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


TWO SUMMER SESSIONS 

First Session: 

Monday, May 23— Friday, July 1 

Second Session: 

Tuesday, July 5— Friday, August 1 2 

day, late afternoon, and evening courses 



University Of Maryland College Park Campui 



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 Summer School 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 21 

Directory of Information Sources 5 

General Information 14 

Area Academic Resources and Map 14 

Automobile Registration 14 

Bookstore-UMporium 14 

Determination of In-State Status 5 

Food Service 15 

Key Dates for Summer Residents 16 

Libraries 14 

Living Accommodations 15 

Research Facilities 14 

Summer Cultural/Recreational Activities 19 

Student Health Service 15 

Tuition and Fees 5 

Veterans' Benefits 12 

Map, College Park Campus 62 

Area Resource Map 15 

Policy Statement, University 1 

Registration Changes g 

Change of Address Procedure . .[ g 

Change in Division/College (Undergraduate) .'. .. . 9 

Change in Major 1 q 

Change in Program (Graduates) 1 n 

Undecided about College/Major: Advisement 10 

Registration Procedures Summer, 1 977 .... 811 

Armory Registration ' ' ' ' ' 8 

Late Registration g 

Mail-In Pre-Registration 8 

Non-Standard Date Courses 9 

Procedures for Course Adds, Drops, 

Section Changes ' g 

Walk-In Pre-Registration a 

Registration Schedule 4 

Remission of Fees Information 1 4 

Workshops, Institutes, Special Offerings 1 6 



Courses: 

Afro-American Studies 21 

Agricultural and Extension Education 57 

Agricultural Engineering 21 

Agriculture and Life Science 21 

Agricultural and Resource Economics 22 

Agronomy 21 

American Studies 21 

Animal Science 22 

Anthropology 22 

Architecture 22 

Art Education 23 

Art History 23 

Art, Studio 23 

Astronomy 24 

Behavioral and Social Sciences ... ... 26 

Botany 26 

Business Management 24 

Chemistry 27 

Chinese 27 

Comparative Literature 27 

Computer Science 28 

Consumer Economics 28 

Cooperative Education Program 28 

Crafts 28 

Criminology 28 

Dance 29 

Dramatic Art ... . 29 

Economics 29 

Education 3 q 

Administration, Supervision and Curriculum 30 

Counseling and Personnel Services 31 

Early Childhood— Elementary Education 31 

Human Development 33 

Industrial Education 34 

Measurement and Statistics 36 

Secondary Education 35 

Social Foundations 33 

Special Education 33 

Engineering go 

Aerospace gg 

Chemical gg 

£ ivil .... .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.. 3 B 

Cooperative Education 3g 

Electrical 3g 

Materials 41 

Mechanical .* 

Nuclear .. 

Science 4Q 

Technology— Fire Service \ ' 41 



English 40 

Entomology 4 < 

Family and Community Development 42 

Food Science 42 

Foreign Language (FOLA) '] 42 

French 43 

Geography 43 

Geology ....... 43 

German 4 g 

Government and Politics 44 

Hearing and Speech Sciences . . 4* 

Health 4 g 

History ['" ' 46 

History, Foreign 45 

History, U.S '.'.'.'.'.','. '..46 

Horticulture 4 ^ 

Housing and Applied Design .22 

Human and Community Resources ... . . 29 

Information Systems Management 48 

Institution Administration 48 

Italian 48 

Journalism 48 

Law Enforcement 50 

Library and Information Services 49 

Mathematics 50 

Meteorology 51 

Microbiology 51 

Music 52 

Music Education 51 

Music Performance 5 g 

Nutrition 53 

Nutritional Science 53 

Philosophy c 4 

Physical Education ... 53 

Physics 55 

Psychology ' ' 55 

Radio, Television and Film 57 

Recreation 55 

Russian 57 

Sociology 50 

Spanish 50 

Speech 5 g 

Statistics 5g 

Textiles 5g 

Textiles and Consumer Economics 59 

Urban Studies 5 g 

Zoology ' ' . 59 



University Policy Statement 



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 from time to time in the general regulations and in the 
academic requirements. There are established procedures for making changes, procedures which protect the 
institution s integrity and the individual student's interest and welfare A curriculum or graduation requirement 
when altered, is not made retroactive unless the alteration is to the student's advantage and can be 
accommodated within the span of years normally required for graduation. When the actions of a student are 
judged by competent authority, using established procedure, to be detrimental to the interests of the University 
community, 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 

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



Summer Sessions 
University of Maryland 
College Park Campus 
1977 



Two Six Week Sessions 



SESSION I Monday, May 23-Friday, July 1 , 1 977 

SESSION II Tuesday, July 5-Friday, August 1 2, 1 977 



Summer Sessions 1977 

The University of Maryland at College Park 
offers a richly varied summer educational program 
to its continuing degree students and to qualified 
non-degree students for both graduate and under- 
graduate 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 post-graduate 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 Summer Programs seek to 
provide a total university environment through 
varied and exciting recreational and cultural 
programs. 



College Park Campus 
Administration 

Chancellor 

Robert L. Gluckstern 

BE E . City College of New York, 1 944; 

Ph.D. (Physics), Massachusetts Institute of 

Technology, 1948 
Acting Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 
David S Sparks 

B.A.. Grinnell College, 1 944; 

MA, University of Chicago, 1 945; 

Ph.D., 1951 
Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs 
John W Dorsey 

B.S., University of Maryland, 1 958; 

Certificate, London School of Economics, 1959; 

MA. Harvard University, 1 962; Ph.D., 1 963 

Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 
William L. Thomas. Jr 

BS University of Tennessee, 1955; M.S., 1965; 

Ph.D., Michigan State University, 1 970. 



Summer Programs 
Administration 

Administrative Dean for Summer Programs 
Melvin Bernstein 

A.B , Southwestern at Memphis. 1 947; 

B Mus.ibid., 1948; 

M Mus., University of Michigan, 1 949; 

MA., University of North Carolina, 1954; 

Ph.D., ibid., 1964. 

Assistant Director for Cultural Programs 
George A. Moquin 
B.A., University of Maryland. 1971. 



Assistant Director for Administration 
Cheryl J. Deblois 

B.A.. University of Kentucky, 1 968; 

M.A., University of Arkansas, 1 974. 

Coordinator for Summer Recreational Programs 
Jerry R Gardner 

B.S., Wayne State University, 1970; 

M.S., Pennsylvania State University. 1971. 

Central Administration 
of the University 

President 
Wilson H. Elkins 

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

B. Litt., Oxford University, 1 936; D. Phil., 1 936. 

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 

BS., California State College, Pennsylvania, 1 934; 

MA . 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. 

BS. University of Maryland. 1942; Ph D., 1952. 
Vice President for Development 
Robert G.Smith 

B.S.. State University of New York at Geneseo. 1952; 

MA. Ohio University. 1 956 



Board of Regents 

Chairman 

B. Herbert Brown 
Vice Chairman 

Hugh A. McMullen, Esq. 
Secretary 

Samuel H Hoover, D.D.S. 
Treasurer 

N. Thomas Whittington, Jr. 

Assistant Secretary 
Mary H. Broadwater 

Assistant Treasurer 
John C. Scarbath 

Percy M. Chaimson 
Ralph W Frey 
Barry M Goldman 
The Honorable 

Young D Hance. ex officio 
Edward V. Hurley 
Gerard F. Miles 
A. Paul Moss 
Peter F. OMalley, Esq. 
The Honorable 

Joseph D. Tydings, Esq. 



Calendar 
Summer 1977 



Pre-Registration Period 



Summer Session II 



February 28 Monday 

May 6 Friday 

June 1 3 Monday 

May 1 1 Wednesday 

June 1 7 Friday 



Summer Session I 

May 23 Monday 



May 24 


Tuesday 


May 24-31 


Tuesday- 




Tuesday 


May 30 


Monday 


May 31 


Tuesday 



Wednesday 



June 1 7 


Friday 


June 20 


Monday 


July 1 


Friday 



Pre-registration begins for both Summer Sessions; 
Walk-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 first summer 

session. Forms must be postmarked on or before 

this date. 
Mail-in pre-registration ends for second summer 

session. Forms must be postmarked on or before 

this date. 
Walk-in pre-registration ends for first summer 

session. 
Walk-in pre-registration ends for second summer 

session. 



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. 
Last day to change grading option and credit level. 
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 1 7 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. 



July 4 


Monday 


July 5 


Tuesday 


July 6 


Wednesday 


July 6-1 2 


Wednesday- 




Tuesday 


July 12 


Tuesday 



July 13 



Wednesday 



July 15 



Friday 



July 29 Friday 

August 1 Monday 

August 1 2 Friday 



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. 
Last day to change grading option and credit level. 
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 29 a grade of "W" 

will be recorded for any course dropped. 
Last day to submit applications for diplomas to be 

awarded August 31, 1977. 
Last day to drop courses. 
No course may be dropped on or after this date. 
Last day of classes. 
Final Examination Day for Second Summer Session. 



Registration Schedule 



First Session 

Monday, May 23 

Reckord Armory Hours 
8:30 a.m. -7:00 pm. 

q.oq Linu-Mann 

g! 45 Mano-McKi 

g ! 00 McKj-Mitc 

g 1 5 Mitd-Myer 

g 3 q Myes-Okee 

q. 45 ........... Okef-Pear 

1 q!q Peas-Powe 

10:1 5 '. ! ! ! Powf-Reil 

I 30 Reim-Roma 

10 45 Romb-Sand 

I I go Sane-Sefr 

11-15 Sefs-Simm 

1 1 go Simn-Spai 

■\VA5 Spaj-Stri 

•I 200 Strj-Thom 

12-|5 Thon-Vand 

1 2 30 Vane-Wein 

! 2 45 Weio-Witk 

1^00 '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. WttK2 

1 . 1 5 Aa-Aver 

1 30 Aves-Benn 

1 .45 Beno-Bous 

2 oo Bout-Cald 

215 Cale-Coha 

2 30 Cohb-Dave 

245 Davf-Dumo 

3. 00 Dump-Finn 

315 Fino-Gend 

3:30 Gene^Grig 

3.45 Grih-Hend 

4. 00 Hene-laca 

415 lacb-Kaul 

4 30 Kaum-Kuld 

445 Kule-Lint 

500-7.00 Teacher Registration 

(First Summer Session only) 

Department Representatives Hours 
8:30a.m.-7:15p.m. 



Second Session 

Tuesday, July 5 

Reckord Armory Hours 
8:30 a.m. -5:00 p.m. 

8:30 Powf-Reil 

8:45 Reim-Roma 

9:00 Romb-Sand 

9:15 Sane-Sefr 

9:30 Sefs-Simm 

9:45 Simn-Spai 

1 0:00 Spaj-Stri 

10:15 Strj-Thom 

1 0:30 Thon-Vand 

1 0:45 Vane-Wein 

1 1 : 00 Weio-Witk 

11:15 Witl-Zz 

1 1 :30 Aa-Aver 

1 1 : 45 Aves-Benn 

1 2:00 Beno-Bous 

12:15 Bout-Cald 

1 2:30 Cale-Coha 

12:45 Cohb-Dave 

1 00 Davf-Dumo 

115 Dump-Finn 

1 : 3o Fino-Gend 

1 : 45 Gene-Grig 

2:00 Grih-Hend 

2:15 Hene-laca 

2:30 lacb-Kaul 

2:45 Kaum-Kuld 

3:00 Kule-Lint 

3-15 Linu-Mann 

330 Mano-McKi 

3 45 McKj-Mitc 

400 Mitd-Myer 

415 Myes-Okee 

4-30 Okef-Pear 

445 Peas-Powe 

Department Representatives Hours 
8:30 a.m. -5:15p.m. 






Class Periods 

Unless otherwise noted, classes during the 1 977 Summer Sessions will meet on the following time schedule: 



Day Classes 
8:00- 9:20 
9:30-10:50 
11:00-12:20 
12:30- 1:50 
2:00- 3:20 
3:30- 4:50 



Evening Classes 
MW 7:00-10:00 p.m. 
TTh 7:00-1 0:00 p.m. 
MTWTh 7:00-8:30 p.m. 
MTTh 7:00-9:00 p.m. 



Weekly Class Schedule-Six Week Courses 

2 credit courses meet 4 days as indicated in this bulletin 

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 454-271 1 

Undergraduate Studies 454-2530 

Graduate Studies 454-31 41 

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 454-41 45 



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

The deadline for meeting all requirements for an in-state status and for submitting all 
documents for reclassification is the last day of late registration for the semester the stu- 
dent wishes to be classified as an in-state student. 

DEADLINES 

First 1977 Summer Session . M 31 

Second 1 977 Summer Session . i21o\a- 7 

Fall Semester 1977 W«U u ,.«,, 

September 7, 1977 

For further information: 
Undergraduates— Office of Admissions 

North Administration Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

(301)454-4137,4535,4536 
Graduate Students— Mrs. Lois Lyon 

Graduate Records Office 

Room 2117 South Administration Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

(301)454-5428 



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 

Collegeof Human Ecology - 454-2136/5387 

College of Journalism 454-2228 

College of Library & Information Services 454-301 6 

College of Physical Education, Recreation and Health 454-2755 

School of Architecture ..-„ -.„-, 

454-3427 

Computer Science Center ... . c . .„.. 
454-4255 

Institute of Criminal Justice & Criminology 454-4538 

Institute of Urban Studies . . *.=„ E „-o 
454-5718 

University College (Evening Division) 454-5735 



Tuition and Fees 

ALL STUDENTS 

Summer Vehicle Registration Fee, per vehicle 

(not charged if vehicle was registered for 

Fall or Spring Semester) 3 0Q 

Recreation Fee per Session 4QQ 

Registration Fee per Session 5 Q0 

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) 1 g 0Q 

Application Fee (New Students) 1 5 00 

GRADUATE STUDENTS 

Application or Matriculation Fee (Payable only 
once upon admission. Every student must be 

T admitted > 1500 

Tuition per Credit Hour: 

Resident Student , 50 00 

Non-resident Student 85 00 

Continuous Registration Fee (Doctoral Candidate) 1 00 

OTHER FEES 

Graduate Language Examination 1 4 00 

Graduation Fee, Bachelors and Masters Degrees 1 5 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 are five types of undergraduate students who are eligible to apply for 
enrollment during the 1 977 Summer Sessions on the College Park Campus: 

(1) continuing— students who are continuing their registration from the spring 
1977 semester 

(2) summer only— students who wish to attend the College Park Campus only for 
the 1 977 Summer Sessions 

(3) non-degree— students who do not wish to earn an undergraduate degree at 
the College Park Campus but wish to continue their registration for the fall 
1977 semester 

(4) new and returning degree-seeking— 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 1 977 semester 

(5) academically dismissed—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 ) 454-41 37/(301 ) 454-4535 
Anyone registering in person must present his/her letter of admission, readmission or 
reinstatement at the time of registration. University College students must present a 
letter of permission from the University College Dean. 

(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 1977 and is eligible to return in the fall; B. The student graduated 
from the College Park Campus at the end of the spring 1977 semester, TO 
REGISTER Students in these groups do nof have to be readmitted 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 enclosed 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 6, 
1977— Session I; June 13 for Session II, mail the "summer only" application 
for admission, application fee and schedule request form to the College Park 
Campus; or. on or before May 1 1, 1977— Session I; June 1 7 for Session II, 
bring the application, application fee, and schedule request form to the 
Registrations Counter, first floor lobby, North Administration Building, 9:00 
a.m.— 3:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. See page 8 for registration 
schedule and information. After the above dates, bring the "summer only" 
application, application fee and schedule request form to the Office of 
Admissions on May 23, 1977 for the first Session or on July 5, 1977 for second 
Session. See page 4 for complete 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 not attended the College Park campus or who have been 
admitted previously for summer only attendance at College Park. TO BE 
ADMITTED: Complete the "summer only" application for admission. 
Transcripts need not be submitted. TO REGISTER: Follow procedures under 
(2a) 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" average in academic subjects and rank in the 
upper half of the high school class. Applicants who do not meet these criteria 
should contact the College Park Campus Office of Admissions for information 
regarding alternate criteria for admissions. High School transcripts are nof 
require'd for "summer only" admission. However, the applicant must certify on 
the application that he/she meets the University's freshman admission 
standards. New freshman students admitted for the Summer Sessions only 
will not be permitted to continue in the fall unless regular admission applica- 
tion has been made and the applicant is eligible for regular fall admission. TO 
REGISTER: Follow procedures under (2a) above. 

(e) High school students with a minimum 3.00 (B) average in academic subjects 
may enroll for courses during the summer preceding their junior or senior 
year. TO BE ADMITTED: Obtain a regular undergraduate application for 
admission and the admissions brochure Looking at Maryland and follow the 
procedures outlined in this material. Students admitted for the Summer 
Session 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: If an official letter of admission for the summer 
session only is received, follow the instructions on page 8. 

(f) 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 information on summer registration. 

(g) University of Maryland, College Park graduates nof in attendance at College 
Park during the spring 1977 semester (including elementary and secondary 
school teachers). TO BE ADMITTED: It is necessary to apply for readmission. 
(Request a readmission form from the Office of Admissions). 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. 1977, is July 1, 1977. TO 
REGISTER: On or before May 6, 1 977— Session I; June 13 for Session II, 
mail your regular application for admission, application fee and schedule 
request form to the Office of Business Services; or, on or before May 1 1, 
1977— Session I; June 1 7 for Session II, bring your regular application, 
application fee, schedule request form and required documents to the 
Registrations Counter, first floor lobby, North Administration Building, 9:00 
A.M. -3:00 P.M., Monday through Friday. After the above dates, bring your 
regular application, application fee and required documents to the Office of 
Admissions on May 23, 1977 for the first Summer Session or on July 5, 

1 977 for the second Summer Session. See page 4 for complete information 
on registration. 

(b) Applicants previously enrolled at College Park either as degree or non-degree 
(special students), but not in attendance for the spring 1977 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. 
(Request a readmission application from the Office of Admissions). 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 If required, the letter of permission must accompany the 
application for readmission. A letter of permission is not required to attend 
during Summer Sessions only. The letter is required for students who wish to 
continue in the fall 1977 semester. TO REGISTER: On or before May 6, 
1977— Session I; June 13 for Session II, mail your readmission application, 
your required documents and schedule request form to the Office of 
Business Services; or on or before May 1 1. 1977-Session I; June 1 7 for 
Session II, bring your readmission application, required documents and 
schedule request form to the Registrations Counter, first floor lobby, North 
Administration Building, 9:00 A M.-3:00 P.M.. Monday through Friday. See 
page 8 for registration schedule and information. After the above dates. 

bring your readmission application and required documents to the Office of 



Admissions on May 23, 1977 for the first Summer Session or on July 5, 
1977 for the second Summer Session. See page 4 for complete information 
on registration. 
(4) DEGREE-SEEKING APPLICANTS, NEW AND RETURNING 

(a) Degree applicants admitted for the fall 1977 semester. TO BE ADMITTED: 
Separate admission for the Summer Sessions is not required. TO REGISTER: 
See page 8 for summer registration procedures. 

(b) Degree students who have not applied for admission for the summer or fall 
1977 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 1977 semester is July 1, 1977. 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 1977 
semester and who wish to continue as degree students (this applies only to 
students who were not dismissed). TO BE READMITTED: Application for 
readmission is required. (Request a readmission application form from the 



Office of Admissions.) 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 1977 semester. TO ATTEND: The applicant is eligible to attend 
the 1977 Summer Sessions. However, reinstatement is necessary in order to 
continue in the fall 1977 semester. The deadline for reinstatement 
applications is July 1, 1977, for the fall 1977 semester (Request a 
reinstatement application form from the Office of Admissions). TO REGISTER: 
See page 8 for procedures on summer registration. 

(b) Applicants dismissed from the College Park Campus prior to the spring 1 977 
semester. TO ATTEND: The applicant must be reinstated in order to attend 
either or both 1977 Summer Sessions. Deadlines for reinstatement 
applications: Summer Session I, April 15; Summer Session II, May 15. 
(Request a reinstatement application form from the Office of Admissions). 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. Students wishing to enroll in courses 
numbered 600 or above must be in a graduate 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. 

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 

Graduates 

There are five types of graduate students who are eligible for enrollment during 
the 1 977 Summer Terms on the College Park Campus. 

(1) CONTINUING STUDENTS— 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 & Advanced Graduate Specialist (AGS) Certificate— Five years from 
entrance date. Admission is valid either until the completion of the degree for 
which admitted or until the expiration of the 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 
certificate seekers is continued only if departmental and Graduate School 
academic and administrative requirements are maintained. 
Advanced Special Student— Five years from entrance date unless a shorter 
period is specified in the offer of admission. The admitted status is continued 
only if Graduate School academic and administrative requirements are 
maintained. 

Visiting Graduate— One academic year. 

If the student's current graduate admission is valid, special Summer Session 
admission is not required. TO REGISTER: Follow procedures under 
REGISTRATION, page 8. 

(2) NEW DEGREE AND A.G.S. CERTIFICATE Sn/OOVTS-Students who wish to 
obtain a masters degree or Advanced Graduate Specialist (AGS) Certificate 

7— 



must complete a regular application for admission to the Graduate School. 
The deadline for submitting an application and all supporting documents is 
May 1, 1977 for either summer session or the fall 1977 semester. For 
application materials and a Graduate Bulletin, please write or call: The 
Graduate School, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland 20742 
(301) 454-5429. Do not use the application in this Schedule of Classes. 
Applicants are not eligible to register until an offer of admission letter is 
received from the Graduate School. 

(3) ADVANCED SPECIAL STUDENT-The Advanced Special Student status is 
designed to provide an opportunity to take graduate level courses by 
individuals who do not have an immediate degree objective in mind. Students 
admitted in this status are subject to the same instructor consent regulations 
as are other graduate students. A detailed statement of regulations governing 
the Advanced Special Student status, from which the following material is 
condensed, may be found in the Graduate Catalog. 

Applicants for admission to Advanced Special Student Status must satisfy at 
least one of the following criteria: 

(1) Hold a baccalaureate degree from a regionally accredited institution with 
an overall "B" (3.0) average; 

(2) Hold a master's or doctoral degree from a regionally accredited 
institution; 

(3) Hold a baccalaureate degree from a regionally accredited institution and 
have at least four years of successful post-baccalaureate work or 
professional experience; 

(4) Achieve a score that places the applicant in the upper 50 percentile of 
appropriate national standardized aptitude examinations such as the 
Graduate Record Examination Aptitude Test, the Millers Analogies Test, 
the Graduate Management Admissions test. Test transcripts must be 
sent to the Graduate Office or attached to the application. 

Admission to Advanced Special Student Status will be granted by the Dean 
for Graduate Studies. Admission to Advanced Special Student Status is not 
intended to be used as a qualifying program for either doctoral or master's 
programs nor for the Advanced Graduate Specialist Certificate program. 
Credits earned while in this status may be applicable to a degree or 
certificate program at a later time only with the approval of the faculty in the 
program if the student is subsequently accepted for degree or certificate 
study. 

Admission to a degree program at a later time may be considered by 
presenting an application in the standard format to the Graduate School with 
a new application fee. 

To be admitted, complete the Graduate School application at the center of 
this booklet. The appropriate documentation (transcript, test scores and/or 
letters from employers) must be submitted with the application The $15.00 
application fee must also accompany the application. Do not mail the 
application after May 6, 1977 for Session I; June 13, 1977 for Session II. 



Bring it to Campus Registration. TO REGISTER, follow the Registration 
Procedures below. 
(4) VISITING GRADUATE STUDENT— A graduate student matriculated in another 
graduate school may be admitted as a visiting graduate student. Complete the 
Visiting Graduate Student "Summer Only" application enclosed at the center 
of this catalog. 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. TO REGISTER: follow procedures below. 
(5) NATIONAL SCIENCE FOUNDATION INSTITUTE STA TUS— Application for 
admission to an NSF Institute should be made directly to the director of the 
NSF Institute. Students already admitted to a regular graduate degree or 
nondegree status may also qualify for participation in an NSF Institute. 



Summer 1977 Registration Procedures 



There will be three methods of registration for the 
1977 Summer Sessions: A. walk-in pre-registration; B. 
mail-in pre-registration; and C. Armory registration. 
Students may choose the method of registration best 
suited to their needs. Any restrictions put on students 
are outlined in the section below. Pre-registration is 
offered for Summer Sessions as an added convenience 
for students. 

A. WALK-IN PRE-REGISTRATION 
WHO? 

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

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

(2) Students entitled to financial credits, i.e., 
scholarships, contracts, workshops, remis- 
sion of fees, and the like, in which case 
proof of financial support is required. 

WHEN? 

February 28-May 1 1 —Session I 

February 28-June 1 7— Session II 

9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. 
WHERE? 

Registrations Counter 

First Floor Lobby 

North Administration Building 
HOW? 

1 . Go to the Registrations Counter where you 
will receive confirmation 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 1 03, South 
Administration Building between 9:00 a.m. 
and 3:00 p.m. Obtain copy of your current 
Student Account Receivable (SAR). Pay 
this amount plus your summer 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. 

Walk-in pre-registrants must return to the Registrations 
Office Counter by 3:00 p.m. the next working day with 
proof of payment or course registration is not complete. 
The bottom portion of the registration form, verified by 
the Registrations Office, is official proof of registration. 



B. MAIL-IN PRE-REGISTRATION 
WHO? 

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

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

(2) Students entitled to financial credits, i.e., 
scholarships, contracts, workshops, 
remission of fees, and the like, in which 
case proof of financial support is required. 

WHEN? 

Must be postmarked February 28-May 6 
(Session I) 

Must be postmarked February 28-June 1 3 
(Session II) 

WHERE? 

All materials should be returned to the Division 
of Business Services, South Administration 
Building, College Park Campus. A return 
envelope is provided at the center of this 
booklet for your convenience. 

HOW? 

1 . Complete the Schedule Request and Estimated 
Bill Form in the center of this booklet. There 
are two forms for your use. DO NOT USE ONE 
FORM FOR BOTH SESSIONS. 

2. Return the following in the enclosed envelope: 

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 of your 
requested schedule within two weeks of the 
receipt of your material by the Office of 
Registrations. You will also receive your 
Summer ID card by mail. 

4. Any incorrect payments will be 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 is 
insufficient for processing. 



C. ARMORY REGISTRATION 
WHO? 

Any student eligible to attend the University of 

Maryland, College Park Campus. 
WHEN? 

Summer Session I 

May 23, 1977, 8:30 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. 

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

Summer Session II 

July 5, 1 977, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 
WHERE? 

Reckord Armory 
HOW? 

1 . Report to Reckord Armory according to the 
alphabetic schedule printed in this booklet. 
You will receive registration material unless 
your eligibility to register is blocked due to 
an outstanding debt to the University. 

2. Fill out one Registration and Schedule 
Adjustment Form for each transaction you 
wish to make. 

3. To ADD a course: 

a. Go to the department table for 
sectioning 

b. Take completed adds, Student Data 
Form, and Estimated Bill Form to the 
Business Services Area. 

c. Exit the Armory 

4. To DROP a course: 

a. Go to the Drop Approval Station for 
verification of registration 

b. Go to the department table to delete 
your name from the class roster 

c. If this was your only transaction, you 
may exit the Armory. 



Nonstandard Date Courses 

Courses which vary in beginning dates from the regular 
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 alternate day if requested 
by the department or instructor. 

Courses which vary in length from the regular Summer 
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 24. Special permission of the dean or 
division provost must be obtained prior to picking up 
registration materials in order to register on or after June 
1,1977. 

SECOND SUMMER SESSION— A late fee of $20.00 is 
assessed for registration on or after the first day of 
instruction, July 6. Special permission of the dean or 
division provost must be obtained prior to picking up 
registration materials in order to register on or after July 
13,1977. 

PROCEDURE: 

1 . Pick up Registration Materials at the Registrations 
Counter on first floor of North Administration 
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 1 
for the first Summer Session, or July 1 3 for the 
second session. 

3. Report to each academic department for sectioning 
into approved courses. 

4. Report to Room 1 103 first floor, South Administration 
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 Administration 
Building, to turn in materials and complete 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 permanent 

address can be processed AT ANY TIME DURING 

THE SEMESTER THAT THEY OCCUR. 
WHERE? 

Address Change Forms are available at the following 

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. COMPLETED FORMS 
should be returned to the Registrations Counter, 
first floor lobby, North Administration Building. 

3. Department of Business Services, Address Unit, 
Room 1 108, South Administration Building, 9:00 
a.m. 3:30 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 pro- 
cedures 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 academic 
year the local address on file will be used for all 
mailings other than billings. Grade reports will be 
mailed to a student's permanent address. 
Students Not Currently Registered— the permanent 
address on the 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 available at 
the Registrations Office Counter, first floor lobby. North 
Administration Building. 

Refer to the organizational chart and the code table 
on page 1 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 combination of 
all three. 

If your major (course of study) comes directly under 
the jurisdiction of a division provost, your college code 
should be "99— No College, Undergraduate." 

CHANGE IN DIVISION 

(Undergraduate Students Only) 

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

2. Forms to initiate a change of division will be 
available at the Registrations Office Counter, 1 st 
floor lobby, North Administration Building. 

3. For the purpose of evaluation and acceptance 
into a new division, it is necessary to obtain an 
unofficial copy of the permanent record. Forms 
for requesting the unofficial 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 
provost's office in the new division. 

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

6. The divisions involved will assume responsibility 
for the appropriate transfer of complete 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 Administration Building 

3. For the purpose of evaluation and acceptance by 
the new college, it is necessary to obtain an 
unofficial copy of the permanent record Forms 
for requesting the unofficial 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. The colleges involved will assume responsibility 
for the appropriate transfer of complete records. 



CHANGE IN MAJOR 

(Undergraduate Students Only) 

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

2. The forms for this purpose will be available at the 
Registrations Office Counter, first floor lobby. 
North Administration Building. 

3. The form indicating the change information 
should be turned in with the Registration 
Materials at the time of Registration or turned in 
to the Registrations Office Counter at a later time 
during the semester. 

4. Be sure to also complete a Division-College 
Change form if appropriate. 



UNDECIDED ABOUT A COLLEGE, DIVISION 
AND/ OR MAJOR AND WANT TO BE ADVISED BY 
THE GENERAL UNDERGRADUATE ADVISEMENT 
OFFICE 

1 . Students who wish to change from their current 
college or division to "undecided" should obtain 
a Change of College form and an unofficial copy 
of their permanent record from the Registrations 
Office Counter, 1 st floor lobby, North 
Administration Building. 
2 The permanent record and Change of College 
form should be taken to the General 
Undergraduate Advisement Office, Room 31 53, 
Undergraduate Library (x2733, x3040) 
3. The undecided student will be officially 
registered in the Office of the Dean for 
Undergraduate Studies and receive his 
advisement from the General Undergraduate 
Advisement Office These offices and the 
student's former college will assume 
responsibility for the appropriate transfer of 
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 fee to the Graduate School. 
Current deadlines for new applications apply. 



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Veterans Benefits 

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

ENROLLMENT CERTIFICATION AND VA 
PAYMENTS 

1 . How to 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 enrollment 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 

400-499 4 Units per credit 

500-599 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 required by their depart- 
ment and a letter stating this is approved by Mr. Seidel 
in the Graduate School and submitted to the Veteran's 
Affairs Office when registering. 

