protiable success. Outdoor skills will tM taught arv] practiced irnofar as 
possible with lield trips included, 

RECR 220 Co- Recreational Games and Programs 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Rag/Aud/P- F 
Session I - 0101 

Session II - 0201 

0101 TuTh12 30-3 20 GG 3100 Wingener 

0201 TuThl2 30-3:20 GG 3100 Wingener 

Compilation and sampling ol the techniques for use in low orgsni/atron ar>d party games and 
activities. Emphasis is placed upon those activities of value to a recreation leeder or teacher. 
& upon the placement, sequence ar>d variation of such activities few ell age levels end interests. 

RECR 221 Nature Lore 

2 Credits Grading Mehiods - Reg/Aud/P ~ F 
Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MW12 30-3 20 GG 0101 Formwalt 

0201 MW12 30-3 20 GG 0104 Formwalt 

An overall orientation course in nature interpretation covering. Irom a recreational point of 
view, the various areas of the phystcal and biological sciences. Students will be required to at- 
tend evening classes, carry out various ot>servations, and participate in practice-leadership 
experiences as scheduled. 

RECR 325 General Fundamentals of Recreation 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P- F 
Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 ARC0204 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF9 30 ARC0204 StaH 

This IS designed for and limited to students not majonng in recreation who wish to develop 
some understanding of the place, importance and potentialities of recreation in modern life. 
Included will be limited study of the areas of philosophy, program planning, leadership tech- 
niques, organization and administration, and interrelationships with other iieids. 

RECR 349 OInervation and Field Work in Recreation 

8 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P- F 
Session I -0101.0201 
Session II - 0301 

0101 Arranged ARR Strobell 

0201 Arranged ARR Colton 

0301 Arranged ARR Strobell 

Limited to recreation majors. Appropriate observation and field work placement will be selected 
and assigned on the basis of the student's interest and future employment plans. The field work 
experience itself will be expected to provide, 1 1) face to face leadership activity, (2) participa- 
tion m staff activities and responsibilities as feasible • filing, making of reports, etc.. and expo- 
sure to any and all intra and inter agency of department relationships and activities - budget 
hearings, training sessions, board meetings, etc. 

RECR 420 Program Planning 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P- F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 GG 0101 Anderson 

0201 MTuWThFS GG 0101 Anderson 

Prerequisite, RECR 130 or 325. Study of the various aspects, problenf«& practices of agency, 
military, 'exceptional,' & governmental recreation programs and their planning iwith particular 
emphasis on playground, community and teen center plans and procedures) Observations will 
be required. 



RECR 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 

RECREATION (con't) 



Lee Lab Dis 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Room BIdg/Room Instructor 



RECR 454 Outdoor Education 

6 Credits Grading Method • Reg Only 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF9-4 GG 0113 Thompson 

Field experience and resident camping in an outdoor setting will be used to present the activities 
and techniques recommended for modern outdoor education practice. Where possible groups 
of participants will be utilized as subjects for practice instructional work. Activity will empha- 
size not only the subject matter of science and education but also the broad concepts of conser- 
vation, worthy use of leisure time, education for democratic living, etc. 

RECR 460 Leadership Techniques and Practices 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFS GG 0104 Leedy 

0201 MTuWThFS GG 0104 Leedy 

Prerequisite, RECR 130 or 325. A study of the various kinds and levels of leadership exerted 
by professional and volunteer workers, some of the difficulties and probable weaknesses to be 
met, and some of the tangible techniques to be used with personnel, staff and public relationships. 
The group work approach will be emphasized and used, insofar as possible, in the solution of 
particular problems that grow out of required field experiences in handling on or off campus 
groups. 

RECR 489F Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 
Field Inspection Trip 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR Colton 

Visits to appropriate programs, agencies and departments in operation; noteworthy authorities 
and leaders, seeing varieties of facilities, observing unusual programs, and generally broadening 
the students' perspective and knowledge. 

RECR 489G Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 
Man and Leisure 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101,0201 
Session II -0301 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 GG 0102 Churchill 

0201 MTuWThFII GG0101 Churchill 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 GG 0104 Staff 

The general purpose of this course is to enable members of the class to become prepared for 
living in a leisure-oriented society by improving their knowledge and understanding of the chal- 
lenges, opportunities, and problems of leisure as it affects their lives and the social fabric of 
their local, national and world communities. 

RECR 495 Planning, Design and Maintenance of Park and Recreation areas and Facilities 

3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII GG 0104 Thompson 

Studies the relation of the park and recreation system to the total community planning process; 
area layout, design and maintenance of facilities. Field experience will include the conduct of 
community surveys and preparation of site plans as requested by community groups. The devel- 
opment of such studies will include inspection of areas, site analysis, preparation of plans, and 
their presentation to the community where possible. 

RECR 600 Seminar in Recreation 

1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Presentation, discussion and defense of student thesis proposals and outlines and/or of appro- 
priate faculty projects and research activities. 

RECR 610 tVlethods and Techniques of Research 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4:15-7 GG 2116 Clarke 

A study of appropriate research methodology including experimental, historical, philosophical, 
sociological and case study techniques, examples and problems. Each student is required to 
develop a specimen thesis or dissertation proposal and outline. 

RECR 688 Special Problems in Recreation 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

RECR 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Section 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee 
Bldg/Ro( 



Lab 
Bldg/Ro( 



Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



RUED AGRICULTURAL AND EXTENSION EDUCATION (AG&LIFESCI) 



Directed Experience in Extension Educatic 

1-5 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session 1-0101 



Session II -0201 
0101 Arranged 

0201 Arranged 

Prerequisite, satisfactory academic 



ARR Staff 

ARR Staff 

average and permission of instructor. Full-time observation 



and participation in selected aspects of extension education in an approved training county. 