2. Table for payment during each Summer Session I & 
II.* 



PROTECTION OF PRIVACY INFORMATION 
SHEET 

Public Law 93-579 entitled the Privacy Act of 1974 
requires that all claimants be informed of the purposes 
and uses to be made of the information which is 
solicited The following is furnished to explain the reason 
why the information is requested and the general uses 
to which that information 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 determine 
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. 

EFFECTS OF NONDISCLOSURE: Disclosure of the 
requested information is voluntary No penalty will be 
imposed for failure to respond. However, the decision as 
to entitlement for the benefit you are claiming must then 
be made on the basis of available evidence of record. 
This may result in a delay in the processing of the claim, 
payment of less than maximum benefits, or complete 
disallowance of your claim Failure to provide information 
in connection with the benefit currently being sought will 
have no detrimental effect on any other benefit to which 
you are entitled. (From VA Form 20-8739, July 1 975). 











Monthly Rates 






Units for 








Each 


Credits for 


Graduate 








Addn'l 


Undergraduates 


Students 


Status 


Single 


1 Dep. 2 Dep 


Dep 


4 or more 


24 


Full time 


$292 


$347 $396 


$24 


3 


18 


% time 


219 


260 297 


18 


2 


12 


'A time 


146 


174 198 


12 


1 


6 


Va time 




TUITION ONLY 





Active Duty less than Half-time- 



Tuition and fees, not to exceed $292 for full time, $219 
for three-quarter time; $146 for half time or less-than- 
half but more than one-quarter time; $73 for quarter- 
time or less. 



•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 confirmed in 
writing by the Graduate School and they are taking 1 2 
units each summer session. This must be done for each 
summer session. Please note— the Veterans Administra- 
tions definition of "full time" for Graduate Assistants 
differs from the University of Maryland definition and 
should be used only for VA purposes. 



VETERANS COUNSELING 

Three Veterans Administration Counselors, Alexis 
McKissic. 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 assistance 
checks as well as other less well known but available 
benefits. 

The counselors are available on a walk-in basis 
during normal office hours in Rooms 1 1 30 or 2 1 08m 
North Administration Building (454-5276 and 454- 
5734). 



Academic Information 

The information given below is taken from Academic 
Regulations, a complete statement of which may be 
found in the Undergraduate and Graduate Catalogs. 



General University 
Requirements 



In order to provide educationaJ breadth for all 
students, there has been established the General 
University Requirements These requirements consist ot 
30 semester hours of credit distributed among the three 
areas listed below (For an exception 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 
departmental, college or divisional requirements for a 
degree. 

Area A 6-12 hours elected in the Divisions ot 

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 tor 
which they are qualified. Students are urged to consult 
academic advisors for guidance in determining which 
courses in each area best fit individual needs and 
interests 

Demonstration of competency 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 SAT Verbal or English 
Advanced Placement Test score (score announced 
annually), or by satisfactory completion ot a similar 
course at another institution Students taking a course to 
satisfy this requirement may apply the credits toward the 
30-hour General University Requirement but may not 
count these credits toward the satisfaction of the 
minimum 6-hour requirement in any of the three 
designated areas. Credit for such a course may be in 
addition to the 1 2 -hour maximum in any area. 

Students who entered the University prior to June. 
1 973. have the option of completing requirements under 
the former General 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 been 
satisfied prior to certification tor the degree Assistance 
and advice may be obtained from the academic advisor, 
the Offices of the Dean for Undergraduate Studies, or 
the Administrative 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 candidates 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 per- 
manent record for all courses in which he or she is 
enrolled after the initial registration and schedule adjust- 
ment period: A, B, C, D, F, I, P, S, and W. These marks 
remain as part of the student's permanent record and 
may only be changed by the original instructor on 
certification, approved by the department 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 sub- 
ject. It denotes outstanding scholarship. In computations 
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 subject. 
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 
computation 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 sub- 
ject. It denotes unsatisfactory performance. In computa- 
tions of cumulative or semester averages a mark of F 
will be assigned a value of quality points per credit 
hour. 

7. The mark of P is a student option mark equivalent to 
A, B, C, or D. (See Pass-Fail option below.) The student 
must inform the Office of Registrations 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 included. 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 of S is a department option mark which 
may be used to denote satisfactory participation 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 in- 
structor option. It is given only to a student whose work 
in a course has been qualitatively satisfactory, when, 
because of illness or other circumstances beyond his 

13— 



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 remove the I by completing work 
assigned by the instructor; it is the student's 
responsibility to request arrangements for 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 
department 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 department chairman concerned to 
return the appropriate supplementary grade report to the 
Office of Registrations promptly upon completion of the 
work. The I cannot be removed through re-registration 
for the course or through the technique of "credit by ex- 
amination." In any event this mark shall not be used in 
any computations. 

1 0. 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 transcript in the explanation of the 
grading system. 



Pass/Fail Option 

Undergraduate students who have completed 1 5 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 available 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 Summer 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. Enrollment in academic credits 
totaling 24 graduate units in each of the two 
Summer Sessions will be defined as full-time 
enrollment 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 1 2 units/credit hour. 

MAXIMUM LOAD 

Normally, undergraduate students should not enroll for 
more than eight semester hours of academic credit in 
one Summer Session. Normally, graduate students 
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 matriculation in college. 
Questions about the program may be addressed to the 
Director of Admissions and Registrations. Additional 
information is presented in the consolidated catalog. For 
detailed information about examinations 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 application for 
diplomas during summer registration at the Registrations 
Office, North Administration Buiilding. Such applications 
should be filed no later than July 15— degrees to be 
awarded as of August 31, 1977. While there is no 
graduation ceremony in August, August graduates are 
invited to attend the ceremony held in December Doctoral 
graduates should notify the Candidate Office, Room 1101, 



North Administration Building, if they intend to participate 
in the December ceremonies. 

Cancellation of Summer School 
Registration 

Students who register and subsequently decide not to 
attend Summer School at the University must CANCEL 
their registration PRIOR TO THE FIRST DAY OF CLASS. 
Failure to cancel registration will result in financial 
obligation to the University even though the student 
does not attend class. 

Withdrawal from Summer School 

Students who wish to terminate their registration on or 
after the 1 st day of classes must WITHDRA W. This applies 
to all students regardless of the number of courses or 
credits for which they are enrolled. 

1 . Students withdrawing from a Summer Session 
should report to Room 1 1 30A, North Administra- 
tion Building (454-2734), in order to complete a 
Withdrawal Form. 

2. Withdrawal becomes effective on the date the 
form is filed with the Registrations Office. 

3. Registration, Recreation and Health Fees are not 
refundable. 

4. In computing refunds to students who have 
received benefit of a University granted scholar- 
ship, the computation will be made in such a way 
as to return the maximum amount to the scholar- 
ship account. 

The chart below indicates the percentage of tuition 

which will be refunded upon withdrawal. 
FIRST SUMMER SESSION 

May 24-May 31 70% 

June 1 -June 7 50% 

June 8-June 1 4 20% 

June 1 5 00% 
SECOND SUMMER SESSION 

July 6-July 1 2 70% 

July 1 3-July 1 9 50% 

July 20-July 26 20% 

July 27 00% 



General Information 

Libraries 

Libraries of the University are the general University 
Library (the Theodore R. McKeldin Library), the 
Undergraduate Library, the Architecture Library, the 
Engineering and Physical Sciences Library, and the 
Chemistry Library. The libraries have a total book collec- 
tion of over 1 ,400,000 cataloged volumes and currently 
receive more than 1 5,200 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 include card 
catalogs of the British Museum, Bibliotheque Nationale, 
and Library of Congress, trade bibliographies of foreign 
countries. Study carrels in the Theodore R. McKeldin 
Library are available to faculty members 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, and 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 
on page 1 5. 



Research Facilities 



The research programs at the University derive their 
existence and vigor from a faculty comprised of interna- 
tionally 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 Uni- 
versity has developed outstanding opportunities for 
research in the biological, physical, and social sciences 
Among the exceptional facilities are the Institute for 
Child Study; the Natural Resources Institute; a Computer 
Science Center, a laboratory for basic behavioral 
research on animals; Van de Graaff accelerators; a 
training nuclear reactor; a full-scale, low-velocity wind 
tunnel; a psychopharmacology laboratory; and laboratory 
models for meteorological phenomena. Collaborative 
arrangements with many nearby government agencies 
permit qualified University students and faculty to utilize 
their research facilities. The University owns and 
operates the world's longest radio telescope, located in 
California. A 1 60 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 basement of the Student Union Building. Members of 
the University Community may purchase at reasonable 
rates textbooks, classroom 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 District of Columbia motor 
vehicle registration card containing the motor vehicle tag 
number. Parking stickers for motor vehicles previously 
registered for the 1976-1977 academic year will be 
honored for the 1977 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 $3.00 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 employees, 
several parking lots are provided. Students may park 
registered motor vehicles in lots 1 , 2, 3, 4, 7 and 1 1 . 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 Registration 
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 Authorization 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 faculty 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 department 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 pro rata basis. 

Administrative Procedure No. 2 specifies the condi- 
tions 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 
3b. Non-classified personnel— 3 credits inclusive 
3c. Full-time 1 2-month Graduate Assistants— 4 

credits inclusive 
3d. Part-time graduate assistants on 1 2-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 credits inclusive. 
3.f. Full-time classified employees— 4 credits 
inclusive. 

— 14 



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 
Appointments 
Mental health 
Women's health 



X3444 
X4923 
X4925 
X4921 



AREA MAP— ACADEMIC RESOURCES AND POINTS OF INTEREST 




^^•WoBTMCHMmY. 



cjton^W,^' '• , § Washington, DC 








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 February 28, 1 977 by writing or visiting: 

Resident Life 

3117 North Administration Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

Fee listings effective Summer, 1 977 are: 

Weekly Six-week Session 
Double Occupancy $22 $132 

Single Occupancy $26 $156 

Fees for accommodations are payable in advance 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 February 28. 

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 individual 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 completion 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 very limited number of single rooms are 
available. Singles are assigned first-come, first-served 
based on the date an application is received 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. Curtains, 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 breakfast. Facilities are 
in the Hill Dining Hall, Ellicott Community Dining Hall and 
Student Union. Further information may be obtained from 
the office of the Director, University Dining Service, 454- 
2901 



Key Dates for Summer 

1977 

Residents 



February 28 Monday 

May 22 Sunday 

May 23 Monday 

May 24 Tuesday 



July 1 



July 4 



Friday 



Monday 



July 5 Tuesday 

July 6 Wednesday 

August 12 Friday 



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

Residence halls open 1 2 
noon for Session I res- 
idents to claim as- 
signments. 

Registration for Session I 
courses. 

First day of classes. Room 
assignments not claimed 
by 1 2 noon are forfeited. 
Last day of classes, Ses- 
sion I. Rooms assigned to 
residents not remaining for 
Session II must be va- 
cated by 7 p.m. 
Residence halls open 1 2 
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, Ses- 
sion II. Rooms must be va- 
cated by 7 p.m. 



IMPORTANT 

Summer Residence Halls Application /contract and 
detailed information including single-room 
allocation procedure, payment of fees, refund 
procedure, and appropriate action dates may be 
obtained from Resident Life after February 28, 
1977. Students desiring summer accommodations 
for either session are urged to contact Resident 
Life on or soon after February 28. 



Special Programs 

Workshops, Institutes and Other 
Special Offerings 

During the summer months the Summer Sessions of- 
fer a number of special educational programs of interest 
to both select audiences and general student community 
residents. These programs sometimes differ from tradi- 
tional courses in instructional format and frequently in 
duration. Unless noted otherwise, admission procedures 
are the same as those for standard courses. Special 
registration arrangements will be made for certain 
workshops. Details regarding registration may be 
obtained from program directors. The standard fee 
schedule applies except that University Health services 
are not provided for students registered in courses 
offered away from the College Park Campus, in which 
case the Student Health Fee is not charged. Reference 
to additional or alternative fees may be found under 
individual listings. The descriptions below are intended 
to indicate the general content only. It is advisable to 
contact the program director for more detailed 
information. 



THE MARYLAND SUMMER INSTITUTE FOR THE 
CREATIVE AND PERFORMING ARTS 

In connection with the Summer Entertainment Series 
and in cooperation with the Departments of Music, Dance 
and Drama, the Institute will sponsor visiting artists in an 
exciting series of master classes open to students, 
professionals and the general public. Events are as 
follows: 
May 31, June 1: Master Classes with members of the 

Guarneri String Quartet 
June 6, 8 : Master Classes with Pearl Lang and 

Dance Company 
June 1 4, 1 5 : Master Classes with members of the 

New York Woodwind Quintet 
June 29, 30 & : Master Classes with members of the 
July 1 Empire Brass Quintet 

July 6 : Master Class with Elly Ameling, 

Soprano 
July 20 : Master Class with the outstanding 

theater star, Geraldine Fitzgerald 
These classes are offered on a non-credit basis. 
Persons who wish to perform should contact Mr. George 
Moquin, Music Department (454-2501, 454-5910). 
Admission fee for any student, faculty or college-level 
institution staff member in the Washington-Baltimore area 
is $2.00 per session with proper identification. All 
others. $3.50 per session. Tickets may be purchased in 
advance through Mr. Moquin. The remainder of the 
limited seating will be sold on a first come, first served 
basis. 



DIVISION OF AGRICULTURE AND LIFE SCIENCES 

RLED 487, 497. CONSERVATION OF NATURAL 

RESOURCES, 6 CREDITS, SESSION II SCHEDULE TO 

BE ARRANGED 

Staff 

This workshop, designed primarily for elementary 

teachers, is devoted to the study of Maryland's basic 



wealth, its natural resources. The course is field based 
with several two and three day trips involving overnight 
visits to study the natural regions of the state. Resource 
problems, practices and programs are emphasized. 
Registration is required for both RLED 487 and 497 and 
is limited to 25 students. Special travel fee of $35.00 in 
addition to tuition. 

DIVISION OF ARTS AND HUMANITIES 

CHIN 101, SESSION I; 102, SESSION II INTENSIVE 
ELEMENTARY CHINESE, 6 CREDITS EACH COURSE, 
MTWTHF, 9:30-12:20 
Adkins and Liang 

In recent years events in China have stimulated 
considerable interest in Chinese studies, and many 
students have been pleased to discover that with a 
systematic approach even the formidable Chinese 
writing system can be learned. This intensive course 
covers the essentials of pronunciation, basic structural 
patterns and 600 important characters. Emphasis is on 
the acquisition of a solid foundation for successful 
advanced study. 

FRENCH INSTITUTE FOR ADVANCED FRENCH 
STUDIES 

FREN 498/499/699, SESSION II, MTWTH, 9:00-1 2:30. 
Therrien and Campagna 

For both undergraduate and graduate students of 
French. Students must register for FREN 498 and 499 
or FREN 498 and 699, a total of 6 credits in either 
case. Four themes will be treated during this session. 
Each will be presented by a different professor and each 
will deal with a period of literature, a genre, an author, 
and an aspect of French culture or civilization. 

HIST 398, SPECIAL TOPICS IN HISTORY: EAST 
EUROPE UNDER COMMUNISM, 3 CREDITS. SESSION 
I, MTWTHF. 12:30 
Lampe 

The twentieth century history of Czechoslovakia, 
Hungary, Poland, Yugoslavia, Romania and Bulgaria with 
emphasis on the emergence of Tightest and leftist 
movements up to the second world war and on the 
consolidation of communist authority and the variety of 
developments since then. 

HIST 408 SELECTED TOPICS IN WOMEN'S HISTORY: 
WOMEN IN TWENTIETH CENTURY AMERICA, 3 
CREDITS, SESSION II, MTWTHF, 1 1 :00 
H. Smith 

The role of women in the political, economic and social 
forces of the twentieth century. The course will focus on 
women's involvement in Progressive reforms and their 
commitment to feminist activities following World War II. 

HIST 498A/498B, SPECIAL TOPICS IN HISTORY: 
INTERNSHIP IN HISTORICAL ARCHIVES, 
CONCURRENT ENROLLMENT, 6 CREDITS, SESSION I, 
W 7 :00-9:00 P.M. OTHER HOURS ARRANGED 
Grimstead 

An introduction to the functions of archives on both a 
theoretical and practical level. Lectures by leading 
experts on policies and problems in archival work. 
Approximately 100 hours of work in an archival or 
manuscript film repository. 

— 1( 



MUSC 386/387, MUSC 699B/699C. FIELD WORK 
AND ANALYSIS: INTERNSHIP IN MUSICAL ARTS 
MANAGEMENT. CONCURRENT REGISTRATION IN 
386/387 OR 699B/699C. 6 CREDITS, MAY 23 TO 
JULY 15. ARRANGED, PERMISSION OF THE 
INSTRUCTOR. 
Bernstein 

Intensive practical training under the administrative 
management staff of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra 
in the important aspects of musical arts management: 
personnel, contracts, budgeting, programming, publicity, 
box office and management of a large concert hall. 

PHIL 343, SEXUAL MORALITY, 3 CREDITS, SESSION 
II, MTWTHF, 12:30 
Suppe 

The philosophical and personal examination of issues on 
sexual morality and the development of practical skills 
for making personal decisions pertaining to sexual 
matters. Topics: morality and the law, abortion and 
contraception, feminist issues, divorce, and monogamy. 

DIVISION OF BEHAVIORAL AND SOCIAL 
SCIENCES 

ANTH 498/698, OAXACA VALLEY ETHNOLOGICAL 
WORKSHOP. 6 CREDITS, JUNE 1 -AUGUST 7. 
Williams 

To provide an opportunity for undergraduate and 
beginning graduate students to do ethnographic field 
work in Zapotic Spanish speaking communities in the 
Oaxaca Valley of Mexico. Students are eligible 
regardless of class standing or major. 

BSOS 308, INTERDISCIPLINARY APPROACHES TO 
SOCIAL PROBLEMS; MODERN WORLD ISSUES, 3 
CREDITS, SESSION II, MTWTHF, 9:30 
M.D Heisler 

An opportunity for students with interdisciplinary 
backgrounds or with some previous work in two or more 
of the social and behavioral sciences to receive training 
in formulating expressly interdisciplinary approaches to 
identifying, analyzing and ameliorating "real world" 
problems from the micro to the macro levels 

GEOG 498C. THE MARYLAND LANDSCAPE, CULTURE 
AND ENVIRONMENT, 3 CREDITS, MAY 31 -JUNE 21. 
MTTHF. 9:00-4:00 
F Nicholas 

A workshop designed for students in Urban Studies, 
Planning, Architecture, Climatology and Physical 
Geography, providing an opportunity to learn 
microclimatic processes in relation to the urban 
environment. Topics include site analysis, field 
measurements, and numerical simulation modeling of 
different land use samples. 

DIVISION OF HUMAN AND COMMUNITY 
RESOURCES 

DHCR 488A, EXPLORING OUR FUTURE, 3 CREDITS 

SESSION I, TTH, 4: 1 5-7:00 

R. Hopkins 

The future of our social and cultural institutions for such 

functions as education and child-rearing, social 

17— 



relationships, health and leisure, information exchange, 
and the provision of food, clothing and shelter. 

DHCR 488D. ISSUES IN RETIREMENT. 3 CREDITS, 
SESSION I, TTH, 4:15-7:00 
E. Ansello 

An investigation of retirement as a complex interaction. 
Successful retirement as both a product of coping with 
the various processes of aging and as the result of early 
planning and awareness of psychological, legal, 
economic, marital and other conditions specific to 
retirement. 

DHCR 488F, CRISES OF AGE, 3 CREDITS, SESSION I, 
MW 7:00-9:45 P.M. 
E. Ansello 

Predictable crises of growing older are usually met with 
unpreparedness by the individual and the family; for 
example, the unavailability of counseling for widowhood. 
Research relevant to these crises will be gathered and 
shared objectively by course participants. 

EDAD 498K, TECHNIQUES FOR TEACHING BASIC 

EDUCATION, 1-3 CREDITS, SESSION I, MW, 4:15- 

7:00. 

Carbone 

A new curriculum approach for teachers of adult basic 

education and for administrators of ABE programs. 

Environmental education will be the vehicle used to 

illustrate techniques for teaching basic skills. 

EDEL 488J, CREATIVE CRAFTS FOR EARLY 
CHILDHOOD AND ELEMENTARY TEACHERS, 3 
CREDITS, SESSION II, TTH, 7:00-10:00 P.M. 
D. Williams 

A DO IT course for teachers with an emphasis on folk 
crafts of 1 8th and 1 9th Century America. Participants 
will learn some of the stories behind the crafts as well 
as construct their own replicas. 

EDEL 488L/788L, YOUNG CHILDREN: THEIR 
SCHOOLS, FAMILIES AND COMMUNITIES, 3 CREDITS. 
SESSION II. TTH. 7:00-10:00 P.M. 
M. Church 

For the first time a colloquium concerning young 
children and spanning several disciplines is offered. 
Topics such as child abuse, multicultural education, and 
educational priorities will be addressed by well-known 
authorities at the Tuesday sessions. 

EDSE 488E, SIMULATION AND GAMING THEORY, 3 
CREDITS, SESSION I, TTH, 7:00-10:00 P.M. 
W. DeLorenzo 

Primarily intended as a practical, product-oriented 
workshop, it is for educators needing both introductory 
or more advanced experience in simulation and gaming 
strategies. Mornings will be devoted to a variety of 
presentations and discussions around 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 in a 
usable product for each participant. 



EDSE 4880, NEW PERSPECTIVE IN MIDDLE AND 
JUNIOR HIGH EDUCATION, 3 CREDITS, SESSION II 
MTWTHF, 9:30. 
J.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, 
individualized learning, innovative curriculum, and new 
teaching strategies as they relate to the middle and 
junior high school will be considered. 

EDSE 488V, COOPERATIVE CAREER EDUCATION IN 
SECONDARY SCHOOLS, 3 CREDITS, JULY 25-AUG 
12, MTWTHF, 9:30-3:30. 
F. 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 education models. 

EDSE 499F, WORKSHOP IN VOCATIONAL BUSINESS 
EDUCATION, 3 CREDITS. JULY 5-JULY 22, MTWTHF 
9:30-3:30 
R. 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 499M, WORKSHOP IN HOME ECONOMICS: 
FHA/HERO, 3 CREDITS, JULY 5-JULY 22, MTWTHF, 
9:30-3:30 
Staff 

Designed to help teachers in organization FHA/HERO 
chapter activities into the home economics 
classroom/curricula. Focus on methods, techniques and 
activities that will aid the home economics teacher- 
FHA/HERO advisor in meeting the needs of students, 
serving the community, and meeting special needs. 

EDSE 499P, WORKSHOP IN DISTRIBUTIVE 
EDUCATION, 3 CREDITS, JULY 5-JULY 22, MTWTHF, 
9:30-3:30 
F. 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 499U, WORKSHOP IN CLASS MANAGEMENT 

AND DISCIPLINE. 3 CREDITS, SESSION II, MTWTHF. 

11:00 

D. Lauridsen 

This workshop will focus on techniques of classroom 

management which are most conducive to effective 

learning and management of the environment for 

effective discipline. A variety of approaches to discipline 

will be discussed and evaluated. 



EDSE 788N, SPECIAL TOPICS IN SECONDARY 

EDUCATION ADVANCED TESOL, 3 CREDITS, SESSION 

I. MW. 4:1 5-7:00. 

J Baird 

Focuses on teaching of reading skills in ESOL 

classrooms Reading techniques such as directed 

reading, language experience and individualized reading 

are explained Their application to the ESOL classroom 

is stressed. 

EDSE 7880, TEACHING SCIENCE IN COMMUNITY 

COLLEGE. 3 CREDITS. SESSION II, MTWTHF, 1 1 :00 

J Layman 

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 interests and importance. 

EDSF 409B. SEXISM IN THE EDUCATIONAL 

PROCESS, 3 CREDITS, SESSION I, MW, 4:1 5-7:00 

L Sanford 

Consideration of effects of sexism on socialization, 

personality, and learning patterns in formal educational 

institutions. 

EDSF 409G. SOCIAL FOUNDATIONS OF 

EDUCATIONAL TECHNOLOGY, 3 CREDITS, SESSION I, 

TTH, 4:15-7:00 

J Noll 

Exploration of issues growing out of expansion of 

technology in society and education. Basic theme is the 

humanizing of technology 

LBSC 804, COMMUNICATION AND LIBRARIES, 3 

CREDITS. SESSION II, MTTHF, 8:30-10:25 

K McGarry 

Theory and research in the multi-discipline domain of 

communication. Inquiry is directed into such diverse 

matters as coding theory, linguistic analysis, decision 

theory, network concepts, etc. Connections are pointed 

out between communication research and library 

practice. 

RECR 489E, RESOURCE MANAGEMENT INSTITUTE, 6 

CREDITS, JUNE 1-JULY 15. MTWTHF 8-5 

F.R. Kuss ~"~ -v- 

Recreation Resource Management Training Progranrv\ 

Month of June, sponsored by the University of Maryland* 

in cooperation with the U.S. Forest Service Field 

experience in large park and forest recreation systems 

management from an operations camp in the heart of the 

White Mountains of New Hampshire Meals, lodging and 

tuition approximately $650. For information contact Dr. 

Fred R. Kuss. Department of Recreation (telephone 301- 

454-5621). 

DIVISION OF MATHEMATICAL AND PHYSICAL 
SCIENCES AND ENGINEERING 

PHYS 499A, SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN PHYSICS: 
ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTATION AND 
INTRODUCTION TO SOLIDSTATE DEVICES, FOR 
TEACHERS, 3 CREDITS, SESSION II MTTHF. 1 1 00- 
12:30,W, 1:00-5:00 
J. Layman 

Graduate level, electronic instrumentation and 
introduction to integrated circuits, multimeters (analog, 
digital), oscilloscopes function generators, oscillators, 
single and multichannel analyzer, operational amplifiers, 
differential amplifiers, timers, wave form generators, 
digital integrated circuits. 



INSTITUTE FOR CHILD STUDY 
SEMINARS AND WORKSHOPS 



SCIENTIFIC CONCEPTS IN HUMAN 
DEVELOPMENT 

EDHD 319A/619A COGNITIVE PROCESSES IN 
CHILDREN. 3 CREDITS, SESSION I. TUTH. 7- 
9:40 

Cyril Svoboda 

Major theories of cognitive development and the 
empirical justification for these theories. The 
purpose of this seminar will be twofold: to provide 
students with a broad overview of the field and to 
provide students with the opportunity to master 
some aspect of the field in depth. 
EDHD 319B/619B. FUTURE DIRECTIONS OF 
HUMAN BECOMING. 3 CREDITS, SESSION I, 
TUTH, 4:15-7:00. 
Jacob Goering 

An examination of the forces which facilitate and 
those which impede and limit self-actualization and 
fulfillment of human beings in contemporary 
society and in the world immediately ahead. 
Emphasis will be placed upon identifying the 
resources which individuals may develop and help 
others develop to deal with problems of future 
shock. 

EDHD 319C/619C. THE COMPETENT INFANT. 3 
CREDITS, SESSION I, TUTH, 7-9:40 
Bonnie Tyler 

Infancy as the focus of interest in research and 
social policy. An overview of research on infant 
learning, including neonatal studies: infant charac- 
teristics which influence the caretaker as well as 
on effects of the caretaker on the infant Problems 
in planning infant care when the family is unable to 
provide full care 

EDHD 319D/619D. C.J. JUNG AND WESTERN 
CULTURE. 3 CREDITS. SESSION I. MW, 7-9:40. 
Jacob Goering 

An examination of certain concepts in Analytical 
Psychology as enunciated by C.G. Jung, and the 
relevance of these concepts to growing up and 
maturing in the American culture. Particular 
emphasis is placed on ego development, ego 
strength and ego weakness in the first half of life, 
and its effect on finding meaning in the second 
half of life. 

EDHD 319E/619E SEXUALITY IN HUMAN 
DEVELOPMENT, 3 CREDITS. SESSION I, TUTH, 
4:15-7:00 
Harry Green 

A human development approach to aspects of sex 
role identification, and the growth of understanding 
through childhood and adolescence. Changing 
attitudes and practices in the contemporary world 
will also be considered. 

EDHD 319F/619F. CHANGING ROLES OF MEN 
AND WOMEN. 3 CREDITS, SESSION I, MW. 4:15- 
7:00 

Bonnie Tyler 

This seminar will examine the origin of sex roles, 
determine the extent to which sex roles are 



changing, define individual barriers encountered in 
changing one's perception of appropriate roles, 
and discuss ways in which changing ones life 
style can be facilitated 

EDHD 319G/619G MORAL DEVELOPMENT 3 
CREDITS, SESSION I, MW, 4:1 5-7:00 
Saul Rogolsky 

This seminar will review the major theories of 
moral development and some of the large body of 
research in this area There will also be an 
opportunity to examine fresh data that has been 
recently collected 

EDHD 319H/619H PARENTING IN A CHANGING 
SOCIETY 3 CREDITS. SESSION I, MW. 7 00- 
10:00 PM 
Robert Marcus 

Explores styles and methods of childrearing as 
they have changed over time and as they relate to 
children's cognitive and social-personality develop- 
ment The formative antecedents of parent 
behavior, including adaptation to particular children 
and'the influence of various reference groups are 
also examined Suggestions for more effective 
parenting are extrapolated from the evidence on 
parent-child relationships 

EDHD 3191/6191 CONTEMPORARY YOUTH. 3 
CREDITS, 6 JULY-22 JULY, MTUWTHF, 12:30- 
3:00. 

Albert Gardner 

The post-adolescent group and the challenges 
they face in meeting the complexities of modem 
society 

EDHD 319J/619J. ROLE OF MYTH AND FAIRY 
TALE IN HUMAN DEVELOPMENT. 3 CREDITS. 6 
JULY-22 JULY. MTUWTHF. 12:30-3:00 
John Chapin 

Examines ways in which myth and fairy tale 
influence individual development and the culture 
and ways myths and fairy tales become 
perpetuated. 

EDHD 319K/619K COMMUNICATION SKILLS IN 
THE HELPING PROFESSIONS. 25 JULY-12 
AUGUST. MTUWTHF. 12:30-3:00 
Elizabeth Koopman 

Focuses upon the development of skills in relating, 
communicating, and problem-solving with others 
Includes an examination of psychological theories 
relevant to the helping relationship and provides 
laboratory experiences in developing 
communication skills. 

EDHD 499X TEACHER-PUPIL INTERACTION 
WITH FOCUS ON SELF. 25 JULY-1 2 AUGUST. 
MTUWTHF, 12:30-3:00 
Charles Flatter 

Provides basic leader training through lecture- 
discussion of major scientific concepts relating to 
teacher-pupil interaction and study of one's self. 