RLED 487 Conservation of Natural Resources 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P- F 

Session II 

0101 Arranged ARR 

Designed primarily for teachers. Study of state's natural resouri 
forests, and minerals— natural resources problems and practices. 



Wheatley 
—Soil, water, fisheries, wildlife, 
xtensive field study. Concen- 



tration on subject matter. Taken concurrently with RLED 497 in summer season. 

RLED 488 Critique in Rural Education 

1 Credit Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1 -0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Current problems and trends in rural education. 



RLED 489 



Current probl 



Critique in Rural Education 

1 Credit Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P- 
Session 1 -0101 
Session 11 -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

and trends in rural education. 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



RLED 497 Conservation of Natural Resources 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 , 

0101 Arranged ARR Wheatley 

Designed primarily for teachers. Study of state's natural resources soil, water, fisheries, wildlife, 
forests, and minerals— natural resources problems and practices. Extensive field study. Methods 
of teaching conservation included. Taken concurrently with RLED 487 in summer season, 

RLED 499 Special Problems 

1-3 Credits Grading Method ■ Reg Only 
Session 1-0101 
Session 11 -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite, staff approval. 

RLED 628 Seminar in Program Planning 

1-5 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session I -0101 



Staff 
Staff 



Session II -0201 






0101 Arranged 




ARR Staff 


0201 Arranged 




ARR Staff 


assists in the develop 


Tier 


t of an educational program in an institutional or commu 


He also develops an 


nd 


vidualized unit of study applicable to the program. Semi- 


are based on the actual p 


oblems of diagnosing needs, planning, conducting, and 



nity setting, 
nar sessions c 
evaluating programs. Repeatable to a maximum of five credits. 

RLED 689 Special Topics in Rural Education 

2 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session I -0101 

Session 11 -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

RLED 699 Special Problems 

1-3 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 
Session 1 -0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite, approval of staff. 

RLED 789 Special Topics in Rural Education 

2 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



Courts 



SaciK 



L*c/L*b/Di> 
MMIing Timet 



BIds/RcM 



Bldft/Room Bldg/Roofn Insiruclor 



RLED AGRI. AND EXT. EDUCATION (con't) 



RLEO 7M M«tar-> Thnii Raturch 

l-6Cr»<lili Gr<Klif)y Method - Rag Only 

Seuion I 0101 

Snuonll -0201 

0101 Arttngta ARR 

0201 Airangnl ARR 

RLEO 899 Doctoral Omwtilion Rmareh 

1-8 Creilili G><Hlinij Method - Reg Only 

Scision I - 0101 

Semonll 0201 

0101 Arrengml ARR 

0201 ArrjDiinl ARR 



Sialt 
Sufi 



Siatl 
Stall 



RTVF 



RADIO. TELEVISION AND FILM lARTS&HUM) 



RTVF 124 Ma> Communicalion in 20th Canlufy Socwiy 

3 Credits Grodmg Methodi - Reg/Aud/P F 

Setsion 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFII NN 0147 Robinton 

A problem centured approach to the study ol mass communication and the impact ol media 
on contemporary society. Each semtnter the media treatment of a contemporary social, eco- 
nomic or environmental issue IS used as a focus for study of the principles, techniques and 
ef Itcts of mass media. Students produce simple radio, television and film material on the 
selected issue. 

RTVF 222 Introduction to Radio and Television 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 NN 0147 Kirkley 

A survey of the development, scope and influence of radio and television in Arrierica, with em- 
ptiasis on the relationship ol the industry to the audience, the advertiser, and the qovernrnent 
RTVF 302 Radio Production 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 NN 1209 Dumonceau 

A study ol the multiple problems lacing the producer, including scripting, casting, acoustic 
planning, recording, editing and coordination of personnel. Some emphasis is given to the use 
of audio in media other than radio. 



Courts 



SactH 



Meeting Timn 



Uc L4t> Oit 

Bldo/noom BMo/Room BMa/Hooni ln«fuc(or 



RTVF 419 FllmOenrae 

The Frvncfi New Wave 

3 Credits Giading Methodi- Raa/Aud/^- F 

Seuiun I 

0101 MWF12 303 T 0200 Kotker 

An eKaminaiion of ttm mott important movements In modern cin«mc Focut on the radical 
changes made by Godard, Ratruit, Cliabrol, Riwtu, and Trullaul to Film rtarraltv*. 

RTVF 449 Tateviiion HVoftAop 

J Ciodils Grading Methods Rag/Aud/P F 
Session I - 0101 
Sasaion II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Su«« 

0701 Arranged ARR Staff 

Ttwo-hour lecture, lourhour laboratory. Preraqunitm. H I VF J4'j 440 and content ol intlructw. 

RTVF 4B8 Saminar 

Saminar in Broadcasting 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Rag/ Aud/P- F 

Saviuii I 0101 

Sauiunll -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0701 Arranged ARR 

Prerettuisifes, senior starKling and content ol instructor. Pre 
research. Repeiilable to a maximum of sin craditl. 



StaH 
Staff 
nt day radio-telavit4on-lilm 



RTVF 314 Introduction to the Film 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MWF12:30-3 T 0200 

An elementary survey ol the lilm as an art lorm. Included i 
brief survey of its development, lilm genres, esthetics, critic 
scene. A series ol signilicant American and foreign lilms arc 



Thompson 
re: the medium of the cinema, a 
sm, and the current international 
viewed. 