SUM 
HAPPE 



Tuesday Night Concert Series 
Tuesdays at 8:15 P.M. 
Tawes Fine Arts Theatre 



Bicycling 

Judo 

Natural Foods Cooking 

Quilt Making 

Indoor Gardening 



May 


31 - 


June 


7 - 


June 


14 - 


June 


21 - 


June 


28 ■ 


July 


5 - 


July 


12 • 


July 


19 - 


July 


26 - 



Guarneri String Quartet 

Pearl Lang and Dance Company 

New York Woodwind Quintet 

The United States Air Force 

Band and Singing Sergeants 

Empire Brass Quintet 

Elly Ameling 

Buddy Rich and The Killer Force 

Geraldine Fitzgerald 

University of Maryland Chorus and 

The Baltimore Symphony Orchestra 

in the Student Union Ballroom 



The International Piano Festival 

July 31 - Aldo Ciccolini 

August 1 - Philippe Entremount 

August 2 • Rudolf Firkusny 

August 3 - Paul Jacobs 

August 4 - Hans Richter-Haaser 

August 5 - Rosalyn Tureck 

August 6 - Competition Finals with the 
Baltimore Symphony, Sergiu 
Comissiona, conducting 




Swimming 


i 




Golf 






Handball 






Racketball 






Squash 




kl*4 


Badminton 


«ti 


■ L 


Volleyball 




^H 


Basketball 




: A^i 


Tennis 






Weightlifting 




^ 



MER 
NINGS 



Dance 

Batiking & Block Printing 

Basic Automotives 

Macrame 




The 1977 Summer Season will be a most 
exciting experience for everyone in Col- 
lege Park. In addition to the activities on 
the Campus, the pageantry at historical 
locales in Annapolis, Baltimore, and the 
nation's capital are easily accessible. The 
advantages, both culturally and histori- 
cally, that our students will enjoy are un- 
surpassed. The centers and monuments 
that symbolize our state and federal heri- 
tage are no more than an hour's drive. 
Students may visit the State House, the 
White House, the Capitol, the Supreme 
Court, and the National Archives. The 
College Park Campus is ideally located 
for visits to other nearby points of inter- 
est: Gettysburg, Williamsburg, and Har 
per's Ferry, to mention a few. The cul- 
tural life of both the Campus and the en- 
tire area will be in full bloom and it will 
be a time to become acquainted with the 
Smithsonian Institution, the Corcoran 
Gallery, the Kennedy Center, the Merri- 
weather Post Pavillion, and Wolf Trap 
Farm Park. 




Gymnastics 
Trampoline 
Tumbling 
Bowling, Billiards 
Table Tennis 
Table Games 
Skateboard Tournaments 
Chess Tournaments 
Bridge Tournaments 
Summer Softball League 






'1 







LEC/LAB/OIS 



BLDG/ROOM BLDG/R 



AASP AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES 



1BEHAV*SOC SCI) 



OS- REG/AUO/P-F 



■ 
TES ANO THE CARRIBEAN FROM Tl 
6S. EMPHASIS IS PLACEO UPON 
NGES IN SLACK LIFE THAT HAVE 
ISTS AND SPOKESMEN. 

3 CREDITS GRADING I 

IAL AND CULTURAL EFFECTS OF I 

ONPARATIVE APPROACH 



ISCIPL1NA 
ROUNDS 

M iiNUMI i. 



STUOY OF THE SOCIAL AND CULTURAL 
TlUN anu HACISM ON BLACK PEOPLE IN AFRICA, 

Institutions, S EDuCAiInN M ANo artistic expressions 



IPL1NARY EDUCATIONAL 



L TUBE 



METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 



TEBDIStl 






TS0MOND0 

BLACK ARTISTS AROUND 

riONS OF THE BLACK MAN 
__RI8BEA>- Ar.it THE JMTED STATES TO THE LITERARY ARTS, 
ME MUSICAL aPTS, THE PERFORMING ARTS, AND THE VISUAL ARTS 
CONTENT MILL BE ESTABLISHED IN TERMS OF THOSE IDEAS AND CO 
WHICH REFL"- 
PPCDUCt 0. 



THE CULTURA 



LECTURES. 






^CONCEPT 

OF ART 
DEVICES. 



IAG+LIFE SCII 



TECHNOLOGY 



AGEN A89 


1-3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- 
SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN AGRICULTURAL ENGINE 
SESSION 1 - 0101 


REG/AUO/P-F 
ER1NG 




0201 


ARRANGED ARR 


STAFF 






PREREQUISITE, APPROVAL OF DEPARTMENT. 5 
ENGINEERING PROBLEM AND PREPARE A TECH*. 
INCLUDE DESIGN, EXPER IMENTA TI ON, AND/OP 


TUDENT WILL SELECT AN 
ICAL REPORT. THE PROBLEM MAY 
DATA ANALYSIS. 




0101 


SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN AGRICULTURAL ENGINE 
SESSION 1 - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 


REG/AUD/P-F 

STAFF 

STAFF 






PREREQUISITE, APPROVAL OF DEPARTMENT, f. 
AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING. PROBLEMS ASS 


OT ACCEPTABLE FOR MAJORS IN 
GNED IN PROPORTION TO CREDIT. 




AGEN 699 


1-6 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- 
SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN AGRICULTURAL AND A 
SESSION I - 0101 


UACULTURAL ENGINEERING 




0101 


iSS^Elo SS 


STAFF 






FIRST AND SECOND SEMESTER ANO SUMMER S 
PROPORTION TO AMOUNT Of CREDIT. 


HOOL. WORK ASSIGNED IN 




AGEN 799 


. 1-6 CREDITS GRADING METHOD 
MASTER S THESIS RESEARCH 


REG ONLY 






SESSION II - 0201 


STAFF 




0201 


ARRANGED ARR 


STAFF 




AGEN 699 


1-B CREOITS GRADING METHOD 
DOCTORAL DISSERTATION RESEARCH 


REG ONLY 




0101 


ARRANGED ARR 


STAFF 




AGRO AGRONOMY 




IAG*LIFE SCI) 




AGRO 499 


1-3 CREOITS GRAOING METHODS 
SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN AGRONOMY 
SESSION 1 - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 

ARRANGEO ARR 


STAFF 

STAFF 






PREREQUISITES, AGRO 202. *06, *07 OR P 
DETAILED STUDY, INCLUDING A WRITTEN RE 
IN AGRONOMY. 


AMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR. A 




AGRO 608 


2 CREDITS GRAOING METHODS 
SESEARCH METHODS 
SESSION 1 - 0101 


REG/AUO 




0201 


MRAHcIa ARR 


STAFF 






SECOND SEMESTER. PREREQUISITE, PERMISS 
RFSEARCH VIEWPOINT BY DETAILED STUOY A 
THE MARYLAND EXPERIMENT STATION OR REV 
PHASES OF A PROBLEM. 


£w OF LITERATURE ON SPECIFIC 





BLOG/ROOM BLOG/R 
METHOD - REG ONLY 



• LIFE SCI I (CONTINUED! 

ROOM INSTRUCTOR 



BIOLOGICAL WORLD 



RDEPENDENCE 



CONCURRENTLY 



2 CREDITS GRAOING METHOD - REG ONLY 

F STUDENTS K MUST HAVE JUNIOR STANDING. MUST BE TAKEN CONCURRENTLY 
ALSC 386. BY PERMISSION ONLY. 
SESSION I - 0101 



MERICAN STUOI 



■JTRQDUCT 
ELATIONS 

MERICAN 



LED IN AUTOBIO- 



MERICAN STUOI 



AN INTFRDIStlPLlNARYEXAMIN 



PURSUE INDEPENDENT. INTE 

MAXIMUM OF SU CREOI TS. 

DITS GRADING METHOOS- 

IN AMERICA 



.TURE STUDIES. MAY BE 



ISS10N OF INSTRUCTOR. 



TS AND MODES 



L 1 1 AT I ON 

A 2108 MAR* 10 

JNDRED YEARS OF PRINTEO PICTURES IN 
OWS TO THE PAST, AS DO FINE ARTS. 
.PROTEST, ADVERTISING AND INTERIOR DECORATION. THE H |STORY 

EMSELVES WILL BE HIGHLIGHTED. 

HOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 



SERVE AS 



t i iinui iu,r 



:CIAL TOPICS IN AMERICAN 

: M CULTURE IN AMERICA 

:SSjUN I A 2108 

INTERDISCIPLINARY EXPLORATION OF THE A 
THE PROGRESSIVE EPA BY STRESSING THE M 
3IUM*5 INFLUENCE ON PUBLIC OPINION, ITS 

3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- R 

rROOUCTORY SEMINAR IN AMERICAN STUDIES 

AOINGS COVER THE GILOEO AGE U865-189S) 



CULTURAL CONTE 



L0UNS8URY 

TURE I 

" INT,... 
MODER 

OTHER 



PROGRESSIVE ERA 
LIGION, SOCIOLOGY* 



COURSE SECTION MEE TING TINES BLOG/ROON SLOG/ ROOM 

MST *■?» 3 CREDITS GRADING NETHOOS- mm. /ami. 

SEMINAR IN AMERICAN STUDIES 
F IIM LIJLlURE IN AMERICA 
SESSION II . _._. 

0101 TUlM^-S A 2108 

Sv*TME W MUNAN| 1 TIt* H ANt> l v.i r .V»i' 1 M I t 'V. ('', 'in THE STUOV 
TION PICTURE Of THE PKflGRE SS I VF FR A -111 HE STRESSED 

H'.i 639 3 CREDITS GRAOING METH 

HiI 6,V READING COURSE IN ICLECTEQ ASPECTS OF AMERIC. 

IC1HJRSF MEETS AT THE SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTEI 



{CONTINUED 
NSTRUCTOR 



CLASS MEETS AT THE SMITHSONI 
3 CREDITS 

directeo readings in 
session i - 0101 
Session ii - 0201 



RSuE INDEPENDENT, INTERDI SCIP 
ECIFIC ASPECTS OF AMERICAN CU 



NG METHODS- REG/AUO 



STAFF 
STAFF 

OPPORTUNITY TO 



SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN ANIH 



SnOLWT^of'cRE^*?"*™*^^ 

WHICH SPECIFIC PROBLEMS RELATING TO ANIMAL SCIENCE NUL BE ASSIGNED. 



« v ■> 



SPECIA 



1-4 CREOITS 



ON IN01VIDUA 
EPORTS REOUI 



RE ASSI 



SC I 



1-2 CR 



I. Y ; 1 



REG/ 



ECIAL ..._ 
ESSION I - 0101 

SFSSION II - 0201 

ARRANGEO 

"Brf! s PwSotf$iTir 

WHICH RELATE SPECIFICALLY TO THE CHARACTER OF WORK THE STUDENT 

1-2 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/ 
SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN ANIMAL SCIENCE 
FISHERIES 

SESSION I - 0101 

SESSION II - 0201 

OF 



ION TO AMOUNT UF 



CRE01 T 

- 0101 
- 0201 



GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/P 
POLOGV - ARCHAEOLOGY ANO PH 

R 220L 



PLES AS EXEMPLIF 
LANGUAGE WITHIN 



ROPOLOGY 

ANDERSON 



ANTH 
SECTION 



UffMUyOJ DM 

LEC/LAB/OIS 



AN ANO ENVI 
SESSION I 

TuWThF|2.30 

GEOGRAPHICAL I 



INC TIN 
3 CREOITS GRAOIN 



IBEHAV'SOC SCII (CONTINUED 

4L0G/ROOM BLOC/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 

G/AuD/P-F 



II 2201 HOU« I 

ION TO ETHNOlfXY, EMPHASIZING THE RELATIONS 
NO NATURAL EN*I PONMENT . 

CREOITS GRAI 
y 

H l|3i HANOSMAN 

THE BASIC AIMS AND METHOOS OF ARCHE OLOGICAL FIELO MOM 
TATIUN, WITH EMPHASIS ON TME P ECONSTAuC T I ON 0* 



RINC1PLES 



HISTORIC WAYS OF LIFE. 

3 CREDITS GRAO 

CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY 
SESSION I - 0101 

KfuttHFjj " « 1131 

MTUWTHF9. SO R 1131 

APPROACH WILL BE TOPICAL ANO THEORETICAL 

3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- RfG/AUO/P-F 

CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY - WORLD ETHNOGRAPHY 

HTUWTHFIZ^O R 1131 S 

PRERFOUISITE, ANTH 101. 102, Oft 221. A DESCRIPTIVE SURVEY OF THE 
CULTURE AREAS OF THE WORLD THROUGH AN EXAMINATION OF THE WAYS OF 
SELECTED REPRESENTATIVE SOCIETIES. 

3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 

ARCHAEOLOGY OF THE OLO WORLD 



OESSAIN 
SlUART 

OF THE NATURE OF 
FUNCTIONAL. THE 
i DESCRIPTIVE. 



SESSION II 
TFBIHS QF'EUROPErASIA ANO 



HE ARCHAEOtOGIC 



TH E-PhaSI 
REG ONLY 



HANOSMAN 

CHRONOLOGICAL 



TERIALS OF EUROPE , A_ 

REGIONAL INTERRELATIONSHIPS. 

6 CREOITS GRAOING ME 

ELD METHODS IN ETHNOLOGY 
IJUN-OTAUG an „_, .„. 

RANGED ARR WILLIAMS 

ELD TRAINING IN THE COLLECTION ANO RECOROING OF ETHNOLOGICAL. DATA. 

6 CREDITS CRA01NG. HETHOO - REG ONLY 

UN-OTAUC 



AOVANCEO FIELO TRAINING IN ETHNOLOG 
01JUN-0' 

OFFEREO IN THE SUMMER SESSION ONI 



WILLIAMS 



POS APPLIED DESIGN 



UM»COM RE SI 



3 CREOITS 

FUNDAMENTALS OF OEST 
SESSION I - 0101, 



PROBLEMS WHICH EMPLO 

3 CREOITS 

SESSION I 
/MTUWTHF8-12.30 

PRCREQUlSITE, APOS 101. 
Of VISUAL EXPRESSION MIT 

3 CREDITS G 

PRESENTATION TECHNIQUES 
SESSION I 



DING METHOOS- 



AOPER 
INCIPLES GAINED THROUGH DESIGN 



COLOR ANO LIGHT INC. 



COMPA 






5 CREDITS GRAO 

WORKSHOP FOR TRANSFE 

9-4/F9-12.30 

EUUISITE, APOS 101 OR E 
TRANSFER STUDENTS TO RE 
SES. STUDY OF COLOR, LI 
AKEN NO LATER THAN ONE 



ENIATION TECHNIQUES USEO 
HOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 



1104 EROAHL 



SEMESTER AFTER 



RCHI TECTURE 



, iiHPirrr 



3 CREDITS GRAOING METHODS- REC/AUO/P-F 

COMPUTER APPLICATIONS IN ARCHITECTURE 

MTUWTHFB ' ARC HIT FUtLENWlOER 

MISSION OF INSTRUCTOR. INTRODUCTION TO 
IIATION. WITH EMPHASIS ON 
ECTURAL APPLICATIONS. LECTURE, LABORATORY. 
1-4 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/F-F 

8UU0ING ENERGY SYSTEMs'oPTIMUAT^O^ANO EXPERIMENTAL SOLAR ENERGY 
MTUWTHF9.30 ARC 1117 OEGELMAN 

ENERGY SYSTEMS OPTIMISATION TECHNIQUES APPLIED TO 6UU0INGS - 
ECONOMIC MODELING. LIFE-CYCLE COST ANALYSIS, L 1 NEAR PROGRAMMING, 
CRITICAL PATH SCHEDULING. ANO SOLAR COLLECTC* ANALYSIS USING 

■ '" CCLLFCTORS- COMPUTER 

PUTER USE IS RECOMMENDED. 



BIHENTS -I 





[CULTURAL AND RESOURCE ECONOMICS (AGUIFE SCII 


EC 240 


3 CREDITS GRAOING NCTMOOS- REG/AUD/P-F 
ENVIRONMENT ANO HUMAN ECOLOGY 
SESSION I - 0101 

SESSION II - 0201 _ ,,„, .uc»n 
0101 KTUwThFU 2109 i M i?2 
0201 NTUWTMF9.30 2109 STAFF 
POLLUTION AND HUMAN CROWDING IN THE MODERN ENVIRONMENT. CAUSES AND 
ECOIOG CAL COSTS OF THESE PROBLEMS. PUBL IC POL ICY APPROACHES TO THE 
SOLUTION OF PROBLEMS IN ENVIRONMENT ANO HUMAN ECOLOGY. 



COURSE SECT 
SEC 3*9 



IAG+L1FE SCI I CCQNTINUEOl 

8LDG/ROOM 8LDG/ROON BL DC/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 

1-2 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 

PROBLEMS 
II - 0201 c „„ 



STAFF 



INC. ANO STUOY IN SOME PHASE OF PROBLEM IN 
/AUD/P-F 



■CULTURAL ECONOMICS, 

3 CREOITS GRADING METMOO 

RODUCTION TO NATURAL RESOURCES POL 








2109 




yMEATL 


terveniion ?n S t^ 


E C USE° 


LICY AND ANALYSIS OF 
OF NATURAL RESOURCES 


THE 


EVOLUTION 

M| NATION 


EST GROUPS. AND 


.iivEftf 


MENT AGENCIES- 






N RESOURCE NANAG 


EMENT 


MOOS- REG/AUO 






- 0201 


AR 


R 




STAFF 


E, PERMISSION OF 
GRADUATE STUOEN 


IS IN 


ADVISOR AND OEPARTME 
THE AREC RESOURCE MA 




IENT 


CREDITS GRADI 
LEMS IN AGRICULI 


ural" 


MOOS- REG/AUD 

NO RESOURCE ECONOMIC 







SEMESTERS ANO SUMMER. INTENSIV 



?C J'.'.'MCS, WHICH PROVIOE INFORMATIO 
INTEREST TO THE STUDENT. 



(CULTURAL ANO RESOUR 



I SSERTATION RESEARCH 



MENTAL PRINCIPLES 
NTARY LEVEL. ELENEN 
. STUDIO PRACTICE I 

i 1-6 CREDITS G 

fl S THESIS RESEARCH 



0201 ARRANGED 



GRAOING METHOOS- 
AS 3207 

"sculpture." 

dits grading methods- r 

AS 32IS 

OF WESTERN ART AS 
»AIN 

HISTORY OF ART 

MTUWTHFll 

A SURVEY OF WES 

INTRODUCTION TO AFRICAN ART 

GENERAL CONCEPTS PREPARING T 

OF AFRICAN CULTURES THROUGH art .^i-tiniiur. ur i tic i « a 

3 CREDITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 

MASTERPIECES OF PAINTING 
SESSION I 

A STUDY OF THE CONTRIBUTIONS OF A FEU MAJOR PAINTERS. 
GIOTTO TO TITIAN. 

CREOITS _ GRAOING METHOOS- 



EVALUATION. 



TECTURE, SCULPTURE 



TER UNDERSTANDS 



MASTERPIECES OF SCULPTURE 
SESSION II 

A STUDY OF THE CONTRIBUTIONS < 
POLYKLEITOS TOGHIBERTI. 

3 CREOITS GRAOIN 

HISTORY OF AMERICAN ART 
SESSION II 



COLONIAL PER 



FEN MAJOR SCULPTORS, RANGING 
MODS- PEG/AUO/P-F 



S*huh) (CONTINUED! 



TING TIMES BLOG/ROOM 8L0G/R00M 

CREDITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 



PREREQUISITE, CONSENT OF DEPARTMENT HEAD OR INSTRUCTOR. MAY BE 
REPEATED TO A MAXIMUM OF SIX CREDITS. 

2-3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 

DIRECTEO STUDIES IN ART HISTORY I 
SESSI 






RRANGEO 




ARR 






STAFF 


2? bTre 


Ia D tIo U ?o 


NTS, BY PERMISSION OF DEPA 
R CREDIT IF CONTENT DIFFER 


RTMENT CHAIR 
S. 




COURSE 


IRECTEO 
SESSION 

■ , ■ i i. 

■ ; ■ ■■ 
RRAGNEO 


I - 0201 


S GRAOING METHODS- REG/ 
STUDIES IN ART HISTORY 






STAFF 
STAFF 


OURS "iM 


E BE G REPE U 


ATE STUDENTS, BY PERMISSIO 
ATED FOR CREDIT IF CONTENT 


N OF HEAD Of 
DIFFERS. 


DEP 


ARTHENT. 




3 CREDIT 


S GRAOING METHODS- REG/ 


AUD 







ANGED ARR 

REQUISITE, CONSENT OF DEPARTMENT HEAD ' 

TS GRAOING METHOD - REG 

SESSIi 



CREOITS 



RTATION RESEARCH 



ETHOO - REG ONLY 



(ARTS*HUM1 



CREDITS G 


ADING METHODS- 


REG/AUD/P-F 




2 


AS 131 




DEMONTE 


AND ELEMENTS 


F OESIGN THROU 


H MANIPULATION ANO 
EE DIMENSIONS. 




CREDITS G 


ADING METHOOS- 


REG/AUO/P-F 




-_OlOlj 0201 


AS 131 

AS 231 




DEMONTE 

NIESE 

DILLINGER 



INTRODUCTORY COURSE HI 

D PEC 

TURE. 

3 CREDITS 

ESSION I - 01 



ELATED TECHNIQUES. PROBLEMS BASED 
THODS- 
0201 



LIFE, FIGURE ANO 



AS 3316 SAMUELS 

TS 100. 110. ORIGINAL 
THE FIGURE AND NATURE, SUPPLEMENTED BY PROBLEMS OF 



SITES ARTS 100, 



CREOITS 
- 0201 



RESSIVE PAINTING. CHOI" 



GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUD/P 

AS 2314 
AS 231* 

IOERSTAND- 
STUOY FROM 

ING METHODS- REG/AUO/P 

AS 3316 
AS 3316 

,0. ORIGINAL 

TURE, FIGURE ANO STILL 



SAMUELS 
IGURE 



MED 



E, SUPPLEMENTS 



MTUHTHF10-12 AS 3316 

PREREQUISITE, ARTS 320. CREATIVE PAINTING FO 
ADVANCED STUDENTS. PROBLEMS REQUIRE A KNOHLE 
STRUCTURE. DEVELOPMENT OF PERSONAL DIRECTION 



PLANES, BASED ON TH 
CONSTRUCTION AND MEinu 

3 CREDITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUD/P 

TUWTH12.45-* AS 1310 

PREREQUISITE, ARTS 330. NATURE AS A POINT OF 
iifVfl iPING IDEAS INTO ORGANIC AND ARCHITECTURAL F 



ICE OF MEDIA 



COURSE SECT 



OlOl MTUWIH'J l.> 

0201 NTUMTH9-12 

OlOl MfUMI-5 

PREREQUISI 
STRUCTURED 

SESSION I 

SESSION I 

OlOl TUWTM7-10P 

0201 NTUWTMH-) 

RELATIONSH 

SESSION 1 
SESSION I 

0201 MTUWTHF 10- 



0101 NTUwl- 



C/IA8/01S 
TING TIMES 

CREDITS 



- 0201 

AS 1 
AS I 

E, ARTS 210. IFOR STgOENTS 
0«Y, BY PtRMI^SIllN Ml III i'A 
IN REL IEF, INIM.IIO, ANO P 

CREDITS GRADING METHOD 



VANCtO DRAWING, M 
I IS STRUC fURt AND 



2 AS 3316 

E, ARTS 32*. CREATIVE PAINTING. 
PERSONAL DIRECTION ANO SELF-CRl 



ND CONTINUAT 
MS IN STUDIO 



DING METHODS- REI 



. CONSENT Of INSTRUCTOR. REPEA 
CREDITS GRADING METHODS- RE 



STUOENTS, BY PERMISSION OF OfP 
ATEO FOR CREDIT If CONTENT DIFFE 



LENS. INTAGL 10 PROCESS 



■,(-■;,:, inn 
ADVANCED 
SESSION ["-" 



ED GRADUATE STUOENTS 



COURSE MAY BE REPEATED FOR CREDIT IF CON 

, 1-6 CREOITS GRADING METHOD - REG 

S THESIS Rr"" 
SSION I - 0101 



I ARTS»MUM| ICONT INUFD 

LAB DIS 

OG/ROON BLOG/RUOM INSTRUCTOR 



STAFF 
STAFF 

COURSE 



STAFF 
STAFF 

RMISSION OF HEAO OF DEPARTMENT. 



MASTER S THESIS RESE 

SESSION I - -■" 

SESSION II - 
OlOl ARRANGET 
0201 ARRANGE 



mv f 



COURSE SECIM) 



LEC/tAB/OIS 
MUTING TIMES 



ITS 

A If. 



LOG/ ROOM 64. DC/ROOM 



RADIN& METHODS- »EG/Au0/P-F 



SS 1113 

EVERY SEMESTER. AN ELEMENTARY COURSE IN DESCRIPTIVE ASTRONOMY. 
ESPECIALLY 1PPR0PRIATI FOR CIENCE STuOfNTS. SUN. MOON. PI AN* IS, 

STARS AND N(HUL»r, GAlAAlf',, (. VDi «j T I I JM. I m< CouRSF IS ILLUSTRATfO 
*ITM SLIDES ANO DEMONSTRATIONS OF I NSTRtJMf NTS. 



GRAOIN& METHODS- "f r./AiX>/P-f 



IJ8I 



SE SS1UN 
ij SSION 

l ArtORATllR 



Jf»f' M 



-i \T IN ASIR 100. F*ERCIS(S INCLUDE USE Of PHOTO- 
GRAPHS OF MOON, STARS, NfcttULAt ANO GALAIHS ANG SPECTRA EIPERIMENIS 

- '. JA»I l«f AND 
NIGHTIME OBSERVATIONS IF MEATHfR PERMIIS. APPROPRIATE FOR NON- 



CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD/P 



•>F SS ION I - 010. 
. I I - 020 



J.M 



0201 NTUWTHf I 



SS HI) HA 

OPEN TO JUNIORS ANO SENIORS ONLY. SUITABLE fOR NON-SCIENCE MAJORS. 
DEALS MUM (HE POSSIBILITIES flf I. | Ft ARISING H'.FUMtBE IN I HE 

UNlvensf AS SEEN FROM an ASTRONOMICAL perspective. 

3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- RfG/AUO/P-F 

SPECIAL TOPICS IN ASTRONOMY 
ASTRONOMY - AN HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE 

SESSION l 
HTUHTHP2 SS ill) RO 

OPEN TO JUNIORS AND SENIORS ONLY. SUITABLi FCR NON-SCIENCE MAJORS. 
HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE WILL BE USED TO E«PlAIN SOME OF THE 










































SEMINARS ON VARIOUS TOPICS IN AOVANCED ASTRONOMY ARE HELD EACH 
SEMESTER, -ITM n<i C0N1ENIS VARIED EACH YEAR. ONE CREOIT FOR EACH 
.fMfiltR. IMERF ARt MEEKLY COLLOOUIA BY STAFF, ASTRONOMERS FROM THE 
WASHINGTON AREA, AND VISITING ASTRONOMERS. jSUALLV ON TOPICS RELATED 
TO THEIR OMN MORK. 

CREDITS GRADING METHOO ■ 

i " ■ 
SESSION I 



SJSS 



IS GRADING METMQO - REG ONLY 



SINESS 


ANO MANAGEMENT 




IBEHAV*SOC SCII 






3 CREDITS G» 
BUSINESS ENTERPRISE 
SESSION 1 - 0101, 0201 


OING METHODS- * 


EG/AUO/P-F 




0201 


Mtd*THF<). 30 


Y B*0) 








A SURVEY COURSE COVERING 
A BUSINESS ENTERPRISE, IT 


HE INTERNAL ANL 
0R&ANI2ATI0". i 


functional o«Ga 
NO CONTROL. 


KIIATIC 


0101 
0201 


3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- - 
PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING 

SESSION 1 - OlOl 

SESSION II - 0201 
NTUMTHF8 g 0117 
HTUMTHFS 0117 


(G/P-F/AUD 





SITE SOPHOMORE STAN0I 



USE OF ACCOSTING OATA IN MAKING 





3 CREOIT 


MTuwTHF' 


I - OlOl 

II - 0201 

I 30 



USE OF ACCOUNT I 



INCIPLES Df ACCOUNTING FOR 



CREOITS GRADING METHC 

ATISTICS I 
- 0101. 02C1, 0301. 0401 



THE APPLICATION OF THF SE CONCEPTS TO FSTIMATION 
STING ARE INCLUDED AS ARE BPIEF SURVEYS O f J[ME RE 
OVA MfiOELS. THIS COURSF -i • soT BE TAn.EN FOR CRED 
IENCE, STATISTICS ANO IFSM MAJORS. 



TftofXlCTORY 

TIFS, ANO THE 
t IN AUS 
ISTRIBUTIONS. 
POTHESIS 

■V MANAGEMENT 



BHCT 
OUftSE SECTION 
WGT 310 



CREDITS GfUOH 



BLOG/ROOM 6L0G/R 
G/AUD/P-F 



TERMEOIATE ACCOUNT! 



COST ACCOUNT 



STATEMENTS, ANO 
DITS GRADING MET 



S- REG/AUD/P 



OF FUNOS, CORP 



S- REG/AUD/P 



QUISITE, BMGT 221 OR 221A. THE BASIC CONCEPTS OF PRODUCT 

NG ANO COST ANALYSIS FOR MANAGEMENT PL ANNI NG * N fi R § 9tJ T ?9V T QM A 

EMENT? ANALYSIS N OF H COST L BEHAVIOP, STANDARD COST, BUDGETING, 
NSIBIL1TY ACCOUNTING ANO RELEVANT COSTS FOR DECISION MAKING. 



PLES, SELECTED 



NS RESEARCH 



PREREQUISITE, MATH 220, BMGT 230. SURVEY OF PHIL 

MAKING^THeVouRSE IS DESIGNED PRIMARILY FOR STU 
IN MANAGEMENT SCIENCE. STATISTICS, OR IFSM. TECH 

MARKOV PROCESSES, INVENTORY* ANO QUEUEING MODELS. 
ON FORMULATING AND SOLVING DECISION PROBLEMS IN 



ON SOLUTtO 
CREDITS 



PREREQUISITE, BMGT 3*0. AN INTRODUCTION TO FINANCIAL INVESTMENTS. 
TDPICS INCLUDE SECURITIES AND SECURITIES MARKETS INVEjTHENT >M > : . 
RETURNS, ANO CONSTRAINTS PORTFOLIO POL I C IE S ANO INSTITUTIONAL 
INVESTMENT POLICIES. 



UISITE, ECON 203 OR 205. THIS IS 



ING METHODS- REG/AUD/P 



PREREQUISITES, BMGT 230 ANO 35 

MARKETING OIVISION IN A GOING I 



ICAN ECONOMY, THE IMPACT 



OF DEVELDP1I 

LACEO ON THE 
IR THE EFFECT 



UR ECONOMIC AND 
CAMPAIGN, MODER 



SUPERVISION OF*SE 



NISTRATI V 

CREDITS G 

NAGEMENT 



MEIHOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 



SESSION II 



THE BASIC COURSE IN PERSONNEL 
RECRUITMENT, SELECTION, OEvELfl 





BMGT 


BUSIN 


ESS AND MANAGEME 


COURSE 


SECTION 




LEC/LAB/DIS 

MEETING TIME 


BMGT 360 


ICONT IN 


^L. 


fEES. EXPLORES T 


BMGT 362 






" TcREDUS 



ECONOMIC ANO LEGA 
ACTIVITIES, ARBI1 

UNIONS? 'EMPLOYEE 8 


! ANALYSIS OF 

RATION, MEDIA 

REPRESENTATfof. 


MANAGEMENT AND OS 
SESSION I - 0101 


TS GRADING 
L,°05oi,°0601 


1 MTUWTHF8 

I HTUWTHF9.30 

1 MTUWTHFU 




1 MTUWTHFU 




THE DEVELOPMENT 
MANAGEMENT PRQCES 


" MANAGEMENT 
AN ORGANIZER 



NT IBEHAV*S0C SCI) ICONTI 

LEC LAB DIS 

S BLOG/ROOH B LOG/ ROOM BLDG/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 

ME IMPACT OF SCIENTIFIC MANAGEMENT ANO UNIONISM 
GRADING METHOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 

Q HOB LEVINE 

'sPUTES. 



LOYER A5S0CI 



TS, 



MPANY 



ESPONSIBILITES. 



205. A GENERAL COURSE COVERING THE FIV 



PREREQUISITE. ECON 203 OR 205. A GENERAL COURSE COVER I 
FIELDS OF TRANSPORTATION, THEIR DEVELOPMENT, SERVICE, 

3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 



ONSHIPS. CONTRACTS, NEGOTIABLE 

S, CORPORATIONS, REAL ANO PERSONAL 

ETHOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 



ARTNERSHIPS, CORPORATIONS, REAL AND 
ING METHOOS- 



Pf C T 



THE THEORY , 



MENT OF RISKS. 
3 CREDITS GRAOING METi 

I - 0101, 0201 

SITE, BMGT 311. A STUDY I 



APPL I 



I OF ACCOUNT I 
GRAOING METHO 



HIPS, VENTURES, 



RINCIPLES 
RINCIPLES 
REPORTS. 

REG/AUD/P- 



AW* 
TUH 


TING RESEARCH 
ION I 

QU1SITES, BMGT 

TO THIS COURS 

ISE OF SCIENTIF 


fitfE 


I A 


jN, TABULATION 


Jrocedur 




3 CREDITS 


GRAD 


C ,E'. : , 


ION I 

QUISITE. ECON 
F1C EXAMPLES, 
EMS IN SUCH 01 





350. RECOMMEN 






MTUWTH 



205. A STUDY OF 



INOuSTRI 
OF BUS I 



OF GOVERNMENT IN 
S A REMEOY FOR THE 



BMGT BUSINESS 



LEC/LAB/OIS 



i.i oi./poom bloo/r 



TUWTHF II 
PR FRF 

cniiP , 



SFSSH 



F S S . 



PRISE, THF OFvELOPNFNT Hf MANAGE MEN I iMnui.HT, AND THf NATURE Of THE 
MANAGERIAL PROCESS. CREDIT NOT APPLICABLE TOWARDS GRADUATE DEGREES. 

3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- RFG/AUO 

PUBLIC POLICY AND THE ENVIRONMENTS Of BUSINESS 

MH3.30-6.30 110 1 HOLMBERG 

PREREQUISITE ADMISSION TO A GRADUATE OEGREE PROGRAM IN BUSINESS. 
INTENSIVE- REVIEW Of THE SOCIAL, ECUNUMM AND LFGAL v NV I BllNMENTS OF 
THE BUSINESS ENTERPRISE. CREDIT NOT APPLICABLE TOWARDS GRADUATE 
DECREES. 



NO ACCOUNTING I ".(■ IHHA1 ] i:N ,YM|H'j AS THEY APPLY TO THE 
ERPRlSE. CREDIT NOT APPLICABLE TOWARDS GRADUATE DEGREFS 

CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO 

METHOOS AND COMPUTER LABORATORY 



01 TS 



AL ACCO_ 
SESSIUN I 
D101 TUTH7-10PM 

THE USE OF ACCOUNT 

CONTROL. TOPICS I N 

PLANNING, 8U0GETING, RELEVANT COSTING 
AOMINSIRATION OF THE* C ONTROLLERSHI P F 
ORGANIZATIONS. BMGT 12' 



u'U 



h CREO 
SCIEN 



EMENT SCIENCE CONCEP 



ANCIAL PLANNING, ANALYSIS. AND CONTROL IN 

TION OF F INANCI AL RF SOURCE S WITHIN Utt F IP 
ING. CAPITAL BUDGETING BASES FOR INVESTMfN 



0101 TUTH3. 



AND EQUITY SECURI 1 



IVES AVAILABLE 



NO GOALS OF M 


RKETING EX 


. UTl V 


ES ANALYS 


IS ANO SOLUTI 


TO A COORD IN 
E POLICIES M 
L POLICIES AN 


ORGANUAT 


ahkf r 


TICS CMA' 


«i selecti6n 


3 CREDITS 
COMMUNICATION 


RADING MET 


DOS- 


REG/AUO 





QUIRED FOR M.B.A. CANDIDATES CONCENTRATING IN MARKETING. CONCERNED 
TH THE PART THAT ADVERTISING, PROMC'Tllir., PUfillC ntLATIONS AND 
LATETt EFFORTS PLAY IN THE ACCG MPL | SHNF NT OF A FIRM*S TOTAL 
RMTING OBJECTIVES. ITS PURPOSE IS Hi nEvELOP COMPETENCE IN THE 
RMULATION OF MASS COMMUNICATIONS. OBJECTIVES IN flu 



BMGT BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT 


IIEHAV'SOC SCII (CONTINUE 


LEC/LAB/DIS LEC 
CTION NEE TING TIMES BLOC/ROOM 


LAB OIS 

BLUG/ROOM BLOG/«OOM INSTRUCTOR 


CONT INUFOI 

CIMMUNICAT ION, BUREAUCRACY, THE EXECUTIV 
TRAINING. 


ROLE. LEADERSHIP AMD 


3 CRFOITS GRADING NETHOOS- 
PRIVAIF ENTERPRISE AND PUBLIC POLICY 
SESSION I 
0101 MW7-10PM Q 1101 


EG /AIM 


HOLMBERG 


EXAMINES THE EXECUTIVE'S SOCIAL ANO F Th 1 
EMPLOYEES, CUSTOMFRS ANO TO THE GFNFRAl 

GIVEN TO IMF CONFLICT', OCCASIONED BY CTM 

IN THE PRIVATE SECTOR OF BUSINESS ANO Th 
RESTRAINTS. THE TRENDS In PUBLIC POLICY 
MANAGEMENT ARF EXAMINED. F C* CCNPl-lllvi 
EXAMPLES OF PLANNED SOCIETIES ARE CONSIO 


AL RESPONSIBILITIES TO HIS 
UBLIC. CONSIDERATION IS 

1 r J T| „F BFLATIUMShIPS 

EFFECT Of INSTITUTIONAL 
NO THEIR FUTURE EFFECT UPON 
PURPOSES, SEVERAL 
RID. 



v& m 



CASE STUDIES 



ION OF MANAGEMENT P*0» 
S, ANO KKOMMENOATION 



METHOD - RFC ONLY 



0102 MTUWTi 



-SCIENCE STUDENTS 

E 0226 
E 0226 

Y. A BASIC COURSE 
ESIGNEO TU MEET TH 

' NT. IMI'il 



PREREQUISITES, TWENTY HOURS (IF BUTANY 
IN tTKLJCTOJ . ■ OR INTEGRATE 



EDUCATIONAL NEEOS OF 



PERMISSION OF 



', -FR TMF 



OS- REG/AUO/P-f 



AND ITS BE 
CEO PLANT F 



R DETRIMENTAL 
DING METHODS- 



Jili"e" 


VEN TO RECE 


LTSI 1 j 


t ICA 


(mFSIS Pf 

I - 0101 

II - 0201 


> GRAOING 
EARCH 


METHOD - 


REG 


1 1 S S f ft" I A T 


GRAOING 
ON RESEARCH 


METHOO - 


.« 


II - 0201 




::: 





VF MEDICINAL OR POISONOUS 

I 
' Ai 1CTI0N AND 



con-unit ItS. SPECIAL 



BSOS BEHAVIORAL 



(BEHAV*SOC SCI 1 



AN INTER 
INTERNA! 

BFCONMENHED. 

DIFFERENT TOPIC IS OFFERED. 



BLIC POLICY ISSUE OF 
i. ENI M M KNOIMG 

CE fOR CREDIT, PROVIDED i 



COURSE SECT 



METHOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 
C 1*02 C 1*02 ST 



QUALIFYING TEST. THE 

INTENDED FHR STUDENTS 



C 1212 

C 1228 






FOR CHEM 202 

EQUlRED OF AL 
CHEM 201 ONL 



UNLESS CRED 
COLLEGE CHE 



01, 0102, 010 



C 0128 ST 



PECTROSCOPV 



f ,', I 



LECTURE AND LA80RAT0R 
CHEN 104 OR 106. A LA 
COURSE MUST BE ACCOMP 

3 CREDITS 
COLLEGE CHEMISTRY IV 
STUDENTS REGISTERING 
ORDER TO RECEIVE CREi 






THEORY . ELECTROCHEMISTRY. M. 
CHEMICaI DYNAMICS . EOUILlBR 
MATTFO. THIS CilURSE MUST BF 
FOR CHEM 20* HAS PREVIOUSLY 



3 CREDITS GRADIN 

EMISTRV IV 
GE ABOVE FOR CHE*- 2 
"101, 0102, 0103 



ECT»nCH€M|Sf 



HEM 20* IS REQUIRED OF 
SICN TO TAKE CHEM 203 
STER FOR CHEM 203A INS 


TEAO" 


SECTIONS. 




C 1111 C 0122 
C 1119 C 012* 


STAFF 


C 111") C 2201 














ISITE, CHEM 10* 



MEETING TIMES 



LOG/ROOM BLOG/R 



I CONTINUED 
RUCTOR 



ACCOMPANY CHEM 






STAFF 

I CONSENT OF THE 
1 BAS IC 



SITE. CHEM 203-20* 
PIOS, NUCLEIC ACID' 



NSIVF INTRODUCTION TO GENER 

NO METABOLISM OF 

, AND PRCTEINS ARE DISCUSSE 



IOCHEMISTRY II 



CONTINUATION OF 
HODS- REG/AUO/P-F 



TE, CHEM 203-20* 



CHEMISTS AND CHEMICA 

3 CREDITS 

PHYSICAL CHEM 

20JUN-12AUG 
MTUHTH2 

LECTURE. PRERI 

INSTRUCTOR. A COURSE 

SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN 
SESSIUN I - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 

PREREQUISITE, ONE SEMEST 



i- iNiicUCTOR. 

ING METHOOS- REC/AUO/P 



ESEARCH ENVIRONMENT. RESTRICTED I 

ABLE FOR A MAXIMUM OF 6 CREDITS 

METHOO - REG ONLY 



ETHOD - REG ONLY 



NTIALS OF PR11NUNCIA 
METHODS- REG/AUD/P 



ON. BASIC 






SPEAKING O.I' 



DING METHODS- REG/ 



ING METHOD - REG ONLY 



TION RESEARCH 



CMSC COMPUTER SCIENCE 



GRAOING METHODS- REG/. 



INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTING FOR NON-MAJORS 
SESSION I - 01 01 
SESSION II - 0201 
0101 NTUWTHF9.30 JJM ZM*. 



0201 MTUWT 



sutiisi 



IMP A TORY COMPU 



CREDITS GRA 



20JUN-12 
OtOl MfUTHFU 



TMODS- REG/AUD/P 



LECTURE ANO 



CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUD/P- 



ASSENBLY LANGUAGE PROGRAMMI 

HTUTHP 

PREREQU 



ISITE, CMSC 120 OR EQUIVALENT. LOGICAL BASIS OF COMPUTER 

RE MACHINE REPRESENTATION Of NUMBERS ANO CHARACTERS. FLOW OF 

JvMHlVlV REPREil NIATION ill- PROGRAMS AND ASSEMBLE SYSTEMS. SUBROUTINE 
LINKAGE, MACRH*. . INTEWPHMIVE SYSTEMS. AM.) (.'MJNI ADVANCES IN 
tiiMi'iiffR iiRGANlJnTMiN. '.tvr«AL COMPUTER PROJECTS TO ILLUSTRATE BASIC 



1SCRETE STRUCTURE 



RFLAT10NS. FUNCTIONS, SEMIGROUPS, MONOIOS, AN 



EREQUISITE, MATH 2*0 OR CONSENT OF INSTRUCTUH. THIS IS THE SAME 
URSE AS MATH -.<.*. ELEMENTARY OE WC I OPHFNT CF PBUPOS I T I^ONAL LOGIC ^^ 

E MA«*OV ALGORITHMS. *TuIlNG*MACHlNES ANO RECURSIVE FUNCTIONS. 

PICS INCLUDE POST PRODUCTIONS, WORD PRJFJLEMS, AND FORMAL LANGUAGE. 



UNDER SUPERVlS 



0L01 ARRANGED 



RAL OISSERTATION RESEARCH 
II - 0201 
AN GEO 



UCTOR. AN OPiHlvrUN 



CONSUMER ECONOMICS 



THE CONSUMER IN MODERN SOC I E T 



LECTURE. A STUDY OF LEGISLATION AFFECTING CONSUMER 
GOODS ANO SERVICES. TOPICS COVERED INCLUDE P H °0^J S»ftir ANO 
CONSUMER y CREDn* G IHE ImPLK A TI UNS* 0°SuCH LEGISLATION F Ch CONSUMER 
WELFARE WITH PARTICULAR EMPHASIS ON THE DISADVANTAGED GROUPS IN OUR 
SOCIETY MILL BE EXANINEO. 
CNEC %37 3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 

CONSUMER BEHAVIOR 
SESSION 1 „ _ _,. 

0101 TUTHT-10PM ULft OIH BED 

LECTURE. PREREQUISITES PSYC 

— - BEHAVIORAL 

THEORIES. * 



OF THE BEH 



i to A STUDY OF CU 



IRICAL RESEARCH F INDIN 



IHUM*C0M RES 

6LDC/R0CM 6L0G/ROON BLDG/fioOd 



SPECIAL STUDIES 
SESSION I - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 



DING METHODS- RtG/AUO/P 



ARRANMU 



0201 ARRANGED 



INDEPENDENT STUDY BY AN INDIVIDUAL STUOENI OR BY A GROUP Of STUDENTS 
IN ADVANCED mop. NOT UIHFRmISE PROVIDED IN IHE DEPARTMENT. STUDENTS 

Mir. I I'UtPAHt A INSCRIPTION Of T.U '.HjiM '■■ . -I'.- rn JNDFRTAKF. THE 

PI an h.j',1 fiE APPROVED BY THE FACULTY DIRECTING THE STUDY ANO THE 



PtRATIVE f DUCAT [0 



PREREQUISITES, SATISFACTORY CUMPLETION UF 36 CREDITS ANO CONSENT 
IMt DIRECTOR OF THE COOPEHAllVf EDUCATION PROGRAM. PRACTICAL, (111 
MM* WlJPf riPfflFNCE IN FITHEH PRIVATE OP UJVf R NMF M A & E Nt If ', MHR 

■,UPPt EMFNfi ANO tNHANCES THE T.lf.JPn 1 ., I'MNCIPIE', AND PRACTICES IN 



GRAOING MET 



24MAY-12AUG 

ARRANGED 

PREREQUISITES, SATISFA 
THE OIPECTOR OF THE CO 
TIME MORK EXPERIENCE I 
SUPPl FMENTS ANO ENHANt 
THE NORMAL EDUCATION P 
FOR EACH SUMMER WORK E 
EACH SEMESTER WORK EXP 



I CONSENT OF 
CAl. FULL- 
•CIES MHICH 
.CTICES IN 



TERIALS AND PROCESSES 



HOOS- REG/AUO/P 



Ar.fr, 



,H C 



AND USE OF CLAY. EXECUTI 
GNS MMILE DEVELOPING eLENENTARY SKILLS IN THE 
CLAY SCULPTURE AND POTTERY. 
CREDjTS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 

0201 

FF 1117 



TION IN CLAY P 
DY ANO GLA2E C 

TS GRADING 



ES, GLA2ES ANO COLORS. 



MTUWTHFl-5!.30 
STUDig._PREREQyiSITE,_CRAF 



TAt DEVELOPMENT OF BODY AND TEXTURES, GLARES ANO COLORS 4N 
L12ATI0N IN CLAY PRODUCTS OF ORIGINAL DESIGN. CALCULATION 
NO GLAZE COMPOSITION. 
3 CREDITS GRAOING METHODS- wEG/AUD/P-F 



CRIM CRIMINOLO 



PREREOUISTES CRAF 220, 320. *>20. OPEN Tu STUDENTS MlTH OEMONSTtA 
ABILITY AND M 1 T H THE POTENTIAL FOR A HIGH LEVEL OF ACHIEVEMENT IN 
STUDIO PRODUCTION OR IN RESFARCH. T »I c CREOIT 

PERMITTED IN ALL INDIVIDUAL PROBLEMS COURSES IN CRAFTS IS A MAXIM 



MOOS- RCG/AUO/P- 



&IES OF CRIMINAL ACTS 



ElMOOS- REG/AUO/P- 



&RAOING NETHOOS- REG/ 

Ulb 0123 
. JUVENILE DELINQUENCY 



CY IN RELATION TO THE 
C«S UNDERLYING JUVENILE 

G/AUD/P-F 



PECIAL INTEREST TO AOVANCEO UNDERGRADUATES IN 
.SUCH COURSES MILL BE OfFEREO I" RESPONSE TO STUOENT 
FACULTY INTEREST. \j *ORF Than SIX CREDITS "AY BE I4REN 



CR1M CRIMINOLOGY 

LEC/LAB 
COURSE SECTION MEETING 

;RIM 649 



♦ SOC SCI 1 ICONT INUEOl 

OOM INSTRUCTOR 



SVf 



;. mi 



rS GRADING METI 

itCAL PROBLEMS 



- 0201 

CREDITS GRADING MET 



ING METHOD - REG ONLV 



DISSERTATION RESEARCH IN CRIMINAL JUSTIC 



OANCE TECHNIQUES 
SESSION I 

A STuOY Of DANCE MOVi 
SPACE, IMPROVISATION 

2 CREDITS 



DING METHOTJS- 



MS OF PLACEMEN 



IQUES 

W 2102 
LOPMENT OF THE MATERIALS IN OANC 100. PREREQUIS1 



E0UIS1TE, OANC 10* OR EQUIVALENT. A STUDY OF DANCE TECHNIQUE 
2 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 



OR EQUIVALENT. 



IRECTED S 


l'.:'M: 


S IN OANCE 


2-.MAY-I0. 


M: 


THEORETI 
SELF-UNDE 


IPECTEO S 


luni- 


S IN OANCE 









RIALS IN DANC 2*8. PREREQUISIT 
ING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 



NTRODUCTIi 
AL EXPLOR 

METHODS- 



0101 MTUWTHf 1-* 

INTRODUCTION TO EFFORT/ SHAPE. EXPLORATION OF 
Of MOVEMENT. DESCRIBING PERCEPTIONS OF KINES 
EKPERIENCEABLE ASPECTS OF MOVEMENT, BOTH VER 



ANCE AND MOVEMENT 



PFORSICH 

QUALITATIVE ASPECTS 
ICALLY AND VISUALLY 
Y AND THROUGH 



DART DRAMATIC 



. CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REC/AUD/P 



RS, DIRECTORS, 
CHARACTERISTICS OF 



CT INGfUNDAMENTALS 

OF ACT 



•.!'.■; 

BASIC 



DEVELOP THE STUDENT'S 

,TION OF Tl 
OF SHORT 

CREDITS 



ECHNIQUES 



I NO 



/'■ i.i 



STAGECR 

SESSION I 
NTUWTHF11 NN 1218 

SURVEY OF THE fUNOAMENTALS OF THEATRICAL PRODUCTIONS , 

ROOUCTIONS. 

CREOITS GRADING METHOD 



IN THE CONSTRUCTION OF 
TAL THEATE 

HEDITS 
TECHNIQUES 



ON UNIVERSITY THEATE 



3 CREOITS GRADING MET 

CHILDREN 'S ORAMATICS 

SESSION II 
ABRANGEO *R 

CREATIVE. 
CHlLOREN^SUPEPVI SEO CONDUCT 



THE UNIVEP 

SESSION II 
PREREQUISITE 



EOITS GRADING MET 

THEORIES OF STAGE L 

DART 170, RECOMMEN 



N, INSTRUMENTS, DESIGN, 
BRIEF SURVEY OF SOUND F 



WO00EY 

_- THE 

DESIGN, COLOR, AND CONTROL 



COURSE SECT ION 



THEATER WORKSHOP 



GRADING MET 




















6 LOG/ ROOM BL DG/ROOM INS 

G/AUO/P-F 

UOODEY 

HE INSTRUCTOR. 

THEATRE PRODUCTION IN 

RE PRODUCTIONS. REPEATABLE 



ICAL ASPECTS OF THEAT RE PRODUCT ION 
DING METHOOS- REG/AUO/P 



CULMII 

pRr" " 

ETHOOS- REG/AUD 



METHODS- REG/ 



CH PROJECTS ADAPTED TO IN 

< 1-6 CREOITS GRADING 
S THESIS RESEARCH 



al BACKGROUNDS 
- REG ONLY 



THE FUTURE 


OF OUR SOCIAL 


AND LE1SUR 
CLOTHING A 


D SHELTER. 


SELECTED T 
ISSUES IN 


ETIRENENT - T 






LE CRISES 
AND SHARED 



COMMUNITY RESOURCES 



NITY RESOURCE 



WING OLDER ARE USUA 
AL AND THE FAMILY, 
BUT WIDOWHOOD COUNS 
RCH RELEVANT TO THE 
Tl VELY BY COURSE PA 



RIOUS PROCESSES OF 



IBEHAV+SOC SCI) 



RINCIPLE 
SESSION 
SESSION 


3 CREDITS GRAO 
OF ECONOMICS I 
- 0101, 0201, 03 

1 - 0*0l 


fssifj 




CONOMIC 
ISCAL PO 


,ROWTH. EMPHASIS I 

ICY IN TBI 


RINCIPLE 


3 CREOITS GRAO 
OF ECONOMICS 1 I 


SFSSION 


I - 030l, 0*01 



METHODS- REG/AUO/P-f 



B STAFF 

2 STAFF 

STAFF 

PLOYMENT. INFLATION. AND 
THE ROLES OF MONETARY AND 
CONOMIC POLICY. THE EFFICACY 

REG/AUD/P-F 



SE EMPHASIZES THE 



CONSUMERS AND 
>N0 FINANCE. THI 
POVERTY AND 
al POLLUTION. AND THE 
ECONOMIC ACTIVITY. 



■ , , i j 
ONO"" 

OOS- REG/AUD/ 

0102 

0101 



132 



BOTH. STUDENTS 



OLLEGE OF BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT MM REQUIRED TO TAKE ECON 201. AN 
HC1ULD NOT TAKE 205.1 A ONE-SEMESTER INTRODUCTION, FOR NON-MAJORS, 
THE PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS AND THEIR APPLICATIONS TO THE LEADlN 

DPULATIONt POVERTY. URBAN RENEWAL, INEQUALITY, MONOPOLY, ENVIRONM- 
ENTAL protection. International traoe, imperialism, economic 






I. ii ha/, .in SCI I ICONIIN 



COURSE IKTUM «NM»""''«» OlOC/ROON BIOG/ROOH BLOC/ROD" 

ICON 101 "tOWBUmHING, ANO comparative economic .. 

0101 HTUttTHn.M Q ll)? WF 

IMP FUIU 111 I (IN (IF IME UHII1II',I SYSTEM [HON MS «IU1HI( URICINS I 
tmf POFSFNT FNPHASIS ON DYNAMIC FORCES '» l i IM MilL A I I V ( OlAM.I IN 
CAM TA1 ISM.'lNClUDINl. CAPIIAI Al L I IMIK A I 1 1 IN , (IOINIIL'H.v. HI'AN'.lHN 



STAFF 



EHENI WITH IN 



UPPER-D1 VlSlUN ECONOMICS COURSES. BY 

uu -v FACUllY MIMM.hS. THIS COURSE IS OESIGNt 
FOR SUUltSlS UE SI KING SPFCUIWFO INSWUCtlDN A NO CU 10 ANC IN 
IME J 5TUDfN,' l Hli'w' NIOI^' AGRFEMtNT FROM »N INCIVIOUU FACULTY MEMBER 
ACT AS HIS SUPf "Vnn^ A . /,' H ',il' i*^l-N F IHI A SlIjn?Ni e AND H rHt*EACUlTY 



THE S 
10 AC 

HEHBER. 



0101 NTUWT 



NCOMF AN 
. . - 0101 

.1 -. , min II - 0201 

MTUWTHF9.30 



INTERMEDIATE PRICE 
SESSION II - 0201 
NTUWTMf II 



ANO FOR GOOOS A 
THE FEDERAL RES 
OF THE CUMMERCI 
QUESTIONS OF EC 



Q 1132 
ES OF CONSUME H Bl "A 



CIESi STRUCTURE, AND FUNCTIONS 
NIDATION, OPERATION, ANO FUNCTIO 



FrfouIIIIE. FCON 201. 203. A DESCRIPTIVE AND THEORETICAL ANALYSIS 
INTERNATIONAL TRADE BALANCE OF PAYMENTS ACCOUNTS, THE "ECHANISM 
INTFRNAt ONAL ECONOMIC ADJUSTMENT, COMPARATIVE COSTS, ECONOMICS 



LABOR RELATIONS, ANO THE 
MASTER'S THESIS RESEARCH 



ING METHODS- REC/AUD/P 

g 1132 






SUPERVISION ANO CURRICULUM IHUP*COM RE S I 



EDUCATIONAL MED 



METHODS- KEi-./AUD/P 






REQUISITES. AT LEAST SIK SEM 



SET 6Y THE major ARFA IN ffiw BE raflVlKlo FOB SEIECTEO STUD6NTS 

FIFCTO EKPEPIENCE 7t QFFEOFO IN A GIVEN AREA TO BOTH MAJOR AND 



STUDENT MAY EARN IN 
(MUM OF 20 SEMESTFR 



COURSE SfC 



. MI"N BDNINISTftATIfiBJi SUPERVISION A',.. CUtftlCUUM IMUN*CON RESI ICQNTIN 

m!" Mv/'V.NES BLOC/RUO" BlOG/SoO" BlDG/ROON INSTRUCTOR 



SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN EDUCATION 
ION I - 0101 
i 1 - 0201 

'\\ *«p mgI o * Ra 

pMRfOUISlTE. CUNSENT Of INSTRUCTOR. AVAILABLE ONLY TO NATURE 
inn HAVE OEFINITF PLANS FOB INDIVIDUAL SfuOV OF APPRO 



1-3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- RfC/AUD/P-F 

SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN EDUCATION 

DAT IONS 01 EDUCBHOHftl TFCMNOLOGV 
SESSION 1 „ ,.,_ 

TUTH-..H-7 

(IAMINATION OF SOCIAL AND PROFESSIONAL ISSUES REGARDING THE 
UTILIZATION UF TECHNOLOGY IN EDUCATION. 

1-3 CREDITS GRADING METMOOS- KfG/AuO/P-F 

SPECIAL PROFJLFMS IN EDUCATION 
im EhMIBuI I FOB TEACHING ADULT BASIC EDUCATION 



A NEM CURRICULUM APPROACH FOR TEACHERS OF ADULT HAS IC E DUCAT ION AND 
THE VEHICLE T USED B TO°U*uSIR A IE** ECHNIOUE S°F0fi N T EACHl NC BASI C S* ILL S 
TU A't'Jl I IFAHNFHS. PARTICIPANTS MILL "VCLOP TEACHING A I OS AND 



COHPtti l I'.TS OF USFFUL INSTRuCUUNA 

i CREDITS GRADING MEIHOUS- 

TME JUN10K COLLEGE 

session I m ,,„ 



RAOtNG METHODS- REG/AUO 



MAJORING m EOUCATJ^atiAL AD-JN ISTkA T I LN . _ '• UPE » VlS I 0N| ^A Ng^ ( 

fiIlS r of E B oucAT?n« T flY t?^??*^"**!!!^! I* ! -'iii ciTfs^*Hi*iw?i*i - 

OISCIPl InSbI NATURE OF "HINIslRATiyE.STUOY AS IT RELATES TO 



M I , jjft( 
COURSES FOR STUDENTS 
IN THE 



3 CREDITS GRA 

SlUN I - 0101, 0201 
SION II - 0301 
...15-7 



ACCOMPLISHMENT. 



UN OTHER FIELDS 

IS ANO ASSESSMENT 
NO SENSITIVITY AS 
S OF STUDY FOR 
MESE AREAS ANO 



'. y '-, s 



* 1C t ', 



METMOOS- REG/AUO 



2102 



ISl,?Nl??Bl?l8f S pg8!?S S°B5 l*S IT E TO \Vt %fVgrVs^DEV l^" 

TMFOPf' AND MODELS IN THESE AREAS AN > ANALYZES RESEARCH STUDIES 
^% ADMINISTRATIVE PRACTICF IMPLICATIONS. IN AOOtTlON IT SEERS Tl 

fnK '^ |l ? 1 ? 1 "' . , ''/:?.,'i l «»i,, ,! .„ r l( . ^cw-.,,-^ turn nruuraiFs 



EDAD 607 IS DESIGNED TO ENCE_fciTH.R ESPECT..TO_SELEC 

— "ROC 

tLS 

L Ih'SElECTEO'PBOCESSAtvEAS 
SIMULATION, ROLE-PL. 
INSTRUCTION. 

TUTH*!°S-T 00 3236 ANDERSON 

PRFKEOyiSlTE. CONSENT ^-""l^lfS^gSoNHEl PAMLEN™""""" 001 " 
ONSHIPs! STUDENT ACTIVITIES, SCHEDULE* 



ASSIST 



- ■ m >—,, school - 



INCIPAL. I 

TERNAL F INANCiAL'ACCOUNf 

3 CREOITS GRADING METMOOS- REG/AUO 

HOOL FINANCE AND BUSINESS A0M1NI 5T» AT (UN 

jIJop'h H 00 3115 NCLOONE 

KACTICFS IN THE AOMINIS 
■■■ E, 



■JfH.lf, 



RED. 






BIOUS SUPERVISORY 

IP FACTORS ANO PERSONAL 



Mji'i! ', ANO PROCEDURES HUMAN RE 

3 CREOITS CRAOING METMOOS- "EG/AUp 
N I STRATI ON AND SUPERVISION IN ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 

10^ " 00 2102 

LEMS IN ADMINISTERING ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS AND IMPROVl 

RUCTION. 

2-3 CREOITS GRAOING METMOOS- REG/AUO 



CH,i'rooJ , ?H. 5 OuSli' , i E Do!^C , ENC^ ISIlSKT^ V 1 S?,} I/iTm. ItSK i"" 

L" i !.HAUoN'l*,i i 5 uir,N o ^ug5,c U ;sr-SAU,: , So c Ho^. E/.vfSN e - 



CURRICULUM PLANNING. IMPROVEMENT, AND EvAloAM 
PKINCIPLFi FOB IHI '"y.'tV.'S" 

LEARNINt'. El - lOttlNG IN CLASS 

CURRICULUM IMPROVEMENT. 