RTVF 340 Principles of Television Production 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFII NN 0117 McCleary 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 NN 0117 Howard 

A study of the theory, methods, techniques & problems of television production. Units of 
study covering the television camera and lenses, lighting theory and practices, audio, graphic arts, 
film basics and special elfects are included. Practical application of production theory is pro- 
vided in television studios. 



RTVF 386 Field Work 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Field Work Analysis 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I - 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



RTVF 414 Contemporary American Cinema 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 

0101 MWF9 30-12 T 0200 Weiss.G 

Prerequisite, RTVF 222. An analysis of the trends and major social issues in American culture 
as they are expressed through the film medium. Emphasis on 'New Wave', experimental, under- 
grourKj, independent, and cinerna vente motion pictures. 

RTVF 415 Contemporary European Cinama 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MWF9:30-12 T 0200 Allen 

A comparative and critical analysis of the European motion picture tM>th as a distinct art form 
reflecting the national character of a particular country and as a medium lor mass communica- 
tions demonstrating the universality of the human condition. 



RTVF 498A Seminar 

Woman and Minoritiat in the Madia 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Sesion I 

0101 MTuWThFII NN 0147 Sandier 

Women's roles on television as rellected by current and past programming, tfteir roles in the 
media and related industries 

RTVF 699 Independent Study 

1-3 Credits Grading Melhock ■ Reg/Aud 
Session I - 0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR StaH 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

RTVF 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Stall 



RUSSIAN (ARTS&HUM) 



RUSS114 Intermediate Russian 



3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I 

MTuWTh8-9 50 LL 3205 



Prerequisite, RUSS 1 12 or equivalent, Reading of texts designed to give some knowledge of 
Russian life, thought and culture. 

RUSS 115 Intermediate Russian 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWTh8-9;50 LL 1202 

Prerequisite, RUSS 1 14 or equivalent, Reading of text designed i 
Russian life, thought and culture. 



Hitchcock 
I give some knowledge ol 



RUSS 478 Soviet Literature in Translation 

Russian Short Stories from Dostoevsky to Sollhenitsyn 

3Credits Grading Methods - Reg/ Aud^P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWTh11-12 50 LL 1202 Berry 

A thematic and stylistic study ol Russian short stories of Pushkin, Tolstoy, Oostoyevsky, Chekhov, 
Babel and Soizhenitsyn. 



SOCY 



SOCIOLOGY (BEHAV&SOCSCI) 



SOCY 100 Introduction to Sociology 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 ARC1105 Janes 

0201 MTuWThFS ARCn03 Hirzel 

The fundan^ntal concepts and principles of sociology. Indudes consideration of culture, pat- 
terns of social interaction, norms, values, social institutions, stratification, and social cfiar>9e- 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Section Meeting Times 



Lee Lab 

BIdg/Room Bldg/Roon 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
/leeting Times 



Lee Lab 

BIdg/Room Bldg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Instructor 



SOCY 



SOCIOLOGY (con't) 



SOCY 105 Introduction to Contemporary Social Probisms 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThFII ARC1103 Mayes 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 ARC1103 Willette 

An examination of contemporary social problems through sociological perspectives; ways in 
which social problems are part of the organization of society; a detailed study of selected social 
problems including social conflict and social inequality. Not open to students who already 
have credit for SOCY 210. 



SOCY 201 Introductory Statistics for Sociology 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101 
Session II -0201 
0101 MTuWThFS 

0201 MTuWThF12:30 



ARC1103 
ARC1103 



Essex 
Jendrek 

Two lectures and two hours drill per week. Prerequisites, SOCY 100 or 105 and MATH 110 or 
equivalent. Elementary descriptive and inferential statistics. Measures of central tendency and 
variation, non-parametric and parametric measures of association and correlation, one-way anal- 
ysis of variance, hypothesis testing, point and interval estimates. Required of all sociology majors. 

SOCY 202 Introduction to Research Methods in Sociology 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

24 May- 16 Jul 

0101 MTuWThF2 ARC1103 Harper 

Prerequisite - SOCY 100 or 105 and 201. Nature and scope of sociological research problem for- 
mulation, case study methods, observational methods, survey method, experimental methods, 
documentary methods, miscellaneous methods. Required of all sociology majors. 

SOCY 203 Sociological Theory 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF12:30 ARC1103 Ritzer 

Prerequisite, SOCY 100 or 105. Development of the science of sociology; historical backgrounds; 
recent theories of society. Required of all sociology majors. 

SOCY 325 Sex Roles 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThF2 ARC1105 Mclntlre 

Prerequisite - SOCY 1 00 or 1 05. I mplications of the sociological perspective of sex differences 
in contemporary western society. Sexual inequality as an aspect of social stratification, cultural 
views of sex differences, sex-role socialization, and sex-role change. 

SOCY 399 Independent Study in Sociology 

1-6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisites, written consent of faculty under whose direction the study is to be performed, 
and at least 12 hours of sociology credit to include one or more of the following: SOCY 201 ; 
202; 203. Integrated reading or research under direction and supervision of faculty member, 

SOCY 423 Ethnic Minorities 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWthF3:30 ARC 1103 Mclntire 

Prerequisite - SOCY 100. Basic social processes in the relations of ethnic groups; 
immigration groups and the Negro in the United States; ethnic minorities in Europe. 

SOCY 424 Sociology of Race Relations 

3Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF2 ARC1105 Mayes 

Prerequisite - SOCY 100 or 105. Race as a focus of social relations. Political and collective 
action centering on race relations. New myths of race. Trends in assimilation of racial groupings. 

SOCY 427 Deviant Behavior 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWThF3:30 ARC1105 Greisman 

0201 MTuWThF12:30 ARC1105 Willette 

Prerequisite - SOCY 100 or 105. Current theories of the genesis and distribution of 
deviant behavior. Definitions of deviance, labeling theory, secondary deviance. 
Theories of specific forms of deviant behavior will be examined for their 
implications for a general theory of deviant behavior. 



SOCY 443 The Family and Society 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFII ARC1105 Harper 

Prerequisite - SOCY 100 or 105. Study of the family as a social institution; its biological and 
cultural foundation; historic development, changing structure, and function; the interaction of 
marriage and parenthood, disorganizing and reorganizing factors in present day trends. 

SOCY 460 Sociology of Occupations and Careers 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 ARC1125 Ritzer 

Prerequisite - SOCY 100 or 105. The sociology of work and occupational life in modern society. 
Changing occupational ideologies, values and choices. Occupational status systems and occupa- 
tional mobility. The social psychology of career success. 

SOCY 470 Rural-Urban Relations 

3Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII ARC1103 Hirzel 

Prerequisite - SOCY 100 or 105. The ecology of population and the forces making for change 
in rural and urban life; migration, decentralization and regionalism as methods of studying indi- 
vidual and national issues. Applied field problems. 

SOCY 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

SOCY 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



SPAN 



SPANISH (ARTS&HUM) 



SPAN 101 Elementary Spanish 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWTh9-11:15 LL 2207 

Introduction to basic structures, with emphasis upon understanding and speaking. 
Normally leads to 102, but gifted students may be recommended for 102H. 



SPAN 102 Elementa.y Spanish 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWTh9-11:15 LL 1224 Seaver 

0201 MTuWTh9-11:15 LL 1224 Turk 

Completion of basic structures, with increasing emphasis upon reading skill, reinforced by dis- 
cussion and composition. Four recitations per week., and one optional laboratory hour. Nor- 
mally leads to 104, but gifted students may be recommended for 104H. 

SPAN 104 Intermediate Spanish 

4 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 MTuWTh9-11:15 LL 1226 Arenas 

0201 MTuWTh9-ll:15 LL 1226 Diz 

Continued development of the skills of understanding and speaking with supplementary atten- 
tion to reading and writing Normally leads to 201 or 221 , at student's option. 



SPAN 399 Independent Study in Spanish 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
(With prior departmental approval only) 
Session 1-0101 
Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite, permission of instructor. Specific readings ii 
faculty member of the department. Repeatable to a max 



Staff 

Staff 
literature under the supervision of a 
num of three credits. 



SPAN 408A Great Themes of the Hispanic Literatures 

El Movimiento En La Literatura Hispanoamericana Reciente 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MW4:30-7 LL 2207 Nemes 

A study of man's new perception of his place in the universe, as proposed in the essays of 
Octavio Paz, and the embodiment of this concept in the structure of recent literary works: 
Cortazar's short stories, Garcia Marquez' novel, and Oscar Hahn's poetry, in which all the ele- 
ments of the text are generated by a sustained flow of language. 



Lec/L4t>/0i> 
Mavting Tifnm 



Bldg/Room Bldg/Room BIdg/Room Inttrucui Coun> 



LmfJljbJOit 
M*«iino Timx 



Ullo/Rii 



BldQ/'^<^"^ Btdg/Room initructof 



SPAN 



SPANISH Icon'l) 



SPAN 4068 G>ul Th^rnn ol Ih* Hnpanic Lilmatum 

El Monwc< En L« CofMdia 0«( Siglo O* Oio 

JCmtilt Uisiliog Melliixlt llfv Au<l/>' I 

Sauiux II 

0101 MVV9-n 30 LL ?70; Hovtof 

A crofk^nciplinttfy dPpiCMch including hntory, political philoiopliv. aiMl wtifingt uo 'Tha 
Pvrlect Prince', tocuwd on an analyut ot thv monoich ai ri« appears in lilviatuiv arul in the 
piacapls uf the ip«nah iheoftticuirn. 

SPAN 409 Graal Thamat ol tha Hnpanic Litaralurai 

El Picwo En La Lilaiatuia Etpanola 

J CiuOili Gijili»<jMFlhtxK Rug/Aucl/P f 

Snuun II 

0101 TuThg-n 30 LL 2207 Rovnai 

A %tu4lv ul reprevntjlivr umples of the picarmque cKaracler as it ailpaart in lalactadSpaniVi 
novel) and ihoft slO(ie« ot tha 16th to IBlh centunev The analytit conwderi tlie Picjro at 
jiienatvd Ifom ona lev«l of society only to panicipate more intimately in another Analogous 
(>rm«nl day ptwnomena serve as points ol comparison. 

SPAN 699 lnd«par>danl Study in Spanish 

1 3 Credits Gi.Kling Methods Reg/Aud 



SKH 220 GiiMip Oacuwon 

3 Credits Grading IMMhodt - Rao/Aud/P-f 

Snuon I 0101 

Snuonll 0201 

0101 IVITuWThFn NN 0131 

0701 MTuWThni NN 1123 

A study of |l>e iHiniiplet, methods A types of diacuaMOn, and their aciplicalil 
uf contemporary problema. 