3 CEDITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO 

SELECTIUN ANO EVALUATION OF INSTRUCTIONAL "EOIA 

Ol o, „■;,„,%. oo on » ",.i 

UEVfLOPNENI OF C«HE«IA FOB SELECIION ANO EVACUAIION OF INSTRUCTION- 



■SE SECTION MEETING TIMES BLOC/ROOM SLOG/ BOON BLOC/ROOM 

AL MATERIALS FOR CLASSROOM, SCHOOL AND SYSTEM USE INCLUDES MEASURES 
OF READABILITY, L ISTENABI L I T Y , VISUAL DIFFICULTY, ANO INTEREST 

DAD 679 2-4 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD 

SEMINAR IN EDUCATIO- ■ 
SESSION 1 - OlOl 
SESSION II - 0201 



NISTRATION AND SUPERVISIO 



0201 TUTM 



O'O* 



■ ■ 



[IE. AT LEAST 
ON OR CONSENT 
MAY TAKE THE 

-6 CREDITS 



1-6 CREDITS 



RSUE SPECIAL 



3 CREDITS GRAOING METHODS- 



STATE, ANO FEDERAL LEVELS AND 

of Lit [UNSHIPS AND FUNCTIONS AN 



IS WHOSE APPLICATION FGP AN AP 
EOUCATinN FACULTY. EACH APPRE 
ST A SEMESTER FULL-TIME OR THE 
MEMBER OF A COOPERATING SCHOOL 
UTION OR AGENCY. THE SPONSOR Oi 

ED. PREREQUISITES, TEACHING EX 

STUDENT MAY EARN IN EDAD *BS, 898, A 
OF TWENTY 1201 SEMESTER HOUR 

REOITS 
EOUCATION 



TWENTY 1201 

3-16 CREDITS GRADING METHODS 

NTERNSHIP IN EOUC 

I - 0101 



AST SIX SEMESTER HOURS 
CH INTERN I S ASSIGNED 



KING RELATIONSHIl 



ERSONS INVOLVED 



0211 TijTH-.. IS- 7 
0301 -TU-TmF 9 
0*01 HTUWTnF li 

RESENTS PRINCIPLES 



ISf KIM PftOBI E»S« 



THE PRINC 



01 MT'JrfTMFQ 



DGE ANO TECHN 



RSDNNEL SERVICES 



NG CONTINGENCY CONTRA 
S GRADING METHOOS- 

OENT PROFICIENCY IN AN 
SIS OF EMPIRICAL EVIOE 

S GRAOING METHODS- 
LEADERSHIP 
0201 



6HABILITATI0 



(HUM*COM RESI (CONTIN 

LAB 01 S 

LOG/ ROOM BLOG/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 

A VARIETY OF SOCIAL 
NG ANO TIME OUT HILL BE 



YZ1NG COMPLEX PATTERNS I 



I COUNSELING, SOCIA 



SESSION I 
PREREQUISITE, 



STUDENT PERSONNEL 



ING METHODS- REG/AUD/P- 



RUCTOR. A SYSTE 



remedial N !ervices? & etcI 



THE OLDER WOMAN 



L PHILOSOPHY IN EDUCATION, COUNSELING SERVICES, 
IN&, STUDENT ACTIVITIES, FINANCIAL AID, HEALTH, 



LUfftl 1 JNAL CHOICE 

ESS ION II 
UWTHF11 

SEARCH ANO THEORY 



TO COUNSELING IN SCHOOL 
GROUP COUNSELING 



PEUTIC group: 



MS IN COUNSEL I 



CREDIT UNDER THIS NUMBER 



00 3233 GREENFEIG 

I COUNSEL OTHER RETURNING WOMEN. 

METHODS- REG/AUO 
INFORMATION 

00 3233 BYRNE 

i OCCUPATIONAL ANO EDUCATIONAL 

,TION AND OTHER ACTIVITIES IN 



. COLLECTING ANO INTERPRETING N 
SYSTHESIS OF ALL TYPES OF OATA 

HODS- REG/AUO 
NS ANO PRACTICE 



CES WHICH STEN FROM SUCH THEORIES. 



TION TO GROWTH 



PERSONNEL SE 



ES WHO DESIRE TO PURSUE SPECIAL 
ION OF THEIR ADVISERS MAY RECIST 



I - 0201 

8 CREDITS GRAOING METHOD - REG 

I SSERTATION RESEARCH 



TION. EARLY CH I LOHOOD-ELE M 



Uf»COM RESI 



ETHOD - REG ONLY 



TO HELP IN-SERVICE IEACHFRS, GRADES 1-6 
ENCF UNDERSTANDINGS AND TO &EVELOP TEACI 



|HU»+COM I 

ois 

JON M. DC/ BOOH 



Instructions 

Applications 

Forms 



.Iuoy w af-woved 



1977 Summer Sessions 

University of Maryland 

College Park Campus 



■ CM ■tCUBIi I(U -- 

I INC OF NEIHOOS FO* 
FOB CHILDREN. 

SCHOOLS 

S CHUM ACHE* 

this couasc is 

ID ANALYZE CUMtNT 
TIIUCTION IN TEIWS 
iMf LANCUACE AAIS. 
IN METHODS AND 



PAGE 

Application Instructions 

Visiting Graduate Students 

1977 Summer Sessions 2 

Application for Admission 

Graduate School 3-4 

Application for Admission 

For Summer Only Undergraduate Students 

1977 Summer Sessions 5-6 

Schedule Request and 

Estimated Bill Form 

Summer Session I 9-10 

Schedule Request and 

Estimated Bill Form 

Summer Session II 11-12 



of instructor. 

HUES In 

A^CESSINC* 

O INSTRUCTIONAL 

ft CASE STUOT an 



SCHOOL 
ESEARCH FOK THE 



B^f ARC 
« M I'M 1 



S CIVEN 10 



22. REMEDIAL 



mCTATIOM. amo 
ED- CASE *ERORT 
Jl IS TAKEN Will 



U IMPLICATIONS 



MO«lf»S IN 



HEIOCLBACH 

•It. THE HISTORICAL, 

AND EDUCATION OF 
UNDER THE ACE 



CURRICULUM IHUN»COM BESJ (CONTl 

LEC/LAB/OIS 4. EC LAB 01 S 

MEETING TIMES BLDC/POCH BLOC/ ROOM BLDG/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 

At MATERIALS FOR CLASSROOM. SCHOOL AND SYSTEM USE INCLUDES MEASURES 
IF READABILITY, L I STE NAB I L I I V . VISUAL OIFFICULTY, ANO INTEREST 
LEVEL. 

2-4 CREDITS GRAOING METMODS- 



E0UCAT10 



- 01 



J 2 "> 1 



■ ! D I 



E, MASTER'S DEGREE 
ED WITH A0V1 <.ufO S a 
CMEHS, SCHOOL AOMIN 
LEARN TO FUSCT [ (1\ h 
POLICY IN GROUP SI 



SUPERVISI 



RS IN EDUCAT IONAL AOMI 



NEWEL 



REGISTER FOR 



ASTER S IHI 



O^LEMS UNOER THE OIRECTI 



TED. DESIGNE 
N THE COURSE 



RSUE SPECIAL 



: j '-, 1 1 



TS GRADING METH 



ISTRATIO 



2203 



-[ V. T 



I ilUti 



STATE, WO FEDERAL LEVELS ANO AN ANALYSIS OF .■,:■ 
RELATIONSHIPS ANO FUNCTIONS ANO THEIR EFFECTS IN CURRIC 

EOAO 859 3 CREDITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUD 

AOU- - " 

101 TUTH*:iS-> 
APPRENTICES 



ADULT EOUCATION 

ITS GRAOING 



' : 1 9 



EDUCATION 



TUOENT MAY EARN IN EDAO 489, 688, AND 
AJUMijM OF TWENTY (201 SENEStER H&URS. 



E TH 

Involved. 



ONE WHERE THE 



101 ARRANGED 






I COUNSELING AND PERS 

0201 TMTH-i.lW 

0301 "TJwTmF % 00 

□401 hTUwThF I | 00 

"RESENTS PRINCIPLES ANO PROCEDURES, 

' ■'.THULCOIM-, It. iCHCini ■, 



v '■ .INC, IFIMOOS- REG/AUO/P 



COUttSI i I* '.. PSYCHOLOGISTS lh 
OTHER PERSONNEL SERVICE XOPK 

3 CREDITS GRADI 

iii|iffl r ?i ,! - s s, o ii °' 01 



"AMINES THE 
OOL SOCIAL W 

FG/AUO/P-F 



UCAL APPLICATION i 



ASS^OOM PR06LE 



EDUCA 


ION COUNSELING ANO P 

LEC/LAB/OIS 
MEETING TIMES 


RSONNEL SER 
6L0G/RC 


hn,'!w L 


OGE ANO TECHNIQUES 


1NTERVENTI 



I I CONT H 

INSTRUCTOR 



NS. INCLUDING CONTINGEN 



WITH PHYSICALL 

SESSION I 
PREREQUISITE, I 



T IONAL DEC I 



REQUISITE, EDM! 

OUGH CASE STUO< 

3 CRF0I1 
NSEL1NG - THEOfi 
JUL-12AUG 



10-12 



CREDIT UNDE 
TEr's THESIS 



1-B CREOI 
CTORAL Dl SSERTA 

ESSION II - 020 



EDFL EDUCAT 



a 



Instructions 

Applications 

Forms 



IHUIMCON li'.l ICQNTH 

HI 
son uoc/Roan msrauCTo* 



siur 

• It TO HAtUU 
,||J[»T Of APPROVED 



tf DISCUSSED. 



1977 Summer Sessions 

University of Maryland 

College Park Campus 



EDUCATION. 



(iACMINO UF SCKNCf 
lE«S Of IFM,H|*.C 
OH •EPOATS Ml *Iffi 
INC 0* NETHOOS FOB 



THIS COIMSE IS 

io anaiyje cu«e 

I"", i ion is I rkm; 

iMf I 1M.UW.I A* I 



PAGE 

Application Instructions 

Visiting Graduate Students 

1977 Summer Sessions 2 

Application for Admission 

Graduate School 3-4 

Application for Admission 

For Summer Only Undergraduate Students 

1977 Summer Sessions 5-6 

Schedule Request and 

Estimated Bill Form 

Summer Session I 9-10 

Schedule Request and 

Estimated Bill Form 

Summer Session II 11-12 



O IMSTftUCt I0MAI 
• CASE STUOT MO* 



ITN SF-fClAi 



Z2. KEHEOIA 



eo. case 4epo«t 
31 is taken uith 



IMPLICATIONS 



mam m in 



Mf 10ft BACH 
Ht. THE HlSTOAICAL, 

•MO EDUCATION Of 
UMKft THE ACE 



Application Instructions 

Advanced Special Students 

and 

Visiting Graduate Students 

1 977 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 
Advanced Special Graduate Students or Visiting Graduate Students. 

To enroll as an Advanced Special Student you must satisfy at least one of the entrance criteria listed on page 7. Appro- 
priate documentation (transcript, test scores or letter from employer) and the $1 5.00 application fee must accompany the ap- 
plication. Non-U.S. citizens on F and J visas are not eligible for Advanced Special Student Status. 

To enroll as a visitor, the student must be 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 $1 5.00 application fee. A letter 
of permission from the applicant's graduate dean must also be presented indicating that the applicant is in good standing and 
that the credits will be accepted toward his or her degree. 

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 advanced specialist 
certificate (AGS) program. 

Regular application materials and further information regarding our graduate programs may be obtained from: 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND 20742 

(301)454-5429 



Graduate School 
University of Maryland 
College Park, Md. 20742 



FOR SUMMER 1977 

VISITING GRADUATE STUDENTS AND 

ADVANCED SPECIAL STUDENTS ONLY 



Application for Admission 



PLEASE TYPE OR PRINT PLAINLY IN INK 



1 SOCIAL SECURITY 

NUMBER 

Ms 
2. Mr 



rm m i i i i i 



This Will Be Your 
Student Number 



Last name 
3. PRESENT HOME 

ADDRESS 



Maiden or other names 



State or Country 



Give county if you reside in Maryland 



Citizenship . 
Date of Birth . 



□ Female 

□ Fulltime 



□ Part-time 



7. Place of Birth 

8. Sex □ Male 

9. Enrollment Status: 

1 0. Proposed Graduate 
Program (Dept.) 



Term in Which You Request Entrance: 

Year □ Summer Term # 1 (May-Jun) 



NON U.S. CITIZENS OR 
PERMANENT IMMIGRANTS: 



Type of Visa if you have one 
Sponsored by 



Permanent Immigrants give 
Alien Registration Number _ 
and date of issue: 



1 1 . Non-degree Program Desired 
D Visiting Graduate Student " 
□ Advanced Special Student ' 



D Summer Term #2 (Jul-Aug) 



If you have ever applied to our Graduate School before, please indicate year 
Overall Baccalaureate G.P.A. 



Jail institutions attended) 



National Standardized Aptitude Test Scores and Data Test Taken. 
Attach copy of test score if required for admission. 



Graduate Record (Aptitude): 
Miller Analogies: 



Date 
Date 



Graduate Management Admissions Test: Date 



Verbal Score 

Score 

Score 



Quant Score. 



List below the official name of each institution attended beyond high school. 

Attach copy of transcript if required for admission as an Advanced Special Student. Visiting graduate students must sub- 
mit a letter of permission from the applicant's graduate dean indicating that the applicant is in good standing. 



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 


Other Institution Attended 


State 


Dates attended 
From: 


To: 




Type of Degree 


Major 


Date Deg awarded 



An application fee of $1 5 00 is required Please do not mail cash Checks should be made payable to the University of Maryland This fee ts included on your 
estimated bill form if you mail in your pre- registration Please complete reverse side. 3 



1 7. Present Home Address 



Length of time at this address. 
Phone at office 



City State 



Mo Day Year 

_ Home 



Mo Day Year 



1 8. Last previous address. 



Length of time at this address. 



Mo. Day Year 

1 9. Permanent Address where mail will always reach you 



20. List any work and military experiences (major categories and time periods only) for the past five years. 
Attach statement from employer(s) if required for admission. 



TITLE OR POSITION 



21 . Military Veteran □ Active Military Duty D 

22. Are you currently a Maryland resident? Yes □ 



NoD 



If not, print the state of which you are 
a resident 



23. 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 Maryland driver's license? Yes_ 

Are all 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 1974: 

b. List actual years you paid income tax to another state since 1 974: 

c. If you did not pay in Maryland in the past 1 2 months, please state reason(s). 



No. 
No 
No_ 

No 



Do you receive any type of financial aid (loan, scholarship, grant) from a state other 

than Maryland? 

If yes, from which state? 



Yes_ 



No_ 



For the most recent 1 2 months has another person(s) provided half or more than half 

of your support? Yes No 

24. I certify that the information submitted in this application is complete and accurate to the best of my knowledge. 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 ol Applicant 



The Department of Health, Education and Welfare and other Federal regulatory agencies require that the University supply admis- 
sions and enrollment information for U.S. citizens and permanent immigrants (with alien Registration Card issued) by racial, ethnic, 
and sex categories. In order that the University may comply you are requested to check the appropriate box below: 
D Spanish-Surnamed: U.S. citizens and permanent immigrants of Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Latin American, or Spanish de- 
scent. 

□ Black: U.S. citizens and permanent immigrants of black African descent including Jamaicans, Trinidadians, and West Indians. 

□ American Indian: native Americans. 

□ Oriental/Asian: U.S. citizens and permanent immigrants of Japanese, Chinese, Korean, Filipino descent, or other Asian origin. 

□ White: U.S. citizens and permanent immigrants of Indo-European descent, including Pakistani and East Indian. 

□ Other: U.S. citizens and permanent immigrants of Aleut, Eskimo. Malayan and Thai descent and others not covered by another 
specific category. 

□ Non-U. S. citizens studying or who will study under a student or temporary visa. 



Application for Admission 

For Summer Only Undergraduate Students 

1977 Summer Sessions 

University of Maryland 
College Park Campus 



Office of Admissions 



Please read the instructions below and the admissions requirements listed in this booklet before completing this lorm. All items must be 
completed 

This lorm should only be completed by undergraduate students who wish to attend the College Park Campus lor the Summer Session Only 
Students wishing to attend as Visiting Graduate Students tor the Summer Only should turn to the appropriate instructions 
Do not use this form: 

(1 ) If you have been admitted to the College Park Campus for the fall 1977 semester, you may register tor Summer without completing 
additional admissions forms. 

(2) If you have previously attended the College Park Campus (day division) as an undergraduate for Fall or Spring semester, you must 
apply lor readmission or reinstatement. 

(31 If you wish to continue at the College Park Campus for the fall 1977 semester, you must tile a regular admissions application. 
If you fall into one of the above three categories, you should not complete this form. Please see the admissions section of this booklet 
An application fee of $15.00 Is required. Please do not mail cash. Checks should be made payable to the University of Maryland. 

This tee is 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 attended any branch of the University of Maryland? Yes No 

If yes. list branch and dates ot attendance 



Do Not Write m the Shaded Boxes 



your Sot >al Se' unty Number Below 



Print your legal name i 



Middle Name Suffi: 

(Example, Jr. 
Check the space corresponding to your sex and write the number in the box to 




any other last name under which 
you may have been enrolled 



"►□ 



1 Male 

2 Female 

Write your date of birth in the boxes to the right ►* I 1 1 I 1 1 

Are you a United States Citizen? Yes [_J No □ If not, print the country of which you are a citizen 

Please complete the following (if applicable): Print type of visa Alien Registration Nc 

Date visa issued 



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 



□ □ 



Name of parent to whorr 


information 


shoi 


Id be sent (minors o 


nly): 




1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


Last Njme 

Your last previous addre 






First Name 




Middle i 


Number 






Street 







City 
Father's (or 
Spouse's) Name . 



Zip Code 



Zip Code (Required) 

home telephone number 



Area Code 
Length of time lived at last address: 



Father's Address, 
(or Spouse's) 
Mother's Name 



_ Father's {or spouse's) 
Occupation 

- Living? 



Years 
REL 

a 



Mother's Address 

(if different from father's) 



.Mother's 
Occupation . 



Enter your Social Security Number below 



The Department of Hea'th, Education and Welfare and other Federal regulatory agencies requir 
information by racial, ethnic, and sex categories. In order that the University may comply you i 



that the University supply admissions and enrollment 
S requested to check the appropriate box below 



Hack Persons of black 

Hispanic descent 
lispanic Persons of Me 

Puerto Rican, Latin American 



including persons of 



American Indian Alaskan Native Persons who identify themselves as 
American Indians or who are known as SUCt 
association, or persons who are Alaskan natives includl 



List educational institutions attended (secondary school and current college or university). 



(Full name 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 □ [ [ T 



Are you presently in a dismissed or probationary status for either Yes □ No □ 

academic or disciplinary reasons from the last academic institution UGTERM DIV COL CQUST 

-nded ? \*\7\l\ [*T*} \JJY} \TJTT9jTJT 



By signing below, high school graduates and students currently enrolled in colleges other than the University of Maryland College Park Campus certify 
that they meet requirements for admission for the summer session(s). To be eligible for admission for the summer sessional, a high school graduate must 
have graduated with an overall "C" average in academic subiects 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 [~~1 No I I 

a. If yes, please check the appropriate year(s): □ 1975 D 1976 D 1977 

b. For the most recent 12 months has another person(s) provided half or more than half of your support? Yes □ No □ 

2. If the answer to Question 1 is yes , give personlsl name, relationship and permanent address: 

a. NAME AND RELATIONSHIP 

STREET ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP 

b. Length of time at this address Years Months 

The following questions are to be answered by personlsl listed in item 2. If item 2 is blank, the following questions are to be answered by the applicant. 

3. Are all, or substantially all, your personal possessions in the State of Maryland? Yes I I No I I 

4. Are you registered to vote? Yes □ No □ 

5. Are you registered to vote in Maryland? Yes □ No □ 

6. Have you paid Maryland income tax for most recent year on all earned income including all taxable income earned 

outside the State? Yes I — I No I — I 

a. List actual years you paid Maryland income tax since 1974: 



b. List actual years you paid income to another state since 1974 



c. If you did not pay in Maryland in the past 12 months, please state reasonls). 



7. Did you give a Maryland home address on most recent federal and state income tax forms? Yes I I No I I 

8. Do you own motor vehicles? Yes □ No □ 

9. Are all owned motor vehicles registered in Maryland? Yes I — I No I — I 

10. Do you have the use of a motor vehicle registered in another person's name? Yes □ No □ 

1 1. Do you possess a valid driver's license? Yes I — I No I I 

12. Do you possess a valid Maryland driver's license? Yes PI No I I 

13. Are you a citizen of the United States? Yes I — I No l~| 

a. If no, type of visa 

b. Alien registration number c. Date visa issued. 



14, Do you receive any type of financial aid (loan, scholarship, grant) from a state other than Maryland? Yes □ No □ 

a. If yes, from which state? 



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 __ _Date 

Do Not Write Below This Line 

DATE LT.SENT 
UG Type ENSTAT UGMAT PC AF UGAPPDATE 



h ncm D □ 



RES. 


DEC. CODE 


EVAL 









COURSE SELECTION INFORMATION 

Courses with multiple sections may be offered in both summer ses- 
sions. The session for which a specific section is scheduled is des- 
ignated as follows (an example): 



ECON201 PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS 
3 credits Grading Methods— reg/aud/P/F 
Session 1-0101, 0201 
Session 11-0301 
Section Meeting Times 

0101 MTuWThF8 

0201 MTuWThF9:30 

0301 MTuWThF9:30 

In selecting the course, then, section 0301 is the only one offered 
during Summer Session II. Thus the form for Summer Session II 
should be completed (page 1 1 ). 

Any attempt to register for 0301 as a Summer Session I course 
would invalidate the registration. 



Room 


Instructor 


Q0101 


Chawdry 


Q0101 


Smith 


Q0101 


Jones 



Schedule Request and 
Estimated Bill Form 



Summer Session I 
—Only— 1977 



This form should be used for the First Summer Session only The preceding form must be used for the First Summer Session 
Mail-in pre-registration requests must be postmarked by May 6, 1977 

STUDENT NAME (Print Last Name First) 



SOCIAL SECURITY NO. 



LOCAL PHONE TODAY'S DATE 



Were you registered at the University of Maryland, College Park day 

campus in: 

Fall 1976 Yes No Spring 1977 Yes No_ 



STUDENT'S SIGNATURE 



COURSE REQUESTS: Complete this section with information found in the Schedule of Classes. See page 7 lor directions on 
determining the session of a course. The top portion of this form is for office use only. Only the validated lower portion may be 
used as proof. The top portion of this form is a course request only. Students must have the bottom portion validated by the 
Registrations Office for a registration 1o be official. 

EXAMPLE 



COURSE INFORMATION 


GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE NUMBER ONLY) 

12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS/FAIL AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 




IllDlcM 

COURSE PREFIX 


|4|o|i|| MohloM 

COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO 


|0|3| 

CREDIT 







COURSE INFORMATION 

"m nrr 



COURSE 1 



COURSE PREFIX COURSF. NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 

COURSE 2 
COURSE INFORMATION 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS 'FAIL AUDIT SATISFACTORY 



□ 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 

COURSE 3 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS 'FAIL AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



COURSE INFORMATION 

nznarr 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS FAIL AUDIT SATISFACTORY 



REGISTRATION CONFIRMATION— In the space below list the course(s) 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 Any course without a Registration Stamp was not 
received for the reason indicated to the right of the course 
The bottom portion of this form, validated by the Registrations Office, Is proof of registration. 

FOR OFFICE USE ONLY 



COURSE PREFIX 



□ 



□ 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 



□ 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 



CITY-STATE ■ ZIP 

This must be completed by all students For mail-in pre-registrants 
THIS WILL BE USED AS A MAILING LABEL 



Students who register and subsequently 
decide not to attend Summer School at the Univer- 
sity must cancel their registration prior to the first 
day of class- Failure to cancel a registration will 
result in financial obligation even though the stu- 

dent does not attend class 

Summer Session I ID cards will be mailed to you 
Do you have 

Photo Card issued 1975 or after 
Yes No 

Previously issued Summer Session card 
Yes No 

No cards Yes No 



INSTRUCTIONS for completion of the ESTIMATED BILLING FORM are given at the bottom of this page 



STANDARD FEFS 


CHARGES 


AMOUNT 


1 . Undergraduate 
Credit Hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


1 


8 


9 


10 






Cost 


34 


68 102 


36 


70 204 238 272 


306 


Mil 




2. Undergraduate Non resident 


$15 






3. Graduate Resident 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 








Cost 


50 


100 


150 


200 


250 


300 


350 


400 




4. Graduate Non-resident 
Credit Hojrs 


1 


: 




3 4 5 6 


1 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 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 Student" 
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 00 Non-resident Fee (line 2) 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 $1 5.00 Application Fee. If this pertains to you, enter the 
$1 5.00 on line 8. Note . . . only one Application for Admission and one $1 5.00 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 1 976 are valid until August 1977 

8. To determine the amount you owe the University for Summer Session I, add all charges entered in the Amount Column. Enter this total on 
line 1 0. 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. Payment must accompany the estimated bill form. 

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. 
1 1 MONIES OWED THE UNIVERSITY WILL BE DEDUCTED FROM CHECKS RECEIVED PRIOR TO APPLICATION OF THE REMAINDER 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: 



STANDARDISES CHARGES AMOUNT 


' c^i'^w?'* 


IV \'\'\ VI 


, , , ,., 














7 Urvfe'pMluatf Non m.ctont $15 








\mum 


M 


c?50 


OO 




- | ,j .| ,| f.| . 
















6 R^iftlioo Fh 






















S15 






9 V.h.d. R.*,.r.t.<K 




S 3 






10 Tot* Ch*^. 


« olftZ 00 



1. You are an Undergraduate and are not a Maryland resident 

2. You are registering for 6 hours 

3. You are including with this form an Application for Admissic 

4. You have no scholarship, grant, etc. 

Your bill should look like this: 



STANDARDISES CHARGES AMOUNT 




zwsm^ 


^A0f 


00 


3 ZSEX*" 


I'Hi '1 i 6 l 1 ! l 


-^A 




4 C^Houm"*"* 1 ' 


' LI,4UUIJ,'I,'L , I 






5 Rt,i.l....on Fk 


»b 


6 


00 








W.TjM CM*»» " 


. «» 


« tfth 


no 



Schedule Request and 
Estimated Bill Form 



Summer Session 
—Only— 1977 



This form should be used for the Second Summer Session only The preceding form must be used for the First Summer Ses- 
sion Mail-in pre-registration requests must be postmarked by June 1 3, 1 977. 

STUDENT NAME (Print Last Name First) 



SOCIAL SECURITY NO. 



D 



LOCAL PHONE TODAY'S DATE 



Were you registered at the University of Maryland, College Park day 

campus in: 

Fall 1976 Yes No Spring 1977 Yes No_ 



STUDENT'S SIGNATURE 



COURSE REQUESTS: Complete this section with information found in the Schedule of Classes. See page 7 for directions on 
determining the session of a course. The top portion of this form is for office use only. Only the validated lower portion may be 
used as proof. The top portion of this form is a course request only. Students must have the bottom portion validated by the 
Registrations Office for a registration to be official. 

EXAMPLE 



COURSE INFORMATION 






GRADING INFORMATION 

(CIRCLE ONE NUMBER ONLYI 

12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS FAIL AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 


|E|D|C|P| 

COURSE PREFIX 


|4|0|1| | | |0|1|0|1| 

COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO 


|0 | 3 | 

CREDIT 





COURSE INFORMATION 

"m nrr 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 

COURSE 2 
COURSE INFORMATION 



1 2 

REGULAR PASS F 



3 4 

AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



□ 

SUFFIX 

ORM 

□ 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREDIT 

COURSE INFORMATION COURSE 3 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS FAIL AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO 



SECTION NO CREDIT 



12 3 4 

REGULAR PASS FAIL AUDtT SATISFACTORY 



REGISTRATION CONFIRMATION— In the space below list the course(s) you have requested above The Registrations Ofdce will record the action taken for eacn 
course in the space on the right marked "For OHice Use Only", and will return this portion ot the form to you Any course without a Registration Stamp was not 
received for the reason indicated to the right of the course 
The bottom portion of this form, validated by the Registrations Office, la proof ot registration. 

FOR OFFICE USE ONLY 



□ 



COURSE PRE F 



□ 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFix SECTION NO CREDIT 



□ 



COURSE PREFIX COURSE NO SUFFIX SECTION NO CREOIT 



CITY STATE - ZIP 



This must be completed by all students For mail-in pre-registrants 
THIS WILL BE USED AS A MAILING LABEL. 



Students who register and subsequently 
decide not to attend Summer School at the Univer- 
sity must cancel their registration prior to the first 
day of class Failure to cancel a registration will 
result m financial obligation even though the stu- 
denl does not attend class 
Summer Session II ID cards will be mailed to you 
Do you have 

Photo Card issued 1 9 7 5 or after 
Yes No 

Previously issued Summer Session card 
Yes No 

No cards Yes No 



INSTRUCTIONS for completion of the ESTIMATED BILLING FORM are given at the bottom of this page. 



STANDARD FEFS 


CHARGES 


AMOUNT 


1. Undergraduate 
Credit Hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


1 


8 


9 


10 






Cost 


34 


68 102 


36 


70 


'04 238 


»72 


306 


340 




2. Undergraduate Non-resident 


$15 






3. Graduate Resident 
Credit Hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


b 


6 


7 


8 








Cost 


50 


1 00 


150 


.'(ill 


250 


300 


350 


400 




4. Graduate Non-resident 
Credit Hojrs 


1 




3 4 5 6 


1 8 








Cost 


85 


1 rC 


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 determine the amount of your check. 

ESTIMATED BILLING FORM INSTRUCTIONS: 

1 . Add the number of credit hours requested for Summer Session II. 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 Student" 
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 It you are an Undergraduate Non-resident, enter the $1 5.00 Non-resident Fee (line 2) 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 $1 5.00 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 1 976 are valid until August 1977 

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 1 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 Payment must accompany the estimated bill form. 

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 
1 1 MONIES OWED THE UNIVERSITY WILL BE DEDUCTED FROM CHECKS RECEIVED PRIOR TO APPLICATION OF THE REMAINDER TO 

SUMMER SCHOOL TUITION. 



EXAMPLES 



You are a Graduate and a Maryland Resident 
You are registering for 5 hours 
You have no scholarship, grant, etc. 



bill should look hke this 



STANDARD fEES CHARGES AMOUNT 


•s=- ['HJj'H 'H'['° 










1 ,lM.>. r -l '"- -«-'-.1 I'' 






1 SSJVJT"'*"' Nil J ft^jv J J »l 


150 








4 clZTJZT '""""' II ;| il *Vs\ el >| a| 










S n w u.«.oii F.. 1 5 






























. I..,. 1 •*..,, 


' AbZ 


do 



1. You are an Undergraduate and c 

2. You are registering tor 6 hours 

3. fou are including with this forn 

4. You have no scholarship, grant, 

Your bill should look hke this 



s not a Maryland reside 
an Application for Adn 



IliHtMH 



U4i:J:|..U-.| 

Ml. Uli!,i 



aw 



15 mr 



COURSE SECT ION 



LOG/ Hi 



BLOG/AOON BLOC/ROOM 



rat 



HERS, 

I'KMI.fc *"S 



SCHUMACHER 



EDUCATION, EARIY CHI IDHClOO-tl ENENT ARV 

lEt/LAB/OIS LFC 

I MEETING TIH6S BLOC/ROOM Bl 

,-,,. ,J CREDITS GRADING METHOD - REG 

'.PrClAl rOPlCS IN EUMENIARY EDUCATION 
SeAs5oN°I lH E ** lY ^ M,l0HOO ° EOUCAIION 
TUTmT-IOPM 00 1220 

SEE DESCRIPTION FOR €0€t /Bfll . 