SKH 350 Foundaliom of Communicauon Tfiaory 

3 Credits Grading l^lliodt Heg/Aud/P-E 

Sraion I 

0101 IMTuWThFII NN 1123 

A study or oral communicativr Lietiavior. includirtg pfOOIama and 

aspects ol oral language, thm invotverrwm ol lh« lalker mttti h^iai^ 

riTvelation through speech. 

SPCH 799 IMattar-s ThMa Raiaaich 

1-6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II . 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



IWith piini deparlmen 


.il jpprovjl only) 


Session 1 0101 




Session II 0201 




0101 Airanged 


ARR 


0201 Aridnged 


ARR 



Staff 
Staff 

This course IS designed to piovidc yradudte students dn opportunity to pursue independent 
study under the supervision of j member of the department. Repeatablc to a maximum 
ol three credits. 



SPAN 799 MasMr's ThMis Research 

I 6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 
Session I 0101 
Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



SPAN 819 National Spanish American Literature 

Romanlicismo 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session I 

0101 TuTh4 30-7 LL 2207 

Characteristics ot the national literatures. Romantic and cosiumbnsta liter, 
indigentsmo. Prir>cipal worlts and authors. 

SPAN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Sisit 
Staff 



Cauchismo and 



Staff 
Staff 



SPCH 



SPEECH (ARTS&HUM) 



SPCH 100 Basic Principles of Speech Communicauon 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session I -0101,0201 
Session II -0301.0401 

0101 MTuWThFS NN 1123 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFQ 30 ARC1127 , Cokely 

0301 MTuWThFS NN 1123 Doyle 

0401 MTuWThF9:30 NN 0131 Nogalani 

Prerequisite for advanced speech courses. A study of oral communication principles, including 
verbal and nonverbal lar>guage. listening, group dynamics, and public speaking. Emphasis in this 
course is upon the application of these principles to contemporary problems and upon the pre- 
paration of different types of oral discourse. SPCH 100 and 107 may not both be used for credit. 

SPCH 1 1 Voice and Diction 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFQ 30 NN 0131 Starcher 

Emphasis upon the improvement of voice, articulation, and phonation. May be taken con- 
currently with SPCH 100. 



SPCH 125 



Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 

3 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud/P-F 



Sessio 
Sessio 
0101 
0201 
0301 



1 I 0101 

1 II -0201.0301 
MTuWThF9 30 
MTuWThF9;30 
MTuWThF 1 1 



NN 1123 
NN 1123 
NN 0131 



rill focus on the tfieory arxl its application in the i 



Wolvin 
Freimuth 
Hasenauer 
1 ol inlormal interpersonal 



communication. 



Falcionc 
Moore 
I the discuwon 



Linhow 
of aymboli/ations. 



St4«f 
Suft 



STAT 



STATISTICS AND PROBABILITY (MATH&PHY SCI&ENGI 



STAT 400 Applwd Probability aid Staiisucs I 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

bession I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 Y B403 SU«f 

Prere<iuisites MATH 141 or 221. Random variables, standard distributions, rnonvnts, law of 
large numbers ar>d central limit tlieorem. Sampling methods, estimation of parameters, tasting 
of hypotheses. 

STAT 799 Master's Thesis Raiaarch 

16 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Doctoral Dissarlation Research 

18 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I 0101 

Session II 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



TEXT 



TEXTILES (HUM&COM RESI 



TEXT 150 Introduction to Textile Materials 

3 Credits Grading Methods Reg/Aud/P- F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9:30/ H 2129 Block 

TuThll 
Introduction to the properties of textile rnaterials. Behavior of textile materials are observed 
in relation to environrrwntal corKlitions which influence aesthetics, comfort and performance. 

TEXT 355 Environmental Textiles 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Re9/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 ULB0125 Block 

Prerequisite. TEXT 150, A consideration of the properties, perforrrv 

ance and care of textile materials other than clothir^g used in the near environment. IrKluded 
are furnishings, floor coverir>gs, wall treatments and recreational and structural materials. En- 
vironmental conditions like soiling, heat, radiation, weatherir>g, aging, rrwisture and solvents 
will be considered, 

TEXT 441 Clothing and Human BehaviOf 

3 Credits Grading Methods ■ Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 ULB1108 Hacklane 

Prerequisites, PSYC 100 and SOCY 100, An exploration of socio- 
psychological approaches to the study of clothing in relation to human Ijehavior. Social and 



psychological theories 
of cloihir>9. 



rill be examined as possible framework for the study and investigation 



TEXT 463 History of Textiles 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MTuWThFS ULBIIOS Richard 

Prerequisite, TEXT 150 or consent of instructor. A study of historic 
and contemporary f itiers and fabrics. Emphasis will be place on the analysis of designs ar>d 
techniques of decorating fabrics and the relationship of textiles to the aesthetic and develop- 
mental cultures of society. 



Sec 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
Meeting Times 



Lee Lab 

BIdg/Room BIdg/Roon 



Lec/Lab/Dis 
/leeting Time 



Lee 
Bldg/Ro( 



Lab 
BIdg/Roon 



BIdg/Room Instru 



TEXT 



TEXTILES (con't) 



TEXT 498 Special Studies 

2-4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Independent study by an individual student or by a group of students in advanced work not other- 
wise provided in the department. Students must prepare a description of the study they wish to 
undertake. The plan must be approved by the faculty directing the study and the department 
chairman. 



TXCE 



TEXTILES AND CONSUMER ECONOMICS (HUM&COM RES) 



TXCE 608 Special Problems 

1-3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Credit according to time scheduled and organization of the course. The course may be organ- 
ized as a lecture series on a specialized advanced topic or may consist of an experimental prob- 
lem other than the student's thesis topic. Maximum credit toward an advanced degree shall not 
exceed six hours. 



TXCE 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session I -0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



URBS 



INSTITUTE FOR URBAN STUDIES (BEHAV&SOC SCI) 



URBS 210 Behavioral and Social Diinensions of the Urban Community 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuWThFII R 2208 Staff 

Definition of urbanism. urbanization, and urtian demography; 

study of the institutional framework of urban areas, including administration, politics, finances, 
and communications; explanation of human services and social issues. 



URBS 399 Independent Study in Urban Topics 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-( 

Session I 

0101 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite; permission of instructor or one URBS coun 
selected aspects of urban affairs. 



Knipe 
Directed research and study of 



URBS 430 Urban Internship 

6 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session I 

0101 MW2-4:30/Arr RR 0117 ARR Knipe 

Prerequisite: permission of department. Supervised field training in urban-oriented programs. 
Emphasized areas of interest are (1) neighborhoods and communities, (2) organizations and 
agencies, (3) specific programs. The student will be assigned to a specific agency or project and 
will be responsible to that agency. Class meetings, written reports, instructor conferences, and 
a student's critique of his experience are included. 

URBS 601 Fields and Problems of Urban Studies 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud 

Session M 

0101 TuTh7-9:45pm RR 0124 Walker 

Three urban interdisciplinary emphases — environmental, institutional, and historical-cultural, 
concept of the metropolis in the United States; major theoretical research interests in urban 
affairs. Social problems of urbanization in the United States, trends in governmental intervention 
into urban conditions; emergence of urban-related occupations and careers; relations of 
emerging metropolises to society 

URBS 698 Independent Study in Urban Topics 

3 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud 
Session 1-0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Murphy 

0201 Arranged ARR Marando 

Directed Research and study of selected aspects of urban affairs. 

URBS 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session 1 1 - 0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 



ZOOLOGY (AG&LIFESCI) 



General Zoology 

4 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P 
Session I 0101, 0102 
Session II -0201,0202 
0101 



MTuWThFS/ 
TuWTh9:3ai1:30 
0102 MTuWThFS/ 

TuWTh1-3 

0201 MTuWThFS/ 
TuWTh9:30-11:30 

0202 MTuWThFS/ 
TuWTh1-3 

An introduction to the modern concepts of biological principles and animal life. Emphasis 
will be placed on the functional aspects of living systems with a survey of the physical and 
chemical bases of all life processes. Credit for ZOOL 101 is not counted in the twenty-six 
hours required for the major. 



ZP 1243 ZP 0249 



ZP 1 243 ZP 0249 



ZP 1243 ZP 0249 



ZP 1243 ZP 0249 



Linder 
Linder 
Simpkin 
Simpkin 



ZOOL 201 



Human Anatomy and Physiology I 

4 Credits Grading Methods • Reg/Aud/P- 
Session- 0101,0102, 0103 



0101 MTuWThFS/ ZP 1250 ZP 0201 Resau 
MTuWThF9:30-11:30 

0102 MTuWThFS/ ZP 1250 ZP 0205 Resau 
MTuWThF9:30-11:30 

0103 MTuWThFS/ ZP 1250 ZP 0207 Resau 
MTuWThF9 30-11:30 

Prerequisite, ZOOL 101 or equivalent. A thorough introduction to the anatomy and 
physiology of the skeletal, muscular, nervous & sensory systems. An introduction into 
cellular physiology is also included. 

ZOOL 202 Human Anatomy and Physiology II 

4 Credits Grading Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session II - 0101, 0102, 0103 

0101 MTuWThFS/ ZP 1250 ZP 0201 Ratner 
MTuWThF9:30-11:30 

0102 MTuWThFS/ ZP 1250 ZP 0205 Ratner 
MTuWThF9:3ai1:30 

0103 MTuWThFS/ ZP 1250 ZP 0207 Ratner 
MTuWThF9 30-1 1:30 

Prerequisite, ZOOL 101 or equivalent. Thorough introduction to the anatomy & physiology 
of the cardiovascular, respiratory, digestive, excretory and reproductive systems. Inter- 
mediary metabolism and endocrine relationships. 

ZOOL 246 Genetics 

4 Credits 
Session I - 

0101 MTuWThFII/ ZP 1238 ZP 0263 Gsrtsor 
MWTh8-10 

0102 MTuWThFII/ ZP 1238 ZP 0263 Gertsor 
MWThl-3 

liege course in Zoology, Botany, Biology or equivalent and one semester 



Prerequisites, o 

of college chemistry. Basic principles of heredity. 



ZOOL 293 Animal Diversity 

4 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 
Session 1 1 

0101 MTuWThFII/ ZP 1236 ZP 0271 St 

MTuWThFS- 10 
Prerequisites, one semester of college level biology. An introduction to the diversity of 
form and function in the major groups of animals and factors responsible for this 
variety. 

ZOOL 309H Honors I ndependent Study 

1-4 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Prerequisite: participation in the honors program and prior permissi 
director of undergraduate studies. Work to be done is arranged by i 
the student and the faculty member supervising the study. 



Staff 
Staff 
im the departments 
I consent between 



ZOOL 318H Honors Research 

1-2 Credits Grading Method ■ Beg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR Staff 

0201 Arranged ARR Staff 

Prerequisite: participation in the honors program and prior permission from the department. 
director of undergraduate studies. Work to be done is arranged by mutual consent between the 
student and the faculty member supervising the research. 