SESSION I - 010 
ARRANGED 



IM HI.IUUM, L'F f I * 
El j K 1 « WF LFARNIN 

3 CREDI 

IN ELFMEN 



THE EN 
ES TO D 

ETHQOS- REG/i 



REQUISITE, AT LEAST 12 HOURS OF GRAOUAT 
NG METHODS- «f< 



«0|LEMS IN TEACHING SC IENCE 'Tn'elE W 

-oviSe's^pIortunWJ^o^stSuents'to^a^IlSJe 1 
children through hi the iofntif ication oi 

IENCF, I2» — 

THE lOENT 
PROVING th 

PROBLEMS OF TEACHJ 

'.» SSION I 
TUTHT-10PM 

ISSUES, TRENOS^AN 
OF_RESEARCH IN FUNi 



HEfHOPS- IK/I 

RNING 0ISABILI1 

00 2121 



0201 MTUWTH 



-ATTEM, ORC.ANISMIC 
EVELOPEO. LABORATORY HOUR 

BITS GOADING METHODS- REG/A 



THE TEACHING 



MtiN 



I THE EL 
00 220) 

F CURRENT THEORY ANO THE, RESULT 

EVEIOPMEN 



THE ElE 



<■>' * 



METHODS- RFC/ 



"EREQUISIIE- EOEL 630. DIAGNOSTIC MORK WITH I 

5fjfRi';jg"e««Efe^ s arir^%fifiil!'iSi 

EOEL 632. l 

ADVANCED LABORATORY PRACTICES* ! l" NSTRUC T I on?'*' 



PREREQUISITE, EOEL 630. REM 

TECHNIQUES, DIAGNOSTIC TEAC 
REA01NG RESOURCE ROLE IS ST 


OIAL INSTRUCTION 


ESSEO. EOEL 632 1 


3 CREDITS GRAD 


NG METHODS- REG/AI 
00 2209 


AN EXAMINATION OF SIGNIFICA 

CHARACTERISTICS OF VOUNG CH 


«T THEORY AMD RESE 

LDREN WHJO. H»vf 
SERY-KINOERGARTEN 


3 CREDITS G»AO 


NG METHODS- RFG/Ai 


SESSION II " ,,EL * ^0 * SM * , ' 
My*. IS-? 


00 1220 


A STUDY OF THE METHODS AND 
ESTABLISHING CLOSE MOME-SCH 


IATER1ALS. TRENDS. 
WL RELATIONSHIPS. 


3 CREDITS GRAO 


NG METHODS- REG/Au 



WILLIAMS 
18TH AMD 
HI NO 



THEORETICAL AND FMP|R1CA 
YOUNG CHILDREN WITH SPEC 

3 CREDITS G 
SPECIAL TOPICS IN ELEMEN 
LEARNING DISABILITIES IN 



DING METHODS- 



INSTRUCTIONS for completion of the ESTIMATED BILLING FORM are given at the bottom of this page. 



STANDARD FEFS 










CHARGES 








AMOUNT 


1 Undergraduate 
Credit Hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 




Cost 


J4 


bH 


KM 


IJb 


170j 


1 













2. Undergraduate Non-resident 



Graduate Resident 
Credit Hours 
Cost 



Graduate Non-i 
Credit Ho-jrs 
Cost 



5. Registration Fee 



8. Application Fee Inon-refundable} 



9. Vehicle Registration Fee 



10. Total Charges 



50 100 150 200 250 



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 amo 



ESTIMATED BILLING FORM INSTRUCTIONS: 



f 1'i • 

* 3. 2. '■ 

■p^ g-i 
o* cr i 

S- ° I 

Vi i 



1 Add the number of credit hours requested for Summer Session II Only 

2. Locate your status (undergraduate, graduate resident. Graduate non-r 
is one who has been admitted to a Graduate Program either at the Uni\ 
graduated from this or another institution are not considered graduate 
student not admitted to a Graduate Program is classified as an Undergi 
please call the Undergraduate Admissions Office. 454-4137 or the ( 
right to make the final and official determination of the student's resider 

3. On the line next to your status circle the number of credit hours you t 
cost of tuition. 

4. Enter the cost in the Amount column on the right If you are an Undergi 
the Amount column. 

5. Lines 5-7 are mandatory fees charged to every student each summer 
you 

6. If this form is accompanied by an Application for Admission, you must 
$1 5.00 on line 8. Note only one Application for Admission and one ! 

7. If you wish to register a car for the summer, enter $3 on line 9 Parki 
Office on the campus Note . . . Stickers assigned in Fall 1 976 are valid 

8. To determine the amount you owe the University for Summer Session 
line 1 0. this is the total amount owed for the Second Summer Session. 

9 Make a check for the amount owed payable to the University of Marylai 
be notified of any bill adjustments that are necessary Payment must ac 

10. Students entitled to credits on their bills (contract, scholarships, etc 
Walk-In Pre-registration to assure the accuracy of their bill. 

1 1 MONIES OWED THE UNIVERSITY WILL BE DEDUCTED FROM CHEC 
SUMMER SCHOOL TUITION 

EXAMPL 





are < 


Graduatt 


and 


a Mary 


and Resident 




are 


egistenng 


for 5 


hours 






have 


no schol. 


rship 


grant. 


etc 



STANDARD FEES CHARGES AMOUNT 




Mr Mr lit 












-' '.'•-•■>., '. -,.1-r. SIS 






3 cIm.I'ho"?'*'" 


1 '1 ' 1 3 I -tf - — ?K 6 I '1 "1 


Z50 


00 








4 C>"T«o'- 


I ,1 J jl ,T~A A ,1 J 












b RatHVM'on Fw S 6 


















8 Appl.CJI.O* F*. toon ., (un d.t>.«l I'' 












' > '"<• ■*• 


' AbS- 


do 



r> c j? g> g 
1 I 3 1 S 

DJ CO fl» -»i 



2^ *** ,* £2. oa 



Il 



US' 

S. V. =' 

> 3 ,, 

3 m t 

=i *9. S. 

St' in O 

Zi> q- (D 

Q> 0J " 



CA 



11' 



s 


en 

H 

> 


r 
> 


s 


■5 


h 



1 



LOG/ ROOM SIOC/R 



ICUNT INUEOI 

RF iAtTX ! <r?fi, Pi 'lifl. I nLL',.' 1 '- ''■ "' fOHTlK] ANO HFTH00 
COLLEGE. oV'unaru? IhECE it HO FlIlO JlMeStM " W0UCM UNIVERSITY 

language »«is"n'!me ele5*S!I!£»"!cmSoi." "' ° Ntv 

oiSI TUTHA.IS-7 So iioi ME°«» 

GRADES 1-6. OFFERfO DURING SUMMER l,fS'.IHN AMI IN MM i»H|ir n-iii^- 

PLACE , NFNT B ° UCM UN,VE,,S,TV COLLEGE. ORDINARILY THERE IS NO FIELD 
SOCIAL STUDIES 



»Ki!? , ? S !l ,4 kcfIS?!i"^'i: MJIMEU FOR IN-SERVICE TEACHERS, 
LACENENT. ' 3 ™ u r,tlu 



SESSION I 



CURRICULUM - ELEMENTARY 60 ° NLY 
-■- f- 1 UPH 00 2119 WEAVER 

»LK*j T .rS?. S ni- c 2T TH i,- S ; C , HOOl .-£ U ? R ! C,JlUM Jl CB *OES 1-6, TO CHILD GROWTH 

OF CNVllbfiWNT an LEARNING rI»D?|JS TH A E itm An 2r 6fF€Cf 

RICUIUM CONTENT ANO METHODS TO MATURI TY^l ( V f fs OF^OtRDREN* 6 CU *~ 

UUttll AND IF&F^.IUuI'pBS^ 

COLLEGE. OROINARILY THERE IS NO FIELD PLACEMENT. 

3 CREDITS 



l.t-Ht-H 



OING METHQO - 

00 1315 
ENCES WITH MAT 



EDEL 414 


0L01 

0201 


3 CREDIT 

MATHEMATICS IN THE 

IN I - 0101 

SESSION II - 0201 

TuTHT-tOPN 

PREREQUISITE, MATH 

RELATIONSHIPS. OES 


S GRADING METHOD - 
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 

00 21. 

210 OR EQUIVALENT. E 
LP PUPILS SENSE AR I 


REG ONLY 

iPHASIS ON MA 






PROCESSES. OFFERED 


15? iVi^lsTPige? 6 gg&f 


yii$ T tii«Hr 


EDEL MS 




3 CREDIT 


GRADING METHCD - 


REG ONLY 




0101 


SESSION l*-°0101* 

rSflliSS-i 1 * ° 201 


00 212 





ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS. 



-CAMPUS PROGRAMS 



SESSION I - 0101, 0201 

Bfcra-T PP giSi Sa* 

?.«LTss E .v.GE L LE r irs™rs; E .'ND* 1 ^^^^ 

WS l . s f.Ws.fXJc u iH ? u ?f„!?L5 "j; 1 » u,, P5 s " indiv^d^ authors 



f>ERS, THE IMPROVEMENT OF COMPREHENSION, 
DETERMInInC [Rum!) "" ' ™ "°" D ""LYSl's, AN0 U PR0CEE>U«ES FOR 1 ' "™ S 
NUPSERT SCHOOL THROUGH SI ADE " ^ OF FERE o' OUR | M,^ fuMHER sf SS lON^ANO IN 
OFF-CAMPUS PROGRAMS TAUGHT THROUGH UNIVERSITY COLLEGE. ORDINARILY. 



iu 7,<?i? G D -liP'?&.£^? IN l SS ' USE DF EKPERIENCE STORIES, PROCEDURES 
' ^ ."SI F.& SAt SA\L READERS, THE IMPROVEMENT OF COMPREHENSION. TEACHING 
REAOING IN ALL AREAS OF THE CURRICULUM. USES OF CHILDREN'S 
LITERATURE, THE PROGRAM IN WORD ANAIYSlS, AND PROCEDURES FOR 

>ET.*K]NINU INDIVIDUAL NEEDS. DFSIGNEO FiV I N- S FR V U E TEACHERS. 
t2m?L, ir.&n P FFEH ,£ D DOPING SUMMER SESSION AND IN OFF-CAMPuS PROGRAM 



PREREQUISITE EOEL/EOSE «7 OR EQUIVALENT, AND CONSENT 
«ENT. FOR TEACHERS, SUPERVISORS, AND ADMINISTRATORS .HO 



Si\ KIWVS'IhJ" 



CENTURY AMERICA. 



THE CRAFTS 



FOLK CRAFTS OF laTH ANO 
N THE STORIES 8EHIN0 



EOEL EOUCA 
COURSE SECTION 



lEC/ 

MEETI 



IHUM.CCW I 

■LOC/ROOM M.DC/ROOH 



I (CONTINUED! 

INSTRUCTOR 



... * CREOITS GRADING N* THU 

0101 TUTHT-10PM 00 



SCRiPTION FOR EDEl C081 . 

CREDITS GRADING HETHOOS- 

LtMS IN FDlWA 

- 010 



PROBLEMS |N EOUCATIO 



SESSION , 



WORKSHOPS, CLINICS, AM 
EFFECTIVE CLASSROOM HA 

MTIJWTHFU 



LANS FOR INDIVIDUAL STUDY OF APPRO 
NG HE THUDS- RfC/AuO/P-F 



T OF iHf FNwIKONMENI FOR EFFECTIVE 
OACMES TO D1SC1PIIHC WILL IE SlSCUSSED. 
§9198. «*M0OS- REG/AUO 



PREREQUISITE, 

PROBLEMS IN T 
SESSION II 



RY EDUCATION 

00 1203 

IDUALS WHO WISH IU HRI 

AST 12 HOURS OF GRAOUA 



OR APPROVAL 



E SEMIMAR PAPERS. 
E WORK IN EOUCATIO 

SCHOOLS 

B 

LE ... - 

I REPORTS RELATED 
I /INC OF Nf THOOS FOR 
FOR CHILDREN. 

SCHOOtS 

SCHUM, 
COURSE 



ANALY 

"ION 

4AMGI. 
THOOS 



BFNI 





3 CREOITS 


DIAGNOSIS 


AND TREAT 


SESSION 


- 01 Jl 


. : .-. 


I - 0201 


TUTH7-10P 





E THOOS- REG/AUO 



SIs'In6 TSEiI5ENT 0E f ?F U VE"F^ N E.^^?Nru■S« l L°TIE^ S |N' C,0 "• 



IF AC 



CAR 



REG/ 



EL£ 



SCHOOL 
00 2203 UNIT 

THEORY ANO THE RESULTS OF RESEARCH FOR THE 

itcuT?f £HS E . N J* Ry "HT10L. ATTFNTION IS GIVEN 10 
OPMENTAL HEADING INSTRUCTION, WITH SPFC IAL 



I STE 



■OJH 



G« A 



i r H li..'. 



PRESCRIPTION VIA OlAGNUSUC 
WRITING AND CONFERENCES ARE A 
EOEL 632. cm." «»c 


NSTRUMENTS Is'sTRESSEO. CASE^REPORT 
LSO STRESSED. EDEL 631 IS TAKEN WITH 


ADVANCED LABORATORY PRACTICE' 


G METHODS- REG/AUO 
I1NSTRUCTI0NI 


ARRANGED 


ARR Sl *i 


PREREQUISITE. EDEL 630. RENEO 

! SITUATIONS. OEVELO 

TECHNIQUES, DIAGNOSTIC TEACmi 

REAOING RESOURCE ROLE IS STRI 


I**«i H . SI ? UCI10 '* *"™ CHILDREN IN CLINIC 
P COMPETENCY IN VARIO.IS RE MFDI AA 
NG AW EVALUATION. OfvtlOPnEKT OF THE 
SSED. EDEl 632 IS TAKEN WITH EOEL 631. 


3 CREDITS GRAOIN 
THE YOUNG CHILD IN SCHOOL 

MWT-IOPN 


G METHODS- REG/AUO 

00 2203 HE IDE 


AN EXAMINATION OF SIGNIFICANT 
CHARACTERISTICS OF YOUNG CHIl 


THEORY ANO RESEARCH OX THE 
ORfcN *HICm «»VE SPFCIU IMPLICATIONS 
ERT-KINOCRGARTEN GROUPS. 



Es5IS(L o ;s3 F NG H !L3lE™38.E- , s?»5oI E Sk*.fia;5^I: *" > ""^^ ■ 

*»**.•._ ?.£* E0ITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO 

t eyt?U2 N .* N0 Cft0Ut ' C * BE Of •""* INFANT AND YOUNG CHILD 



Mf IOEIBACH 
ORICAL, 
ION OF 



SPECIAL TO 

LEARNING 

SESSION I 

SESSION I 

0101 TUTHA.IS-7 







EOEL 


EOUCATION, EARLY CH 


LOHOOO-ELEMENTAR 




(HUM.COM RES) 




SE S 


ECTIW 


LEC/LAB/01S LEC 
MEETING TINES BLOG/ROQM 


BLOC/ ROOM 61. DG/ ROOM INST 


eoEi 


7e*B 


sss 


MTUWTHF9.30 


oo 


2121 


JOHNSON. 








TECHNIQUES AND MATERIALS USEFUL FOR 
CLINICAL AND CLASSROOM SETTINGS. CAS 
PREVIOUSLY DIAGNOSED AS PRIMARILY CO 
DISABLED. 


WORKING WITH CHILDREN IN BOTH 

•i.Tl.llllEi -1 1" CHHOHEN 
RRECTIVE RATHER THAN SEVERELY 


EDEL 


7e.^L 


010. 


3 CREOITS 
SPECIAL TOPICS IN E 
COLLOQUIUM IN EARLY 
SESSION II 

A COLLOQUIUM CONCER 
DISCIPLINES. TOPICS 
AND EDUCATIONAL PR I 
TUESOAV SESSIONS. 


EMENTARY EDUCATI 
CHILDHOOD EDUCAT 

SUCH AS CHILD AE 
RITIES PRESENTEO 


« 


SPANNING SEVERAL 

ELL KNOWN AUTHORITIES AT 


EOEL 




1 I 


1-6 CREOITS 
SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN 
SESSION I - OIQI 
SESSION II - 0201 
ARRANGED 
■HUSHED 

MASTER'S AGS. OR 00( 
RESEARCH PROBLEMS U 
FOR CREDIT UNDER TH 


GRADING METHO 
EOUCATION 

TORAL CANDIDATES 
IDER THE DIRECTIO 
S NUMBER. COURSE 


HHU 


EG/AUO 

STAFF 
STAFF 

MUST HAVE THE TITLE OF THE 



(CONTINUED) 



EDHD EOUCA 



SEE OESCR 
SCIENT 



CONTEMPOR 
SEE DESCR 



REDITS GRA 

MEN! AND LEAR 
0101, 0201 
0301, 0*01 



OF A FACULTY ME 



PROCESSES IN CHI 



HON FOR ED 

i CREOITS 

CONCEPTS IN 



FOR EDHD 61 9D. 
OITS GRADING 
MAN DEVELOPMENT 



NG METHOOS- REG/AUO/P 
NG 

00 3311 



TION. STUDIES 



TALE IN 

N FOR ED 



IHUM»COH RES) (CONTINUED) 

OIS 

8L0G/R00M INSTRUCTOR 



IC CONCEPTS IN 



^n'tSPoE? 



PROFESSIONS 



KYLE 



HATTESON 

SIOLOGICAL, 

-DUCT ION TO :.._ 
1 rat CHANGES, CULTURAL 
— LIFE QU 

spoils e 



ON TO THE 

s, cur —- 

QUALI 

ELOERLY. 



TS GRAOING METHODS- 



00 3311 HUNT 

00 3311 MARCUS 
00 1121 HATFIELD 

CONCEPTION THROUGH THE EARLY 



N DEVELOPMENT SEQUENCES IN 


PHYSICAL, 


HE HOME, SCHOOL, AND OTHER 


SETTINGS. 


ETHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 




00 3115 
00 3315 
00 3311 


GREEN 
SVOBOt 
UOLK 


ICAL, CULTURAL AND SELF FORCES AS 

MENT, LEAPNI TNT DURING 
N AND CASE STUDY. THIS COURSE CANNOT 
L FOUNDATIONS REQUIREMENTS FOR 



I DANCE OF 
ESS ION I - 

TH<..15-7 



GRADING METHOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 
REN 

00 3315 HUNT 

CIATION ANO UNDERSTANDING OF YOUNG CHILDREN 
COMMUNITY BACKGROUNDS, STUDY OF INDIVIDUAL 

GRAOING METHOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 









1226 




ELIOT 


MWT-10PM 






3311 




MILHOLL 


PREREQUISITES, PSYC 100 


R EOUC 






R 




. CONSIDERATION OF 


%: 


T ANO THE SIGNIFIC 

TIVATION AND EM0T1 


, TRANSFER 




ICATING 




WLEDGE. THF°COURSE 


I 


INTENDED 


1. F Ai'Nl'JG PROCESSES. IT MJ 


UOENTS 8 


_ ■■'■ 


BSTITuTED FOR EDUC 




?.&,«,. 


SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN EDuCA 
SESSION I - 0101 
SESSION 11 - 0201 

ARRANGEO 


TION 








STAFF 
STAFF 


PREREQUISITE, CONSENT OF 
STUDENTS WHO HAVE DEF1NIT 
PROBLEMS. 


INSTRUC 
E PLANS 


FOB 


AVAILABLE ONLY TO 
INDIVIDUAL STUDY 


MATURE 
DF APPROVED 



1-6 CREDITS 



00 3315 FLATTEl 

ER TRAINING THROUGH LECTURE-DISCUSSION OF MAJOR 
RELATING TO TEACHER-PUPIL INTERACTION AND STUDY 



CONCURRENTLY. 



EDHD i 
] LIFi 

IN THI . 






IVES ANO POTENTIALS 



IOUE EXPERIENCE GROWING UP 



BLOC/ROOM Hi l)i.,/ M 



SOCIAL CROUP. 



J CRFOHS GRADING METHOOS- RFG 

AlWANffD SCIFNTIFIC tUNCEPIS IN HUMAN NfVFL 
ft PROCESSES IN CHILDREN 



■. hill 






lir MAJOR IMHIMIM, [if LOON 

I FHffl IHEORIFS. 

- TO PRIlVl If AN DVtRVlEU 

PECIS IN JtPTH. 

1 CREOITS GRADING HE 



kft-ifiWIS 



I.HA1MNC HF 



ROLES OF MEN AND 

IN OF SE* ROLES. 

APPROPRIATE SEX 
FE STYLE. 

I CREOITS CRA 





1 SC IENT IF 


IC CONCEPTS 1 


CURRENT 


SOCIETAL 
ONS IDERAT 


DEVELOPMENTS 


BEL IFF S 






AOVANCE 


) SC IENT1F 


IC CONCEPTS 1 


■ ' -. '.hi 


' 




EXPLORE 


STYLES A 


NO METHODS OF 



ZVJUl 
FOCUSE 



or sc« i 
i •( i n i 

NUJ H. 



FIC CONCEPTS 



HE CULTURE. THE 



HODS- REC/AUO 
























IOOS- REG/AUD 



ES THE NORMAL DEVELOPMENT. EXPRE 
NCY, CHILDHOOD, ADOLESCENCE ANO 
CE OF PARENT-CHILD RELATIONSHIP 
, REJECTION, INCONSISTENCY, AND 

3 CREOITS GRADING METHOOS- 

G THEORY AND THE EDUCATIVE PROCE 



EFORE OR CONCURRENTL 



- 

LEC/LAtt/DIS 
Hit TING TIMES 



fMUMKOM RESI 
ALDG/ROON 



(CONTINUED! 

• MCI OR 



i',5, OP DOCfORAi CANDIDATES MHtJ OMIK TO PURSUE SPECIAL 

" I* AOVlSORi HAY RFGISTF* 



8J8I 



1 
I t - 0101 
ION II - 020 



ING MEIMODS- 



II - 0201 

iiceSMiPs 



STAFF 

[UOV i«-' AVAILABLE TO SELFCTCO 

■ 



PI ICAII.JN FOR AN APPRf N' 

ftY till E IIUC A HON FACUITY. UCh APPCFMir. | , A'.MGNfQ IT MORI 

LFASI A SEMt.U" FULL-flMI Dfl IrK f.JI.Al M -I!" AN APPFtnpftlftlt 

'.lift MFMPfk Uf A ClliJPFBAI INC. SCHOOL, ',(.!« I ,r,l|N, OP E0UCAIKNA4 
INST HUTint, sU ACTNtY. IMt '^,1NS M . !:■ ■ MAINS A 

i»( fTMFR PERSON 

I . [ < . . . 

EDUCATION, AND AI LEAST ', J l SEMESTER MOU"'. IN FOUCAT[ON AT IMF, 

UNIVfPllIY OF MARYLAND. 

NOTE THF TOTAL NUMBER OF CREDITS WXICh A STUDENT MAY EARN |N €OMD 

*89, 888 ANO 809 IS LIMITED TO A m*«Imum OF TWENTY 1 20 » 

SFMESTFR HOURS. 

3-16 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD 



SI A 



MTEftNSHIPS IN ' 
TUOENTS MHO HAV 
TUOFNTS ARE EL I 



fit! A 



>OJCS 



STUDENT WHO 
IDACY FOR THE DOCTOR S DEGREE AND 161 ANY SfUOENl "•' 

ATION FACULTY FTP AN INTFRNSHJP, 

C AN INTERNSHIP, SUCH STUDENT SMALL HAYF 
COMPLETER A' LEAST t,g SfMESTfS HOUR S OF >RADUAT E MORKj INCLUDING AT 

JuUb 

ft MAINTAINS *_CLO 
SI n.'i N 



1-8 CREDIT 
CTURAL DISSERTAT 
ESSION I - 0101 
ESSION II - 0201 



fv OF 

PPROPr!aTF 1J STAFF SembIr'In'^ COOPERATING SCHOOL. 
EOuCATIONAL INSTITUM l'i ;« AGFNCV. THE INTERNSmIp 
MtfE IMF 
-SE 

IONSMIP WITH ThF INTfUN AM, li.r -It-E- PfeSONS INVOLVED. 
' -EDITS -HICM A STijDFNT -AY EARN IN f OHO 
IMITED TO A MAXIMUM Of TWENTY 1201 



ING MEIi 



g am * 



2 CREOITS 

AL ORAM ING 1 
I - 0101 
I I - 0201 



GS. THE COUI 
DIMENSlOMi 

2 CREOI 



GfiAOING METHOOS- REG/AUD 



INTRODUCTION TO ORTHOGRAPHIC muLTI-VIEm ANO ISOMETRIC PROJECTION. 

(S PLACED UPON THE v I SUAL I / A T | iu, nf AN HAjFCT -MEN IT IS 
If) FtY a MUlTI-VlEM OR A WING AS. UN THE MAKING OF MULT I -VIE- 

'PAMPAS. THE COURSE CARRIES I i mws. SECTIONAL 

PENSIONING, CONVENTIONAL REPRESENTATION AND SINGLE STROKE 

3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 



ING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 



SHIP CALCULATIONS IS 






DESIGN, PATTERN I 



EOIN 122 




3 CREOITS GRADING METHOOS- R 

WOODWORKING II 


G/AUD/P-F 




! ! ! ■■', l 


SESSION II -°020t 


I !18? 






LABORATORY. PREREQUISITE, EOIN 102, FOR 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS ' 

i i .1 .nFNT a C •*■* hi m -. ,i ,t «,sr,wi f .-.-. 
WITH EMPHASIS ON SAFETY, INDUSTRIAL PROCE 


THE COURSE IS OES 
.'F -unite PROOU 
SFS ANO MAINTENAM 


EOIN 12* 




2 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- R 


G/AUO/R-F 




B10I 


MM*-10 P 1225 


P 1202 



MINER 
8EATT 



CLES ARE MAOE 



) (CONTINUED! 

INSTRUCTOR 



DFNT IS REQUlREo'lO DEVElSp MIS 



TERNS INCLUSI 



0101. 0201 



ABORATORY. AUTOMOTIVES I IS A STUOV OF THE 
UNDAMENTALS OF INTERNAL CO- AS APPL I 

RANSPDRTATION. A STUDY OF BASIC MATERIALS AND METHO 
RANSPORTAT ION INOUSTRY IS INCLUDED. 

3 CREDITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 

RAPHIC ARTS I 

SESSION II - 0201 



ING, IMPOSIT 



AND BOOKBINDING. 



SEQUENCE PLANNEO FOR 
CATION FOR INDUSTRY. 

E STUDENT I S RESPONS 
IS OUTLINEO 



NS MADE 

ED EXPERitNLti. int "iNinu 
A FORTY-HOUR WEEKS OR 2*0 
U.ST BE SERVED THROUGH 

DING METHQDS- 



ESTABLISHMEN 



LUOES A STUOY 



VIDE'_. experi 
MS FROM ALUM 

ASTENIN 



ETHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 



EMPLOYMENT 



PPER, PEWTER, AND STEE 
NG. THE COURSE ALSO 

— INDUSTRIES IN 



U6-10 




P 2221 


P 2202 


ROBERTS 


pecifim' 


'. PRAC1 


QUISITE, EOIN 101 OR 
ICAL EXPERIENCE IS PROV 

NO BLUE-PRINTS ARE FEAT 


WORKING DRA 


INGS. 


NTRODUCT 


3 CREDI 
ON TO P 


TS GRADING METHOOS- 
LASTICS TECHNOLOGY 


REG/AUD/P-F 




UTH*ilO 




P 1216 


P 1202 


BAIRO 


ECTURE Ah 
NOUSTRY t 


F-RQPER1 


IES OF PLASTICS, MAJOR 


HE PLASTICS 
POLYMERS OF 

REG/AUD/P-F 


INOUSTRY 
THE PLASTICS 



CREDITS FOR EACH INTERNSHIP 



-HOUR WEEKS 
F BE SERVED 

GRAOING Ml 



ELKINS 
PROVIDE THE 



F IfAT 



P 3201 

R VOCATIONAL AND OCCUPATIONAL TEACHER 

NO RELATED SUBJECTS. THE 

AL TO HELPING OTHE 

. ., AND TECHNIQUES* MEASURING 

CRESS IN SHOP ANO RELATED TECHNIC 



INTENOED Fi 
T10NS 



AIDS DEVELOPMEN 

AIDS IN CO 
ASIS IS PLA 

iub Uitt-UL TO LA80RAT0 
ION OF SUCH DEVICES MIL 

3 CREDITS 

ESTS ANO MEASUREMENTS 





P 320 




STOUGH 


ANO PR ACT I C 
TO THE ROLE 

ANO INOUSTR 
LEVELS. 


ES OF PROGRAM DEV 

OF THE DFP 

IAL ARTS PROGRAMS 


AT THE SECONDARY A 


SION WITH 
POST- 


3 CREDITS 


GRADING NETHOOS- 


REG/AUO/P-F 





IPLES TO BE 
ACTUAL CONi 

OOS- REG/AUO 



THE CONSTRUCTION OF OBJECTIVE TESTS 



ENERAL INTEREST 



OF TEACHING 



APPL [CATION. 



COURSE SECTIO 



EDUCATION, INDUSTRIAL 






IHUM.LOM RES) (C 


LEC/LAB/DIS 
MEETING TIMES 


LEC 

BLDG/ROOM 


LAB 
BLOG/R 


OM BLDG/ROOM INSTRUC 


UEO) 

I ttHMP.M iwy WORK. A STUDY 
\N THEIR APPLICAT 
PROJECTS. 


F THE BASIC PRI 
ON TO THE CONS 


CIPLES 


OF DESIGN ANO 
4 OF LABORATORY 


3 CREOITS GRA 
PRINCIPLES OF VOCATIONAL G 


JING METHODS- R 


G/AUD/ 


-F 


MW*-7 


P 3105 




MIETUS 


THIS COURSE IDENTIFIES ANO 

tq IHE PROBLEMS 
STUDENTS. 


EDUCATIONAL A 


d'vScI! 


iBUNHMtn of 


OCCUPATIONAL ANALYSIS AND 


JING METHOOS- R 
OURSE CONSTRUC 


ICN 


- F 


MTUWTHFU 


P 1202 




HERSCHBACH 
HERSCHBACH 


PROVIDES A WORKING KNOWLED 
APPLIES THE TECHNIQUES IN 
FOR EFFECTIVE USE IN VOCAT 


SE OF OCCUPATIO 


ML AND 


JOB ANALYSIS ANO 
NG COURSES OF STUDY 
SCHOOLS. 


LABORATORY ORGANISATION AN 

SESSION II - 0201 
MTUWTHF12.30 


i MANAGEMENT 


G/AUO/ 


MIETUS 
STARKWEATHE 


THIS COURSE COVERS THE BAS 
INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION PROGR 


AM ^uSInVtH 


"MM 


NG ANO MANAGING AN 
ION OF EQUIPMENT 



SESSION I 
THIS COURSE PROVI 



SOCIAL, ECONOM 



WORKSHOP - VOCA 

INTENOED FOR TE 
TEACHING. 

WORKSHOPS. CLIN 

^SESSION I - 01 
SESSION II - 



IMPROVEMEI 
ION IN AN 

3 CREOITS 



THEORETICA 
N INOUSTR 

ARRANGEMENT 



LUETKEMEY 
IONAL 



S- REG/AUO/P-F 



LABLE ONLY TO MATURE 
VIDUAl STUDY OF APPROVEO 

EG/AUD/P-F 



VOCATIONAL STANDARD PROFESSI 



A STUDY OF SPECIFIC PROB 
GRAOING 



AND PROSPECTIVE TRADE 
TECHNICAL COMPETENCE 
OVEO TECHNICAL TRAININ 

RADING METHOOS- REG/AU 
ARTS EOUCATION 



METHODS- REG/AUD 



P 2202 

tOCEDURES USED IN CU 
UIT6D TO THE FIELD I" 



INOUS 
METHOOS- REG/AUO 



EMS RELATED 



WAS FOUNDED. SPEC 1*1. 



EUTKEi 
AL~ARTS 



CONDUCTING RESEARCH IN 



VOCATIO 
GRADING METHODS- 



EDUCATION 
G/AUO 



NUMBER. COURSE 



STAFF 
STAFF 

REGISTER 



BER UNDER 
REG/AUD 



MER1CAN INDUS 



RICAN INDUSTR 



GRADING METHOD - REG 



t-0 IN 


f OllC AT ION, INDUSI 


SECTION 


1 1 
Mtt TING 




.PP.C..I lll»tt% 

1 '.MMN 1 - 0101 

■ , i 



TINES 

TS GRAOING METHODS- R 

EDUCATION 



IHUN*C0N RES) ICONMNUtO) 

K./HIIHH t)LDG/RUUM BLOC/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 



MUKKl NO H( 

If 8. i'«fkig 

j&Nl ANO A 

M&Sl" i 

3-16 CREO. , 

INTERNSHIP IN EDUCAT 
SESSION I - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 

ARRANGED 

ARRANCE0 



STUCK NT J S REGULARLY FMP 
MURK INI. f EL *f I0NSM1P Wl 7 

note the i0i4l number 
sene'stej» , hours. 



ton 





ftj 


siLicreo 

PPKOVI It 

RK fOR AI 


1 1 1 3 

rwi 


IAU 


I persons 

THE 

IN EOIN 
201 



H,'!. 



AILABLE TO SELECTE 



T I wmii H A STUDEN 



CLOSE 

NS INVOLVED. 



- 0101 
- 0201 



CREDITS GR 



ETHOOS- REG/Ai 



PREREQUISITE. EONS A10, 4*6 OR -.51. STUDY OF CROUPS TESTS TYPICALLY 

EMPLOYED IN SCHOOL T E S f I Nf. PROL.RAMS. DISCUSSION OF EVlOENU KIMIINl, 
TO THE MEASUREMENT OF ABILITIES, PRACIICE IN STANDARD12E0 CROUP TEST 



00 0202 
00 323b 
00 2203 

N TO RESEARCH DESIGN PRINCIPLES ANO 
ED TO BEHAVIORAL PHENOMENA. INSTRUM 

Y OF SUCH INSTRUMENTS. STATISTICAL 

S OF OATA Fprs SIMPLE. Pf.EARCH Of S I 
IN INSTRUMENTATION ANO RESEARCH DE 

CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AU 
E RESEARCH f 



SCIENTIFIC MET 



SESSION I - 0101, 0201 
SESSION II - 0301, 0401, 0501 



REQUISITE. EOMS 
LEME 

H( AiUHt 

'TATIST., _ 
ESEARCM OESIGNS 



MPLEMENTAT ION OF EOUCAT 
EASURE ATIIIUOFS and r_n 
STATIST 



ANALYSIS OF CONTINGENCY TABLES, 
TO MULTIPLE CORRELATION ANO ' 

MOOS- R6C/AU0 

R STAFF 

R STAFF 

TES MHO DESIRE TO PURSUE SPECIAL 
ION OF THEIR ADVISORS MAY REGISTER 



ITS GRAOING METHOD - REG ONLY 



COU»SF SECTION 



LEC/LAB/OIS 
MEETING TIN 



BLDC/Rl 



■COM 81 DC/ ROOM 



EOSE EOUCAT ION, SECONDARY 



(MUM*CQN Mil 



5181 



2 CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- RFG/AUO/P-F 

PRINCIPLES OF TYPEWRITING 
) 0101 

I - 0201 
HTUVfHM.lQ I Q 1231 VI&NONE 

MTUWTMF9.S0 on V'M STAFF 

E] CONSENT CF INSTRUCTOR. THE GOAL OF THIS 

■ul *ITAINM(Nt HI THI AMI II. 10 UPFBATf THF 

Imf I.t-IMKIIFR CONTINUOUSLY Ml TH REASCNAMil >PE(0 ANO ACCURACY BY 



2-3 CREOITS 
C IPLFS AND HETt 


OOS OF 


me f* mi !■■ 

SECONDARY (DuC 


SMJN 11 - 0201. 


0301 


S \m 



THIS COURSE IS CONCERNED MI TH THE PRINCIPLES ANO METHODS OF TEACHING 
IN J.1N10P ANO SfNIuft HIGH SCHOOLS. Ih.ll- jr.! I ONA I PROBLEMS COMMON TO 
ALL Of THE SUBJECT F I f I S !■"* (. ON-, | HE RF D IN RELATION TO THE NEEDS 



MS OF TODAY, ANO THE 



tin. 



ARRANGED 

SUPERVISED MORK EXPERIENCE IN 
EDUCATION. APPLICATION OF THE 

TEACHING IN VfW.AI|l.lN*L E DUC A I 



F I6L0 | KPffl IF 



TEACHING IN 
CORRECTIVE-R 



nvu 



RSONAL FINANCE AND ECONOMI 



NETHOOS- REG/ 



VIOUAl ARRANGEMENT 



DING WTHI r\- 



II - 0201, 0301 



MENT. FOB TEACHERS, SUPERVISORS, ANO ADMINISTRATORS MHQ WISH TO 
IDENTIFY AND ASSIST PUP 1 1 S -IT" B E A IM. IFF ICULIIFS. CONCERNED MIT 
DIAGNOSTIC TECHNIQUES, INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS ANO TEACHING 
PROCEDURES USEFUL IN THE REGULAR 



PROVIDE A STUDIO SE T 
. CREOITS 



SECONDARY SCHOOLS 

GRAOING NETHOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 
TION 

00 1220 



GRAOING NETHOOS- REG 



NO ATTEMPT TO 



H|NC THE AUDIO-LINGUAL SKILLS IN FOREIGN LANGUAGES 
3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- PEG/AuO/P-F 



SESSION II 



2-3 CREOITS 

METHODS OF TEACHING SOC I 



SESSION II - 



IENCE IN SECONDARY SCHOOLS 

00 0220 

GRADING NETHOOS- REG/AUO/P-f 

-" STUOIES IN SECONDARY SCHOOLS 

LL 320) 

DING METHODS- REC/AUO/P-F 
THE SECONDARY SCHOOL 

00 2102 



CIARINCIONE 



GRADING METMOOS- 



TEACH 


NG OF ART CRITICISM IN 




1 C '.< 


HOOLS 


TUTM4 


IS- 7 




i 


OT 


REL.T 


UCTION TO VARIOUS ALTE 
TO THE TEACHING OF A 


K 1 


ve n 


EORIES OF ACS 


1-3 CREOITS GRAOI 
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SECONOARY 
FOREIGN LANGUAGE CURR1CULUN 
SESSION I 


u 


T i ' ■■ 


- REG/AUD/P-f 



UATION OF PRESENT CURRICULU 
UAi'.ES. STUOENTS MILL DESIGN 
ES, VISUALS. GAMES, ETC. I T 
RUCTION IN USE OF NEW MEDIA 



LOCUM 

ENTAL EOUCATION. 

TION PROGRAMS ANO 
Sl&NEO TO IMPLE«ENT 
TRATORY-FIELD 
CITIES OF STUOENTS. 
INVOLVED IN THE 



chin>: FOREIGN 



EOSE EDUCATION, SECONDARY 




HUH+COH 


RES1 


(CONT 


LEC/LAB/OIS LEC 
CTION NEC TING TINES BLOG/ROOH 


LAB 

BLOG/ROOH BL 


3G/R00H 


INS 


RUCTOR 


1-3 CREDITS GRAOING METHQOS- R 
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SECONDARY EDUCATION 
NEW PERSPECTIVES IN HIODLE AND JUNIOR HIG 
SESSION II 
0101 HTUWTHF9.30 00 1220 


A SCHOOL EOUCA 


,« 






SUCH TOPICS AS OPEN SCHOOLS, IEAM TEACHIN 
INNOVATIVE CURRICULUM, AND NEW TEACHING S 
THE HIODLE ANO JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL MILL BE 


, INDIVIDUAL! 
RATEGIES AS T 
CONSIDERED. 


ED LEARN 


e n to 




1-3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- R 
SPECIAL TOPICS IN SECONDARY EDUCATION 


G/AUD/P-F 









EDUCATION IN SEC0N0ARY SCHOOLS 

.30-3.30 00 4315 

KSHOP WILL STUDY CONDITIONS CALLING FOR EDUCATI 
AND PROGRAMMATIC ASSUMPTIONS OF CAREER EDUCATIO 
"* OF LEARNING OUTCOMES, AND ADMINISTRATIVE AND 
ATTERNS OF COMPREHENSIVE EDUCATION HODELS. 



TE PLANS FOR INDIVIDUAL STUDY OF APPROVED 
DS- REG/AUD/P-F 



VOCATIONAL I 



1-6 CREOITS GRA01NG METHODS- 

SHOPS, CLINICS, AND INSTITUTES 
5M0P IN DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION 
JL-22JUL 
THF9.30-3.30 UL6 1106 

UETY Of TOPICS SUCH AS THE OEVELOPM 
»IALS AND THE IMPROVEMENT OF METHODS 
MBUTIVE EOUCATION. 

1-6 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- 

SHOPS, CLINICS, ANO INSTITUTES 



TECHNIQUES OF CLASS 
EFFECT Wf. LEARNING. 



TUOENTS. SERVING 



LAURIOSEN 

E MOST CONDUCIVE TO 
ONMENT FOR EFFECTIVE 
IPLINE MILL BE DISCUSSED 



BUSINESS EDUCATIO 



0101 HW4.1S 



ICE PROGRAM 



\, EQUIPME 

TEAO- 
SUPERVISORS"ANb TEACHERSr 

EOSE 605 . IrVCREOITS _. .GRAOING 

SESSI 



PLES ANO PROBLEMS OF BUSINESS EDUCATIO 

TUTH*;i5-7 00 4315 PETERS 

PRINCIPLES, OBJECTIVES, AND PRACTICES IN BUSINESS EDUCATION 
OCCUPATIONAL FOUNDATIONS CURRENT ATTITUDES OF BUSINESS, LABOR ANO 
SCHOOL LEADERS GENERA I BUSINESS EDUCATION RELATION TO CONSUMER 



ESS 



h '.f (■■ 



/.:■■ }.. i 



DING METHOOS- 






IS1TES EDEl 430, EOE 



n ICEOURES 

3 CREDITS 
ADVANCEO IA80PATORY E 
SESSION II - 0101, 

ARRANGED 
PREREQUISITES, AT LEA 



NCES IN REAOING INSTRUCTI 



CREOITS APPLICABLE TO 



CREDITS APPLICABLE TO THE MASTER'S 
tFMFDIAL REAOING. THE FIRST SEMESTER 

TECHNIQUES. EACH PARTICIPANT M 

DUAL PUPILS. THE SECOND SEHEST 
WITH READING DISABILITES. EACH 



SMALL GROUP, 



CnURSE 
EDSE 644 



MEETING TIMES 
I CREDITS 



SESSION I 
MW4.15-7 

AFFECTED THE CURRIC 

3 CREDITS GRADING METHO 
TRFNOS IN SECONDARY SCHOOL CURRICULU 

RECENT DEVELOPMENTS IN EDUCATIONAL T 
AFFECTEO THE CURRICULUM IN FOREIGN L 

1-3 CREDITS GRADING METHO 
THEORY AND RESEARCH IN SECONDARY EOU 

ESEARCH LITERATURE, 



BLOG/ROOH BLDG/ROOM 

METHODS- REG/AUO 
RICULUH - ENGLISH 



I CONTINUED) 

NSTRUCTOft 



IGN LANGUAGE 

AND PRACTICE WHIC 

EDUCATION. 

AUO 
HOHE ECONOHICS 



SPECU 
SESSI 

FOCUSE 

IS STRESSE 



CREOITS GRADI 



RUCTIO 
OCS AN 

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SI'WAL LAWYER PRINCIPlfS ANfl I •.!( <■ P" f ! AT I UN Of I ME LA*. 



GBAOING 



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1-6 CREOITS GRADING MFTHOO - REG 

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MERICA 
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HARACTSrt ISTIcS. REGIONAL IDENTIFICATION, 

3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- HE 

ROCFSS GEOMORPHOLOGY 



ITS GRADING MEIHOOS- 



0101 HTUMTHF8 
FRENCH I 



ELEMENTARY FRENCH 

STUDENTS WHO HAV: 

4 CREDITS GRAO 

T6 FRENCH 

HE LANGUAGE REOUl 1 



LEAST TWO YEARS 



EAOING, DISCUSSION, AND COMPOSI 
DVANCED FRENCH STUDIES 



RENCH STUD1E 



LEVEL . TMt INSTITUTE WILL INCLUDE TRANSLATION AND COM 
LITERARY CRITICISM, PHONETICS AND DICTION, CONVERSATI. 
QUESTIONS OF CONTEMPORARY CIVILIZATION, AND ExPLICATI 

THE INSTITUTE Will. 8E HELD MONDAYS THROUGH THURSDAYS, 
12.30 P.M., WITH THE FULLnwlNG BREAKDOWNS. 



LITICAL GEOGRA 



INTERNATIONAL REL 
EFERENC , E^Tb~THE"cuRRENT w w6RL0" 

GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 



GKiPOi. I TICS AMD GEOSTRATEGY, WIT 



DIFFERENTIATION WITHIN CIT 

THE SOCIAL GEOGRAPHY OF ME 
01 MTUWTHF11 

A SOC IO-SPATIAL APPROACH TO MAN* S IN 
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PEOPLE AND SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS. 



HODS- REG/AUO/F* 



MET 



SOCIO-ECONOMI 



FOUR THE-ES MILL S 

FRENCH CULTURE OR 
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LANDFORM AND ESTUARINE 

E01TS GRAOING METHOD - R FG ONLY 



FIELD EXPERIENCE IN 
LOCAL AGENCY OR PRI 



TUDENT'S SPECIALTY IN A FEOERAL, STATE, 
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DOCTORAL CANOIOATES TO WORK INDEPENDENTLY 
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TRHOUCTORY PHYSICAL GEOLOG 



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PREREQUISITES GEOL <.22, «31 AND *M, OR CONSENT OF INSTRUCTG 

WEEKS DF SUMMfi' I nil. wijPK PPIQP. n. StM ic Y i A R . PRINCIPLES A _ 
PROBLEMS IN SAMPLING. MEASURING, MAPPING, ANH RfPORTINt. Of GFMlflf.Ii 
DATA. GROUP FIELD TP PS AND DISCUSSIONS. 



ETHCOS- REG/AUD/P 



VOL V IMC LAHOFOPM'., CLIMATE, VEGEIATI 



GEOGRAPHY INCIUOI 



01 MT-IWTH8-10.50 LL 3^03 

INTRODUCTION TO BASIC STRUCTURES AND PRONUNC 

the fnijP ',kiii;: ustenini., '.peaking, reading and writing. 

CONCERN THE CURRENT Llff-STYLE AND CIVILIZATION OF THE GERM 



SESSION II 



1TING. REAOINGS 



ING THt INTftfthUf TIM 



I OF THE GERMAN-SPEAKING 



RMS AND GEOGRAPHIC 



COURSE SECT 



LCC/i*e/ois ifc i »n 

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DIRECTED ^tudv IN GEO 

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SIX CREOIIS. 



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ENT. FURTHER PRACT ICf 
1CF IN COMPOSITION. 



lODS- »FC 
320S 



FLECK 

ADIT ION OF MVIHS. 

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GERMANIC AREA ST 



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0101 ARRANGFO 



GVPT G0VE0N1 



3 CREDITS GRAOING METMOP 

PRINCIPLES OF GOVERNMENT ANO POLITICS 
SESSION I 
1.0 1 NTUWTMFU I 1 

A STUDY OF THE BASIC PRINCIPLES AND C 



SESSION II - 



UEVINE 
STAFF 

ENT AND IT OR 
•AH fHCNT 



PUBLIC PULICY. 



BEHAVIOH 

VELOPMENT, CONCEPTS A 
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G 2114 



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f.r SECMu*. 



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IBfHAV*SOC SCII (CONTINUED 

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I tm HAJO* FACTORS MOfcRLVING INII MATIONAM ■ tlAIIijMS. iMf 

■ 

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MEASUREMENT 

SESSION I 

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ING METHOOS- 



CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- 



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ISITE, GVPT 1 TO. A OESCRIPTIVE AN 
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3 CRF0I1S GRAOING HETmOOS- 

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aster*-s ihesis research 
session ii - 0201 

3 creoits gra 

ELECIEO topics in FUNCT10 






IINESE BUREAUCRACY 

9.*SPN 

OF LITERATURE ON BUREAUCR 
ING THE APPLlCABIl 



HETHOO - RE6 ' 



IBEHAV'SOC SC1I (CONTINUED) 

BLOG/ROON INSTRUCTOR 



STAFF 



OS- REG/AUD 



STAFF 
ERNAT10NAL RELATIONS 

PLISCHKE 

DECISION-MAKING METHODS 
IONS ISSUES, EMPHASIZING THE 

M OF LITERATURE, DECISION- 
ISION-HAMNG ANALYSIS TO 



TRAT10N IN GENERAL, TO SURE 

GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD 
ECORD AND POTENTIAL 

$108 WALKER 

iBLEMS, POTENTIAL OF FEDERAL BLOCK GRANTS. 
FORM OF INTERNATIONAL FISCAL TRANSFER PR " " 
FORE CONGRESS ALSO STUOIEO. FOR STUOENTS 



FER PROBEO 



INTERGOVERNM 



STEMS WITH THE HELP OF SOME 
CREOITS GRAOING NETHC 



DEMONS 

READINGS IN GOVERNMENT 



. 



SELECTEO TOPICS IN POLITIC* 



101 ARRANGED 



HESP HEARI 



METHODS- REG/AUD/P 



INTRODUC 
PREREQUI 



EREQUI 



LANGUAGE DEVELOPMENT OF CHIL 



TE, HESP 202. ANALYSIS OF NORMAL PROCESSE 
EVELOPMENT IN CHILDREN. 

3 CREDITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 

ON TO PHONETIC SCIENCE 



TE, HESP 302, 305. ETIOLOGY I 
TE AND STUTTERING. 

3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS 



icftlno 



MANAGEMENT 



CIFIEO COURSES FOR 



RMISS10N OF THE CLINICAL 

CREDITS, BUT ONLY T 
F THE MAJOR COURSE 



IDUAL PROJECTS 



E, DEPARTMENTAL APPROVAL. MAY BE REPEATED 

I CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO 
NG MEASUREMENTS 

NN 0138 

E HFSP 411 OR EQUIVALENT. ADMINISTRATION 
ION OF HEARING TESTS 8V PURF TONES AND BY 
NO CLINICAL TEST PROCEDURES. 

I CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO 

iNOMALIES 

NN 0138 



BEHAV*SOC SCI) (CONTINUED! 

LOG/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 



3 CREOITS GRAOIN 

.__ 01 

SION I 
-6 

3 CREDITS G 

3ICE DISORDERS 
SESSION II 

1-3 CREOITS G 

INOR RESEARCH PROBLEMS 
SESSION I - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 

RRANGEO 

FECIAL PROJECTS IN HEAR 
AXIMUH OF 6 CREDITS. 



14 






HODS- REG/AUO 



ECH SCIENCE. REPEATA6LE FOR 
HODS- REG/AUD 



0138 ARR SCHWARTZ 

SUPERVISED TRAINING 

S AND TRE' 

CREOIT. 



SIS AND TREATMENT 



2i?ti 



SEROT 



■ ■ 
ESS ION I 



HCSPAOEN 

STRUCTOft. SUPERVISED TRAINING IN THE 
S IN THE DIAG TMENT OF 

FOR A MAXIMUM OF 6 CREOITS. 

METHODS- REG/AUD 



-10 CREDITS 



STRUCTOR. CLINICAL 



INSTRUCTOR. INDIVIDUAL RESEARCH 
A FACULTY MEMBER. REPEATABLE FOR 

ING METHOOS- REG/AUD 



FF-CAMPUS FACILITIES. 



ENROLLMENT IN HE SP 6*8 ANO .PERM SS ION OF 
M OF 10 CREDITS. 
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ENT IN HESP 6*9 ANO PERMISSION OF 

IP IN SELECTED OFF-CAMPUS FACILITIES. 

METHOD - REG ONLY 



DOCTORAL OISSER 



CREDIT 
. _.SSERTAT 

SESSION I - 0101 
"ESSION II - 0201 
RANGED 



3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 

THE WORLD SETTING OF THE 20TH CENTURY 

iTS IN 20TH CENTURY EUROPE 



HISTORY OF MODERN CHI 
ESSION I 



(Ml 



IC OF CHINA. EMPHASIS 



THE COMING OF THE WEST TO CHINA AND THE VARIOUS STAGES OF THE 

3 CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-I 

WTHFU RR 0121 

AGE TO 

-STATE, POETRY AND 



GERMANY IN THE 



CEN 



TO 200 B.C. CQNCEN- 

-- STATE, 

! GREAT. 

ETMOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 



ANo'cERMANY'S^ART 1 " WORLD 6 WAR°I I I" E " * SE ° F N * T,DN * L SOCIAL M, 
3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 



EC/LAB/DIS ICC LAB 01$ 

E T INC TINES HLUO/RUUH 6L0G/ROOH SLOG/ ROOM 



1ST HISTORY 



IARTS»HUM» 



CREDITS GRADING 



INTERPRETATION Of SELECT LITERATURE AND A« I OF THE ANCIENT 
MEDITERRANEAN MORLO M1TH * VIFM ft) ILLUMINATING IHI ANTECEDINTS 
miDEHN CIA TuBf. silluU'i ami n»im !•< iHt am. It NT NtAR EAST; GREE 

PHIIOSDPMICAI,' SClENItt H , ANH Illt-AKT INVENTION- AND THe'rUMAN 

im«i)imi)n in Politics and aomini stratidn. 



NATION-STATES IN EUROPE SINCE THE OUIttREAK Of THE FRENCH REVOLUT 

HAP H) CHANGES IN INDUSTRIAL ILINiWH MHDllllHI ANN I H i Ml IGR APHV 
OFT A TED TO NATIONAL CRUMlHS. E 1( KM M .< Ill ft DISTINCTLY 1 MODERN 
SECULAR SOCIEI* INCLUDING " 1 UMiJPI ANI'.N" lDHt.in.MiN.lt THE «n«l ll. 
(MF-HASlS UN CtiNIINf NIAl , RFSTfRN FUMMPLAN COUNTRIES ANU PEOPLES, 
EASTERN EUROPE" AND INSULAR GREAT BRITAIN. 



EUROPEAN HISI 



IAKFN INDEPENDENTLY UF HIST 1 <. I . ISlnhtNl'. 
HIST 2*2 NOT AONJTTEO 10 THIS COURSE I 



MILIUMS 

TER SURVEY COURSE OF 

IETH CENTURY. BEGINS 

MDl.lt «'. I I NTS AND MAY BE 



0201 MTUMTM 



SI SS ION II - 0201 



L.N.INTRATK. 

ROOUCE THE 



JEWISH)? BLACK-AMERICANS, AND S T RUG Gt I NG WOMEN LIBERATORS. IHE SMIFT 
CROSSCURRENTS LIE A FRF f -SIX II I - -Till rt H F ':. r (. I NG WITH INHERENT 
CONTRADICTIONS OF THE DEMOCRATIC. EXPERIMENT BEGUN IN THE AMERICAN 



COLONIES 

MIST 2i* 3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/ 

SFSSION 



0101 NTUMTHF9.30 



TlflNSHlP 



UNI TED STATES AS 

■NO I KG ST 



AMERICAN 

NATION. 

II ST 237 i CREDITS GRADING METHODS 

RUSSIAN CIV - 
SESSION II 



CIV1LIIATI0 

N I 

0101 NTUMTHFH 

RUSS1 



STRESSI 



THE RUSSIAN STATE ANO THE EV 

3 CREDITS GRADING M 

GREAT BR I 

TUOORS 



RU5SI AN CULTURE 
G/AUO/P-F 



DEVELOPMENT 



SSION I 



REFORMATIONS, ENGLISH REvOLU 
CENTURY REFORMS, AND 

3 CREDITS 
THE RUSSIAN REVOLUTI 

SI sjiOh it 

IMMEDIATE CAUSES, TM 

SPECIAL TOPICS IN HI. 
EASTERN EUROPE UNOER 






CAL BACKGROUND, THE OOCTRINES, THE 
THE RESULTS OF THE FEBRUARY AND 

HOOS- REG/AUD/P-F 



St , \ [DN 


30 


UGOSLAVI ■ 


ETH CENTURY HISTO 
, ROMANIA AND BUL 


p, .ill |n» 


ION OF COMMUNIST 



CREDITS GRADING METH 

PICS IN MOMENTS HISTORY 



R08LEMS | , N L UchIVAL E WORkI U £A^h 8 STUDEnT N SilL P wORK FOR aWrOiImATFLV 



TORY TO GAIN PERSONAL 



SPFCIA 

MUST 
SESSI 



HIST HISTORY IARTS* 

COURSE SECTION Mil Mn£ 'tImES BLOC/ROOM BLDG/ROOH •LOC/ROOM 

988 IT* GAAOING NElHOOS- BfG/AUO/P-F 

SRi i mi rw ICS IN HISTORY 

■]!■ lu HISTORIC Al ARCHIVES 
: I«r»H Ml t .1 HIST 4.98A. 

SESSION 1 
0101 M7-9PN AA 2114 

9? 1-6 CREDITS GRADING METHOD - REG ONLY 

MASTER*! TMESIS RESEARCH 

SESSION ll~- 0201 
0101 ARRANGFO AAA 

0201 ARRANGFO AAA 

99 |-f CREOITS GRADING METHOD - REG ONLY 

DOCTORAL DISSERTATION RESEARCH 
SESSION I - 0101 
St SSION II - 0201 
0101 ARRANGED AAA 

0201 ARRANGFO AAR 



I ICONTINUEO) 

INSTRUCTOR 



m 

STAFF 



US HISTORY, UNITED STATES 



IARTS*HUNI 



CREDITS 
ONIAL H| 



STMV 



DING MfTMOOS- REG/AUO/R-f 



ICAN COM 

_._NIAL AMERICA FROM JANESTOMN TO 1763. THE ESTABLISHMENT Of Tl 
ARIOUS COLONIES Ml TH EMPHASIS ON THE REASONS FOR THE INSTAilLIl 
ftlONlAL SOCIETY TO |6*v TMI STA t I F SOCIETIES AMI 

689 THE DEVELOPMENT OF COIONIAL RFGIUNAllSN, POLITICAL INSTHl 
ONS SOCIAL DIVISIONS, EDUCATION, URBAN ANO FRONTIER RAOAlENS 
THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY. 

3 CREDITS GRADING I 



COL 



MOOS- 



THF BACKGROUND ANO COURSE OF THE AMfRICAN BJVOLUTION THROUGH II 
HJRMATION OF THE C DNS T I I UT I ON. EMPHASIS ON T«E IMPACT Of THE 
POLITICAL MOVEMENT ANO WAR YEARS ON THE CHARACTER OF AMERICAN 



CREOITS GRADING MET 



OF HISTO! 



",;..- 



IHE FORCES, SITUATIONS, AND EVENTS THAT CAUSED THE MAR AND 
PROCESS AND IMPACT OF THE MAR ITSELF. 

3 CREOITS GRADING METMOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 

BETWEEN THE MARS - THE UNITED STATES 1919-|9<.S 

MTUMTMFS RR 0120 OLSON 

THE AMERICAN MAY OF LIFE IN THE 1920 S AND 1930 S, THE GREAT 
DEPRESSION, NEM DEAL, AND A BRIEF CONSIDERATION MORLO MAR II. 

3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- RfG/AUO/P-F 

THE UNITED STATES SINCE MORLO MAR II 

HTUWTHFU Aft HIT OLSON 

AMERICAN HISTORY FROM THE INAUGURATION OF HARRY S. TRUHAM TO THE 
PRESENT MITM EMPHASIS UPON POLITICS ANO FOREIGN RELATIONS, BUT M|TH 
CONSIDERATION OF SPECIAL TOPICS SUCH AS RADICALISM, CONSERVATION, 



3 CREO 



GRADING METHODS- AEG/AUD/R- 



SESSION 



SOUTH 
MfuMfHF9.36 RA 

THE EXPERIENCE OF DEFEAT, THE RESTRU 
IMPACT OF INDUSTRIALIZATION ANO THE 

3 CREOITS GRADING METHO 

HISTORY Of IDEAS IN AMERICA SINCE IB 

SESSION I 
MTuwTHF9.30 RR 

A CONTINUATION OF HIUS *2*. 



Of SOUTHERN SOCIETY, THE 



JR*C0M RE SI 



*UG USE ANO ABUSE 



ING METMOOS- REG/AUO/P-i 
AS 3221 



CIAL, PHILOSOPHICAL, HISTORICAL, LEGAL AND HEALTH ASRJi 
UG USE ANO ABUSF. SPECIAL ATTENTION MILL PE FOCUSED ON 



GENt 
PERSONAL 

', F S S I ."I ', 



EGE CAMPUS. 

3CRE0ITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD/R-f 

AS 3219 



i COMMUNITY HEAIT 



MEANING AND SIGNIFICANCE OF PHYSICAL. MENTAL ANO SOCIAL HEALTH AS 
RELATED TO THE INDIVIDUAL AND TO SOCIETY! IMPORTANT PHASES Of 
NATIONAL HEALTH PROBLEMS; CONSTRICTIVE "fT-TOS CF PROMOTING MfALT 
■' -IMMUNITY- HEALTH PROBLEMS YOUNG REOK ' 
ISIS ON HEALTH KNOMiEOGE FOR FUTURE 



TAR (AN 

ALTH 



MITM SPECIAL 
AND E MERGE NC 



GRADING METHODS- 



MCLAUGHLIN 

MQ Ai.lGHl IS 
■CI AJG-A IN 
MCCORMACK 



TRAINING IN EMERGENCY CARE, INCLUDING 

ON. HEMORRHAGE CONTROL, SHOCK. POISONS. 
HtLOBIRTH. AMERICAN RED CROSS AND HEART 
TIFICATION AWARDED. 



I METHODS- REG/AUO/ 



SAfETV EDUCATION 
SFSSION I 
0101 MTiiMTHfU GG 210 

SAfETV IN THE HONE, SCHOOL AND COMMUNIT 



COURSE SE 
HLTH 305 



BLDG/ROOM INSTRUCT 



PRINCIPLES, PRACTICES, 
ANO TRAFFIC SAFETY. LAS 
AND EXPERIENCE IN TEACH 
AND SIMULATORS. COURSE 



INSURANCE AND L 

PROBLEMS IN DRI 
CURRICULUM ♦ P 






SELECTION AND USE OF TEACHING AIDS AND MATERIA 
ASSOCIATED WITH HEALTH TEACHING ARE D15CUSSE0. 



HNS" »F SOURCES AND 
NSUMER EDUCATION. 



PECIAL PROBLEMS 



1CAL. PHYSIOLOGICAL. AND SOCIO-ECONOMIC ASPECTS OF AGIN 

, SEXUALITY. DEATH, DYING, ANO BEREAVEMENT; SELF 

T10N ANO CREATIVITY HEALTH NEEDS ANO CRISES OF THE AGED 

3 CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 



ERSTAND ASPECTS 



ENSIVE RESEARCH 



SESSION II - 03ol, 0401 
MTUWTHF12.30 ARC 1125 

BASIC INFORMATION REGARDING THE PHYSICAL, 

' I..ICAL, SOCIAL, HISTDRICAL, SEMANTIC AND COMPARATIVE 
CULTURAL ASPECTS OF SEX. THE ADJUSTMENT NEEDS AND PROBLEMS 



SSION II - 0201 



Dim MTUWTl 



DS Of PERSONS 



USATIVE PSYCH 



SEARCH PROJECTS IN 
tGULARLY STRUCTURED 

ION, RECREATION, OR 
*89 IS SIX. 