LK/Lab/Dl> 
Meeting TiiTMn 



Lee 
Bldg/Roon 



Bldg/'^ooni Bldg/Room Innructoc 



ZOOL 



ZOOLOGY (con't) 



ZOOL 319 Speciel Probleim In Zooiooy 

1-2 CtmlilJ Grotling Method ■ Rofl Only 

Seuion I 0101 

Session II . 0201 

0101 Artanged ARR StatI 

0201 Atttinged ARR Slalf 

Piereguisiles, d nw|Or in Zooloov or biological iclencel, a minimum of 3.0 GPA in ihe biological 
•ctencat and conleni o( the instructor. Rowarch of Integrated reading in Zoology. A %tudant may 



register several lii 



I and r 



elve up to 8 semester hours ol credit. 



ZOOL 422 Vertebrate Physiolagy 

^ilits Gidding Methods - Reg/Aud/P-F 



4Ci. 



ZP 1236 ZP 2223 



ZP 1236 ZP 2223 



Sosion I 0101, 0102 

0101 MTuWThFII/ 
TuWThB 1 1 

0102 MTuWThrn/ 
TuWThI 4 

Prerequisites, one year of Zoology and one semester ot organic chemistry. A study of the 
cardiovascular, hemopoietic, gastrointestinal, renal and respiratory systems. Chemical and 
er>docrine regulation of physiological functions in higher vertebrates iwith emphasis on 
mammals. 



ZOOL 460 Ethology 

3 Credits Grading Methods- Reg/Aud/P-F 

Session II 

0101 MTuVVThF9:30 ZP 1243 Shelter 

Prerequisites, a course in general Zoology or equivalent and a course, or current enrollment 
in, pliysiology or ecology. An introduction to the principles of animal behavior with 
emphasis on physiological bases, ecological correlates and evolutionary aspects of behavior. 



ZCK>L 609 Special Problems in Zoology 

1-6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 
Session I - 0101 
Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

Repeatable to a nruximum of six credits. 



Stall 
Staff 



ZOOL 799 Master's Thesis Research 

1-6 Credits Grading Method Reg Only 

Session I • 0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 

ZOOL 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

1-8 Credits Grading Method - Reg Only 

Session 1-0101 

Session II -0201 

0101 Arranged ARR 

0201 Arranged ARR 



Staff 
Staff 



Staff 
Staff 



SCHEDULE OF CLASSES BUILDING CODES 



CODE 


BUILDING 


A 


Taliaferro Hall 


AA 


Temporary Classrooms 


API 


Apiary 


AR 


Armory 


ARC 


Architecture 


ARR 


Meeting Place to be Arr 


C 


Chemistry 


CAM 


Cambridge Hall 


cc 


Temporary Building 


COL 


Ritchie Coliseum 


D 


Turner Lab (Dairy) 


DD 


Temporary Classrooms 


DHT 


Dining Hall Temporary 




(Old Dining Hall#1) 


E 


H.J. Patterson Hall 


EE 


Temporary Classrooms 


ELL 


Ellicott Hall 


F 


Holzapfel Hall 


FF 


Temporary Classrooms 



HAG 
HAR 
HEL 



Jou 



I ism 



Cole Student Activities 
Mane Mount Hall 
Hagerstown Hall 
Harrison Laboratory 
Health Education Lab 

(located on Lehigh Rd.) 
Temporary Classrooms 
Home Management Center 
Shriver Laboratory 
Jull Hall 

Engineering Classrooms 
Molecular Physics 
Silvester Hall 
North Administration 
McKeldin Library 
La Plata Hall 



LL 


Foreign Languages 


M 


Morrill Hall 


MM 


Computer Science Center 


N 


Shoemaker Hall 


NN 


Tawes Fine Arts 


NUC 


Nuclear Reactor 





Symons Hall 


OO 


Education 


P 


J.M. Patterson 


PE 


Physical Education 


Q 


TydingsHall (BPAI 


QQ 


Dairy Barn 


R 


Woods Hall 


RR 


Francis Scott Key (A&S) 


S 


Engineering Labs 


SS 


Space Science Center 


STA 


Byrd Stadium 


SU 


Student Union 


T 


Skinner 


TH 


Terrapin Hall 


TT 


Temporary Classrooms 


U 


Chemical Engineering 


ULB 


Undergraduate Library 


UU 


Temporary Classrooms 


V 


Wind Tunnel 


VV 


Graduate School ■ South Adm. 


W 


Preinkert Fieldhouse 


WW 


Animal Science Center 


X 


Judging Pavilion 


XX 


Temporary Building 


Y 


Mathematics 


YY 


West Education Annex 


Z 


Physics 


ZP 


Zoology-Psychology 


zz 


Dairy Science Annex 




PfOdMCcd bv me College Pafh Pubh 
Otl«e with th( 
OecMrtmenl of Geography and 
Departmenl ol the Physical Plant 
May 1973 



DIRECTORY 



No. 

1 (AA) Temporary 
Classroom H-10 

2 Aduli Education 
Center (BB) A-6 

3 Allegany Hall MO 

4 Animal Science 
Center (WW) J-2 

5 Annapolis Hall J-9 

6 Anne Arundel Hall 
F-6 

7 Apiary (API) E-2 

8 Architecture (ARC) 
E-8 

9 Asphalt Institute K-3 

10 Bailimore Hall H-9 

11 Bel Air Hall H-1 

12 Bureau ol (Mines. 
US H-5 

13 Byrd Stadium (STA) 
- F-3 

M Calven Hail H-9 

15 Cambndge Hall 
(CAM) H-2 

16 Caroline Hall F-8 

17 Carroll Hall F-8 

18 (CC) Nyumburu G-9 

19 Cecil Hall 1-9 

20 Caniral Receiving — 
General Supplies 
Depot N'8 



21 Centreville Hall H-2 

22 Charles Hall 1-10 

23 Chemical Engineer- 
ing (U) J-3 

2^ Chemistry J-4 

25 Chestertown Hall 
H-1 

26 Civil Defense 
Training N-8 

27 Cole Fieldhouse 
(GG) F-5 

28 Computer Science 
Center (MM) H-2 

29 Cumberland Hall 
G-1 

30 Dairy Barn (OO) 
(Animal Sciences 
Annex) J-2 

31 (DD) Temporary 
Classroom G-9 

32 Denton Hall D-1 

33 Dining Hall 1 H-9 

34 Dining Hall 2 H-1 

35 Dining Hall 4 D-1 

36 Dining Hall 5 F-1 

37 Dorchester Hall F-6 

38 Easton Hall D-1 

39 Education (00) E-6 

40 Education Annex 
G-9 



41 (EE) Temporary 
Classroom H-9 

42 Elkton Hall D-1 

43 Elhcott Hall (ELL) 
F-2 

44 (FF) Temporary 
Classroom F-9 

45 Fire Service 
(FS) K-9 

46 Fish and Wildlife 
Service, US 1-5 

47 Foreign Languages 
(LL) G-6 

48 Francis Scott Key 
Hall (RR) H-7 

49 Frederick Hall 1-9 

50 Garrett Hall H-9 

51 Golf Course A-2 

52 Grounds-Custodial 
Dept L-3 

53 Hagerslown Hall 
E-1 

54 Harford Hall 1-9 

55 Harrison Lab- 
Greenhouse L-6 

56 Health Cenier- 
Inlirmary G-5 

57 Heating Plant L-7 

58 Heavy Research 
Lab L-2 



59 (HH) Temporary 
Classroom F-9 

60 Holzaplel Hall (F) 
1-6 

61 Home Management 
Center (HMC) 1-10 

62. 63. 64 Horses. 
Cattle. Sheep 1-1 

65 Howard Hall I- 10 
Information See 
Main Admin and 
Police Dept J- 7 

66 International House 
H-10 

67 Journalism (G) G-7 

68 Jull Hall (II) H-3 

69 Kent Hall 1-8 

70 La Plata Hall F-1 

71 Leonardlown 
Modular Housing 
N-9 

72 Main Administration 
(tB) J-7 

73 Mane Mount Hall 
(H) 1-7 

74 Manm Engmeenng 
Classrooms (J) K-4 

75 Manm Engineering 
Labs (S) K-4 

76 Mathematics (Y) J-5 



77 McKeldin Library 
(L) G-7 

78 Memorial Chapel 1-8 

79 Molecular Physics 
1-3 

ao Montgomery Hall 
J-10 

81 Mornll Hall (M) G-8 

82 Motor Transportation 
Facilities N-7 

83 North Administra- 
tion (KK) J-6 

84 Nuclear Reactor J-3 

85 Parking Garage 
«1 F-4 

86 Patterson Hall. H J, 
(E) G-6 

87 Patterson Hall. J M 
(P) ■!-* 

68 Physical Education 
H-1 

89 Physics (Z) J-4 

90 Police Department 
L-7 

91 Post Office L-7 

92 Poultry G-2 

93 Premkert Fieldhouse 
(W) F.7 

94 Presidents 
Residence B-4 



95 Prince George s 
Hall 1-9 

96 Queen Anne's 
Hall F-7 

97 Reckord Armory 
(AR) J-7 

98 Ring Accelerator 
J-2 

99 Ritchie Coliseum 
(COL) L-7 

too Rossborough Inn 
K-7 

101 Shipley Field G-4 

102 Shoemaker Hall 
(N) H-8 

103 Shriver Hall (I) 1-6 

104 Silvester Hall (K) 
1-7 

105 Skinner (T) 1-7 

106 Somerset Hall F-7 

107 South Administration 
(Wl (Grad School 
Bidg ) J-7 

108 Space Science 
Center (SSI H-3 

109 St Mary s Hall F-6 

110 Student Union 
(SU) G-5 

1 1 1 Surplus Property 
L-3 



112 Symons Hall (0) 1-6 

113 Talbot Hall H-8 

114 Taliaferro Hall (A) 
H-7 

115 Tawes Fine Ans 
Center (NN) E-6 

116 Terrapin Hall (TH) 
G-8 

1 1 7 (TT) Temporary 
Classroom G-9 

118 Turner Lab-Dairy 
(D) K-7 

119 Tydings Hall-B P A. 
(O) G-7 

120 Undergraduate 
Library 1-5 

121 University Press- 
Pnnt Shop L-7 

122 (UU) Temporary 
Classroom G-9 

123 Washington Hall 
1-10 

124 Wicomico Hall F-8 

125 Wind Tunnel L-4 

126 Woods Hall 1-7 

127 Worcester Hall G-8 

128 Zoology-Psychology 
(2P) H-4 



Uniirersity of Alaryland 

Summer Sessions 
College Park, Md. 20742 



i NON-PROFIT OROJ 
I U.S. POSTAGE 

I PAID 

'j COLLEGE PARK, MD. 
PERMIT NO. 10 



^^O-^^^^ 







wsmmsm 



■:::ii3S^:,:^i.l>^'^JiSS6^>;ii.^S»^i2S3^ 



^«l!HaDraWiilJ^j£?^a*i?M?R-:^«^Lia:^A»*JCL^^