/AUD/P-F 



1CULAR EMPHASIS 15 PLACED 



WITH EMPHASIS PL A 



ESSENTIAL TO 

pp'njEcr 



AHMACOl nGICAL ACT1UNS L 
D1CAL, SOCIOLOGICAL. RELIG 



STRE5S E 
CONTROL 



nOM BLDG/ROOM BLDG/ROOM INSTRUCT 

COHOL WILL BE TREATEO IN VIEW OF 
OUS, AND ECONOMICAL ASPECTS OF 



ING, PSYCHO- 



EDUCATION INCLUDING 



D1TS GRADING 



MTUWTHF9.30 




ARC 112 5 HY 


PRACTICAL IN 


"D SERVICES AND/ 
ORMATION THAT W 


LATES TO PURCHASING ANO UTILIZING 
R PRODUCTS. INTENDEO TO PRODUCE 
LL BE OF USE TO THE CONSUMER IN 
D/OR PRODUCTS. 


Ilf"" 


ORY PROJECTS AN 


G METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 
WORKSHOP 

GG 2102 MC 


A STUDY OF T 
GUEST SPEAKE 
BE DEVELOPED 


<E CONSUMER SAFE 
5 AND FIELD EXP 

IN AN AREA OF C 


Y MOVEMENT. THE WORKSHOP WILL INCLUDE 
RIENCES RELATED TO TO THE ROLE OF 
UMER GROUPS. INDIVIDUAL PROJECTS HILL 
NSUMER SAFETY THAT IS OF PARTICULAR 



INVESTIGATES ANO EXPLORES SOCIETAL ANO CULTURAL 
CRITICAL AND CONTROVERSIAL ISSUES IN HUMAN SEXU 

3 CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO 

FIELD LABORATORY PROJECTS AND WORKSHOP 
SEX EDUCATION ANO COUNSELING OF SPECIAL GROUPS 



- SUPERVl SED I 

DING METHODS- REG/AUO 



U, LMKUIMH. ALLT II 

AROS THE SEXUALIT 



DERS IN THE CLINIC OR SIMILA 



SSESMENT IN HEA 



ARC 1127 DECKER, 

ND BASIC CONCEPTS IN ASSESSMENT 
ROVIDE THE BACKGROUND FOR SURVEYING 

AND ABUSE OF PSYCHOLOGICAL TE 
EV1EW OF STANDARDIZED TESTS AN_ _ 
TH PRINCIPLES OF TEST CONSTRUCTION. 

ETHOOS- REG/AUD 
TION 



TOPICS IN SE 



AL, AND PHILOSOPH 
ITUTIONS. 



CREOITS GRA 



DISSERTATION RESEA 



GARDEN MANAGEMENT 
SESSION I 

LECTURE. PPEREQUISI 



NDSCAPING DESIG 



INCIPLES OF 
ICATIDN TO PUBLI 



ANO PRIVATE 



Z CUED. 

■ ■ ■ 

■ 



l*£ *,*$ °is 

DG/ROCN aiOG/ROON BLOG/ROOM 
THOO - REG OM1 






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ACCOROINL. TO MINK OlINt. I I IM MA J(IH MhihM |\ 

botany. POUR CieOlf! maximum i>m ■. i .. 
DIT GHAOING METHODS- HtG/AUU/P-F 



CULTURE AND USE Of 



iiACMERS OF ACWIClAIUHt AND 
P| C 1*1 ' mi 3 -**'.! S ON PROBI ■ 

OPNANINTAL PIANTS. 

1-3 CREDITS GRADING METHOD - REG ONLV 

SPFCIAL PROBLEMS IN HORTICULTURE 
I - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 

8S81 SSS88 Si 

CREDIT ACCORDING TO TINE SCHEDULEO UNO 0RGAM/AT10N 'IF 
THE COURSE. (1R6ANUE0 AS AN f x PTP I MFNTAi RRik.ham 
OTHER THAN THE STumM' . Ml I PROBLEM. hai| nun CREDIT 



OL ARRANGED 



CREDITS CRA01N 



8*8} J5 



US? 



(MUN.CON RES 



IAON 100 3 CREDIfS GRADING METHODS- RFG/AUD/P-F 

POgg SF8VICF ORGANIZATION AND MANAGEMENT 
SFSSIUN I 
0101 MTUWTHE9.30 UL6 1112 

INTRODUCTION TO THE FOOCJ SERVICES, PRINCIPLES OF ORGANIZATION, 

MANAGEMENT. MN4NCIAI I. ILNTUHI. , ANfl T FCUMI L.AI i L> I K A I I UN'. . RFt.llMllS 

REPORTS AND ORGANIMTluN CHARTS INCLUOEO. 



HMul'll 



LING AT LEAST 2*0 



S IN UOM AND CONSENT Of ntPARTMENT. 

ICAL EXPERIENCE, T 

SERVICE. 

OING METHODS- RFG/ 



OIOI ARRANGED 



PT£D INTO AND PARTICIPATING IN THE U 
*OGRAM AT WALTER RFED GENERAL HOSPIT 



THE MANAGERS 



IFSM INFORMATION SYSTEMS NANAGEMEN 






3 CREDITS GRADING NtTHDOS- REG/AUD, 

MPyTER BASED INFORMATION, THE INDIVIDUAL AND 
ESS ION | 
UWTHFfi Q 0111 

INTRODUCTION TO THE AREA OF INFORMATION SVSTL _ 

THE INOIVIOUAL. BUSINESS. GOVERNMENT AND SOCIETY IN GENERAL. T 
SIC STRUCTURE OF INFORMATION SYSTEMS, THEIR I MPLE MENT AI ION, 
PLICATION AND USES, ABUSES, INCLUDING COMPUTER C« I " ' 



MPACT 
PueLiC'POL ICY 



SESSION I - 0101 



INDIVIDUAL STU 



HADING MfcTHOOS- RFG/AUD/P-F 
RMATIPN SYSTEMS MANAGEMENT 

OF INSTRUCTOR. RfPEATABLE TO I 



■ I 

t I I /IAB/QIS 
COURSE -It II NT, TIMES 



.,-,'.;: 



<BEHAV*SOC SCII (CONTINUED 

OIS 
BLOC/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 



IIJ GRADING METHODS- MO/Aou/P-F 

«'» e» IL( SSING 
S I - OIOI. 0201 
II- 030[ 
-<•**. 10 0111 CKAPPUL 

«3I' 8 8iii ««,"" 



I'>S-JUNI0R SIANOING. MATH III il- I.. ....UN INT. 

I I t r Imm',1 - ,., ptOCFSSlftG 

-'.anI/AtIon OF 

■ 
Ml MANAi.fNtNT CUnUiiI PcrinirM'. «H1) CO 1 1 '. t I A I ■, | NHf • t NT IN 

-oceUinc systems. ifsn *oi «•. m .- 202 cannot 



COMPUTER flAStO INFOBNJ 



EIMGOS- RfO/AuO/P-F 



t( Htri ion 



ITE IFSM 202 'It- . 1 INSTRUCTOR. THf 

■ 
... - 



programm] 



■ ■-" 



GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/R-F 



i •• II 
0101 MTUwThFB-10.50 LL 2120 HRAOUOV* 

INTRODUCTION TO BASIC GRAMMAR AW) VOCAHiiiavt mHITTFN ANO ORAL WORK. 
rtrciTATinNS. PLUS ORILl, OURING WHICH MRAt SKILLS ARE EMPHASIiEO. 



JOUR JOURNAl ISM 



OAD1V, -1 in 



G 3I1B MCELRFATh 

OIOI GR'iNIG 

PROCESSES ANO EFFECTS OF MASS COMMUNICATION. 

ELOPMENT AND SOCIAL, ECONOMIC, LEGAL, ANO PROFESSIONAL 



INC METMOOS- 



SESSION I - 0101, 0201 
SFSSION II - 0301, 0*01 

0101 MTUWTHF9.3Q 

0201 NTUWTHF 12.30 

0301 MTuwTHFB 

0*01 MTUWTHF I 1 



SFSSION I - OIOI 
SESSION II - 0201 



MENS " 

CAM U t 
SIlVfR 

SILVER 



IV, A6II ITV. 



mi a 

PRACTICE IN CORY EDITING, 
OUT, ANO EDITORIAL JUDGMENT. 

ING METHODS- REG/AUO/R-F 



AND PHACTICtS OF NEWS REPORTING, wITm SPECIAL EMPHASIS ON 

NfwS GAIHE" |*G FOR ALl THE MfolA. CivFM'lu NEWS If ATS ANO OlMFP NE-S 

V. HFSEARCMING » NE..S MIST Fflfc ACCURACY. 

-REPFOUISITFS. JOUR 200 



IC RELATIONS THEORY 



TFOPRETATION. PREPFOUISIT 
OING MEtHOOS- REG/AUO/R 



!( I EW I M 



200 AND 201. 



GRADING METHODS 



01 CI. 0201 
UISITFS-JOUR 200 



( »» ORERATION 

INT ING 

MEDIA. 
SURRIIES. 



rilOV M ANO PRACTICE IN THE SPECIAL APPLICATION OF NEWS WRITING 

0IT1NG TO THE BROADCASTING meoIa, INCLUDING T M f USE OF MIRE COR 
NO TA»F RECORntRS IN PRODUCING NExCASTS. PRf »f QuiS I T FS . JOUR^S?) 



o,o, »!55HK. 



CREOITS GRADING METHCDS- 

FOR SCIENCE ANO TECHNOLOGY 

UL8 012 

B * CT ' C § Of_™E BASIC TECHNIO 



PFC Ul 1ST. PRE 

F MASS CONMUNI 



ICAL MATERIA 

GRADING METHODS' 



FPAL AUOIENCf ANO 



oioi rUTHT- IOpm 



STUDY OF THE LEGAL RIGHTS ANO CONSTRAINTS OF -ASS NFDIA HBFI, 
PRIVACY, COPYRIGHT, MONOPOLY, AND CONTEMPT, ANO OTMf« ASPECTS OF TMf 
LAM APPLIED TO MASS COMMUNICATION. PREVIOUS STUOV OF THE LAM NOT 



REQUIRED. PREREOUIS 



JOUR JOURNAL I 



course sec 



LEC/LA8/OIS 



I ARTS •HUN ) < CONT INUEO 

ING UMES BLOC/ROCH BLOC/ ROOM 8LDG/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 

CREDITS GRAOING NETHOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 



SU 



IVIDUAL PROOECT 
THREE HOURS. 



LISN. MAY BE 



3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD 

INTERPRETATION OF CONTEMPORARY AFFAIRS 

01 TUTH7-10PM G 2114 

PREREQUISITE -JOUR 320. 

METHODS- REG/AUD 



SCIENCE COMMUNICATION 



VANCEO PROFESS! 



ULB 0123 

IN SCIENCE REPO 
ICAL COMMUNICAT 
IORS OF SCIENTIS 



DITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUD 



FITZGIBB0N5 



REFERENCE TOOLS FOR SCH 

ME01A CENTER ADMINISTRATION 
SESSION II 
0101 MMFl-3.*5 ULB 0115 KE 

THE MANAGEMENT AND OPERATION OF INSTRUCTIONAL MEDIA CENTERS, 1NCLU 
ING STAFFING. MATERIAL AND EQUIPMENT ACQUISITION, DISSEMINATION 
AND CONTROL , PROGRAM PLANNING ANO EVALUATION, AND FACILITIES OESIG 

. c( ?f°J! s GRADING METHOD - S-F ONLY 

KSHOP FOR SCHOOL MEOIA PERSONNEL 



0101 



2?JU 



PS, CLI 



I SSI 



iP.urT 



-12 



CONTINUING EDUCATION 
FOCUSING ON IMPROVEM 
SYSTEMATIC PLANNING, 

3 CREDITS 



>4TRn0UCT ION TO REFERENCE AND IN 

se:s i un i - oioi 

SESSION II - 0201, 0301 

TijThf 10.T3O-12I25 
TUTHFIO. 30-12. 2S 

FORMATION ANO REFERENCE SYSTEM 

1ICATI0N* QUESTION NEGOTIATION, 



VENESS IN THE 



VANCEO STUDY 



PROBLEMS IN 



3 CREDITS GRA 



STRUCTURE AND TRENDS IN THE 
HUMANISTIC DISCIPLINES. 



THE U.S. FEOERAL, STA 



EFERENCF SERVICES 



PROBLEMS, ANO OIRECTEO ACTIV 
TECHNIQUES IN LARGE COLIECTI 

3 CREOITS GRAOI 



Al MATERIALS FOR CLA 



GANI2ATI0N OF THE INFORMATION STRUCTURE 
TS GRADING METHODS- REG/ 



IOGRAPHIC MET 



UATION OF INSTRUCTION- 
USE. INCLUDES MEASURES 



COURSE SECTIO 



LIBRARY 


SCIENCE 






LEC/LA8/D 
MEETING T 


IME 


ORGAN IZ 
5ESS If) 
MTUTHF1 


3 CREDITS 

TION OF KNOHL 
i I 
>. 30-12. 25 


CONCEPT 


ML PROBLEM 


S I 


OF THE 


>rSTEMS, CH 


. 


3 CREOIT 
INTRODUCTION TO IN 


s 



INOEXING. 
PROBLEMS i 



INIPODUCT IflN TO 

SESSION I 
MTUHTHFB-10.25 

BASIC PRINCIPLES 



GRAOING METHOD 



FUNDAMENTALS OF COMPU 
PROBLEMS. 
DITS GRAOING METHOD! 



SESS 

IMPLH 

SEMIN. 
SESS 

PHILOSUPH 



F SS I 



IN THE SPECIAL I. I BR Aft 

.30-2.45 

R ON THE DEVELOPMENT, THE 
1 AND THE PARTICULAR SYS' 

3 CREOITS GRAOING ME 
I THE SCHOOL LIBRARY 

I 
1-10.25 U 

3 CREDITS GRADING HE 
ION ANO LIBRARIES 



DIRECTED 
ANALYSIS, 

S ARE PQIN 

ACTICE. 



IN THE POLIT 



RhTwE 

CAL PROCESS 



SED UPON THEORETI 



SCHOOL* S LABOR! 



ASIC ISSUES i 



I hum ♦COM RES) 

DIS 

DG/ROOM I 



ENTRY, APPLICATION 



ISAR) SYSTEMS 



1 CONT IN 

RUCTOR 



SAR SYSTEM5, INCL 



AS AUDIORECOROS, MOTION 
REACABLE OATA FILES, AND 
TO NONBOOK MATERIALS. 



PROCESSING 



PRINCIPLES ANO THEIR 
ACTIVITY IN LIBRARIES 

___ AUD 
ORMATION CENTER 

13 S 

USES, THE OBJECTIVES. THE 

ENS EMPLOYED IN SPECIAL LIBRARY 

HOOS- REG/AUO 



CDS- REG/AUO 



CUNNINGHAM 



TTERNS OF PUBLIC LIBRARIES 



S yHICH AFFECT THE 
PATTER* " 
UDIES. 

HODS- REG/AUO 



OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY IN 
CLUOES FIELD EXPERIENCE IN 

HODS- REG/AUO 



GROUP I 
SERVICE 



IODS- REG/AUO 



OTHERS. ! 

i . fAPERIENCE 



*ITH CONTEM- 



NF ORMATION 



N PRODUCT 
1FY OPPOR 



'I'll 'I 



'.' VlKl 



(HU«*( OH »l I I 

UC I AM ois 

log/koiim bloc/room aioc/nnnN 



NOIVIOUAL 1IOOV, READING 0* RESEARCH 
■ 
AuvdNi mi M'MiiM -m HAS rue APPROVAL 
I NVUI V. i), Ml .TUOENI HAY 
SSC 858. MORE THAN 9 HOURS UNDER 
I OF 12 HOURS IN BOTH L8SC 85 8 • 8)4. 



INSTITUTE OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE 



UIDI 

I tl. | 

■HOI 

- 020 



ISEHAV'SOC sen 



%m 



ETHOOS- REG/AUO/ 



JUST ICt IN A UtMO- 
CAl A NO HlSTllPltAl 

111 MMi.AN 1^ Af 1MN »NH 

"in SPECIFIC 

TIONS PfRSO.NNFl ANli 



ructor. supervised siunv of a selected 



ELO 



JUSTICE. REPfATABt F 



S GRA01NG METHODS- RFG/AUO 

N CRIMINAL JUSTICE 

ARR STAFF 

ARR STAFF 

INSTRUCTOR. SUPERVISED STUDY OF A SELECTED 



LD OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE. OFPEATABlf TO 






XI MUM UF 



mpi ApPiuo 



EDITS 

S RE " 

SF SSl'JN I - OLOI 
'ESS ION ■ 

P iNi.l n 



METHODS- PEC/AUD/P 



J«Jlt?J 

t«<"H.l .IS 

CRFDIT Ml 



C AND TBANCFNOENTAL FUNCTIONS, I 
MD GRAPH .. I NO! OPEN fa £TyOEN 
NEERING OR ThF PHYSICAL SCIENCE! 



ING METHODS- REG/AUD/ 



C, BOOLEAN ALGEBRA, COUNTING, PRC1 
ATION APPLICATIONS OF THE NORMAL 

E PHYSICAL SCIENCES. I 



Mi 



CTuRI 



Jl\ 



■ • 
■ 



I H. IIIHf 



congAui Ml 



LFC/LAB/OIS 
FETING TIMES 



BLOG/«"> 
IMC METHODS 



ini?: o 



AlH.PwV SCUENGI ICONtl 

OIS 
6L0G/P0ON INSTRUCTOR 



NO DRILL. PREREQUISITE. ThU ANO ONE 

VVK-HlUjll -11-.* -ill. ..'. ANO AN APPROPAlATt 
'Ml ',*! **' -AN INTPOOUCIQRV 

- (h i^o OP 220. 

*i A-,, i i M ,» i im-ii i ;.., - i . , , ..i .,-,,„ i , Fjscucm. 

LL BE GIVEN FOP ONLY ONE CUUR SE - "A IH IH OR MATH 110. 



NO DRILL. P«ERF UUl SI IF, iHf-if AhO 

YEARS OF COllFGF PR( e A* A I.jp . «a T«t «*T 1 1 *. 0" MATH l|5. S 
Al III- '... CAR rfSlAN i I '.- ■ i ts- , I Ml -,ff Ai., 

CIRClF, IR1 . II0N5 ANO 

PMS, l|M|TS, CONTINUITY, !Mf [,tO|#AT|v| ANT APPLICATION 
hlvAIIVt, ANIl-OER l«AI| Vf ',, il ' I \ I I l INTf(,"Al. CAEOU 
IVFN FOB ONLY ONE COURSE, MATH |W OP -ATM 220. 

4 CREDITS GRADING NETHOOS- REG/AUO/P-F 

II 
JUL - 0101, 0102, 0103 



ANO Ottlll. PRf RtOulSl It , MATH 140 

Al ( H . AP Pi If AIICN', (If IMF .fill '.*, TECHNIQUES OP 

ION, POLAR COOROJNAIFS, BASK ml FLFMENTAPY 

- Improper integrals, h,ui u -imh »(«*•,. sequences, and 



["■"llftK inTFGRAI S, I NOE IE*"lNATE f 
SERIES. C«EO|T MILL BE CUE* 
22 1. 

4 CREOITS CRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO/P 

nr naThlmaHCS 

Y 0*08 

ITt. ONt YEAR CF COLLEGE PRE: 

PICS FROM ALGEBRA ANd'nUMBER 

THE PEANO All l>S. »*Tn( -Ml' 

■ - 

ITY, SYSTEMS OF NUMERATION. 

A CRED 

I1F ufilK 






AIOPY ALGFBPA. REQUIRED FOP 

ONLY TO ilti'XM . 
EOSV, OESK.NFrj TD PROVIDE 
, Tnf NATURAL NUMBER SYSUM 
SYilFMS, GROUPS, FIELDS, IhE 
Al NUMBERS, CONGRUENCE. 



210 I 



} CREDITS G 

Y CALCULUS I 



EOUl VALEN 
OING METHOOS- 



0103 MTUHTH 



PREREQUISITE, THREE AND ONE HALF V 

MM.-, «,■ 1 [, . [.,, | jrjlfj^TP ll,, A Vl ;■* 



ON TMF SAI 
















jMt r.P* 

-ING ORImEPmySICA 
FOR ONLV ONE COURSE, MATH 140 I 

GPAOING MEIHOOS- REG/AUO/P-f 



EMPHASIS ON ELFM 



S I A F f 
STAFF 

LENT. DIFFERENTIAL ANO 



TABV TECHNIQUES OF 

SlL^ENIS NAJORlNG IN 

CIENCES. CREDIT MILL 



PT-'oF LINEAR 4 ALG 



■ »::. 



APPL ICAI lUSS HI I IN' A'.0 PLANE ,t .-fT-', US'lk EQUATIONS ANO 
MATRICES, SIMILAR MATRICES, LINEAR TRANS) --mi v., EIGENVALUES, 
DETERMINANTS AND QUADRATIC FORMS. C0FD|1 Milt BE GIVEN FOR ONI* 



ANALYSIS III 
XTUWTHT J - M 

F Jill SI IE. 



ING METHOOS- 



d|FFE«ENT|AL EQUATIONS FOR SCI 



SU3 



SsJn/'IfiLvMc 

IQUES INCLUDE 



S. SEPARABLE, EIACI 



SEATED. THE naIN 
CLIENTS. SERIES 



PREREQUISITE, MATH 14 1 OR 221. ALGEBRA Of VECTOR SPACES ANO 

IN IH( APPLl ATinNS OF MATRICES. 
MATHEMATICS. INOT OPEN TO STUDENTS MHO HAVE HAD MATH 240 OR 4051. 



am 



.RIENCt Ml 

'fvfoii .-.= r**ip-. ooVe-HES 'f'i'mi-. 
THE ORIGIN OF THE "* 
STRUCTURE OF THE 
COURSES, MATH 402 






F - nit (Ml 



COURSE SECT 



A0VANCED < 
MTuTHF 11 
PREREQUI: 



ADVANCE 
MTUTHFll 
PREREOUIS 



IDG/ROOM 8L0 



I NUMBER THEORY 



LGEBRA 
EOUIVALEN 



NTEGERS, G 
REG/AUD/P 



IONAL INTEGERS, 



1^:;.. 



THE YEAR 
NS OF SEv 



TIC RESIDUES 
G/AUD/P-i 



OF A YEAR COURSE. SUBJECTS 
— -ERIES OF NUMBERS, 

UEO FUNCTIONS OF ONE 
FUNCTIONS, AND POWER 



ETMODS- REG/AUD/P-F 



0. CONTINUAT10 



ING METHODS- REG 



NTUMTHF9. 


30 


PREREOUIS 


,t E 6f"rop 


WORO PROB 


AND RECURS 
EMS. AND 


FUNDAMENT 
SESSION 


3 CREDITS 


PREREOUIS 

■-'"'I' Jl'aTF 


TE, MATH 

CONSTRUCT 


f ■_(. ., E ;e 


3 FIELDS. 



ORPHISMS. APPLICA 
RTICULAR ATTENTION 

OOS- REG/AUD/P-F 

0409 



AL LOGIC, 
A DISCUSS I 



_ ICS INCLUDE POST PRODUCTIONS, 
LANGUAGES. (ALSO LISTED AS CMSC 4501. 

ADING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 
IATHEMATICS 

Y 6404 STA 

CONSENT OF INSTRUCTOR. SETS, RELATIONS, 
THE REAL NUMBER 5YSTEM STARTING WITH PEAN 
CTURES *:, 

S AND EQUIVALENT PROPERTIE 

TS, DENUM8ERABLE AND NON- 



TliL COMPLE 



OITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-I 

FOR SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS 



[NEAR SPACES AND OPERATORS, ORTHOGONALITY, STURH- 
OBLEMS AND EU FOR ORDINARY 

EQUATIONS, INTRODUCTION TO PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL 
" RY AND INITIAL VALUE PROBLEMS. (CREDIT MILL 



GIVEN FOR ONLY ONE COURS 




TH 462 


OR MATH 415.1 


3 CREDITS G 
COMPLEX VARIABLES FOR SC 

SESSION 1 
MTUWTHFB 


em 


STS Al 


D ENGINEERS 
B405 


PREREQUISITE.MATH 241 OR 
CAUCHY INTEGRAL FORMULA. 
EVALUATION OF INTEGRALS. 


f QU 


popIbt 


. THE ALGEBRA OF 
1ES OF THE ELEME 

MAPPING. ICREOIT 



COURSI 

fcTICS 

HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS 

M 240 AND 241, OR EOUIV 
ERIOO OF THE GREEKS (60 



DEVELOPMENT 
.0. KITH SPE 

I19TH CENTUR 



NMENT ON THF OEVFL 
E DEVELOPMENT OF Itit i*mtN*i u« 
T PROCESS, THE INTERPLAY BETWEEN 
VELOPMENT OF THE MOOERN CONCEPT 

ETHOO - REG ONLY 



SESSION | - 0101 

SESSION II - 0201 

ARRANGEO 

1-8 CREDITS 

DOCTORAL DISSERTATIO 

SESSION I - 0101 

SESSION II - 0201 

ARRANGEO 



GRADING METHOD - REG 



DING METHOD - REG ONLY 



D 101 

0201 


SESSION I - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 

ARRANGED 

ARRANGED 




OOCTORAL DISSERTAT 


D10I 

0201 


SESSION II - 0201 



LEC/LAB/DIS 



(AG*L(FE SCI 



GRADING METHOD - REG 



105 


MTUWTHFB- <) 


/MTUWTHF9-11 

/MTUWTHF9-11 
/MTUWTHF9-11 




\ 


0200 
0200 




2105 
2106 
2109 
2119 
2122 






HETRIC* 

■ ■ 

:■: | ,.■ ,, 

HETRICK 


2 ,V 


<TUWTHF8-< 


/MTUWTHF9-11 




} 


0200 
0200 




2105 
2106 
2109 
2119 






HOWARO 
HOWARD 
HOWARD 
HOWARO 




WR 


TE, TWO SEMES 
ISMS, WITH SP 


iENE 


OF CH 
ICS, 


ispya 


THE 


BIOLOGY OF 
iF MICROORI 


FUNDAM 
ANISMS 


F THE 




SPECIAL TO 


PICS IN MICRO 


him 


)GV " E 


(HOD - R 


bb U 


1LY 









ICROBIOLOGICAL PROBLEMS 



ARR STAFF 

IN MICROBIOLOGY, OR CONSENT OF INSTRUCTOR. 
ION OF SPECIAL SUBJECTS IN THE FIELO OF 
OF B CREDIT HOURS OF MIC8. 388 MAY BE 
CROBIOLOGY. 

THOD - REG ONLY 



OF 



IS COURSE IS 



PTHEN 



AJORS IN Ml 
TO PURSUE 

4 CREDITS GRADING METHOD - REG ONLY 

O/MTUWTHF 10.30- 12.30 T 0124 T 2 

TE, M1C6 440. PRINCIPLES OF IMMUNITY I 
L TECHNIQUES OF IMMUNOLOGY. 

EDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD 



Staff 

only upon the 
j provioe 
ieo f i el os 



8LEMS AND SP 



8 CREDITS 
I SSERTATI 

- 0101 
I - 0201 



PECIAL PROBLEMS IN THE TEACHI 



REG/AUD/P-F 



UlSITE, MUSC 113-21 



ERIALS, MINOR PEPA1RS. AND AOJUSTMfNl ui I NS TPUHE NT S INCLUDED. 

COURSE MAY BE TAKEN FOR CREDIT THREE TIMES SINCE ONE OF FOUR 
UPS OF INSTRUMENTS STRINGS, WOODWIND, BRASS OR PERCUSSION WILL 
STUOIEO EACH TIME THE COURSE IS OFFEREO. 



MUSIC EDUCA 



QU1SITE, MUED 470 OR CONSENT OF DEPARTMENT. EACH TOPIC FOCUS 
SPECIFIC ASPECT OF THE MUSIC INSTRUCTIONAL PROGRAM 
CTIVELY, THE TOPICS COVER A WIDE RANGE OF SUBJECT MATTER 
ENT TO TODAY S SCHOOLS. MAY BE REPEATED TO A MAXIMUM OF SIX 



INICS, INSTITUTES 

F MUSICIANSHIP IN INSTR 



IN MIDDLE AND JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS 



SESSION II 



IONS OF MUSIC EDUCA 



THOUGHT AND 



EDUCATION. 



rnju 

COURSE SECTION 
HUEO 690 A 



OITS GRADING METHODS- rig/ 

.... IN MUSIC MMJI AIHIN 

OPMFNI OF MUSI l I ANSHIP IN I NS T KUNt N 1 AL 

05JUL-22JUI 

PROFESSORS - GALLAGHER. MAXIKLD, CAKIINI R 



CURRIN 

IM Vf I (I 

pUyj 

PKIII I 

SCHOOLS 'INSTRUMENT AL'ENSE NBLF S.~~APPi i'ui ImnV io pT(]AGOCIC*AI*MO 
OURES AND UTILIZATION Of LllERAIiiRi In HACH MUSICAL CONCEPTS. 

2-1 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO 

CURRtNT TRENDS IN MUSIC iLiUCAMUN 
I0NE1ICS - TEACHING CHILDREN TO READ MUSIC 

PROfFSSORS - DEYARMAN, DVORAK. NICHOL 

NN 3*3B 

TEACHING AURAL PERCEPTION IN GE 
CLASSES. APPROPRIATE LITERATURI 
VALUAMVE TOOLS -III BE FEATURE! 

OING METHODS- REG/AUO 



SEQUENTIAL MATERIALS AND 
3 CREOITS G 

CURRENf (KINDS IN MUSK 

' HUSK IN MIOOLC 



MUSC MUSIC 



2 CREDITS GRADING METHODS REG 

CLASS VOICE 
t [M| (to TO NON-MAJORS 
SESSION I - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 



CORRECT BREATH 



D101 NTUUTH 



FUNCT 10NAL 



CLASS GUI 

SESSION 
MTUMTHF9. 



3 CREDITS 
FUNDAMENTALS FOR TH 
SESSION I - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 

MFUMTMF8 

OPEN TO STUDENTS MA 
EOUCAT ION -OTHER ST 
BOTH BE COUNTED FOR 



THMS Sli 
CREOITS GRADING METHODS 



TS. IMPROVISA 



THMS, SCALES, CHORD 
NG, SIGHT SINGING. AND 



MUS ICAL 



I SITE. MUSC 



STAFF 
FOR PLAYING 



FOLK GUITAR. CONTINUATION OF SkILIS INTRODUCED 1'. Mi ISC 10* AND BASS 
RUNS, HAMMERING-ON , BARflf CHORDS. EMPHASIS (IN STYLISTIC 
PERFORMANCE OF TRADITIONAL AND U1NT F MPi l« A H Y FOLK MUSIC. 



RING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-1 



St" SS l"N I I - 0201 



PREREQUISITE. MUSC 130 OR EQUIVALENT. OPEN TO ALL STUDENTS EXCEPT 

MUSir AND Hir,|i [,)..l(AT(MN «AJHWS. SfttlTM) C HMPtlS I T 1 DNS ARE STUOIED 
FROM TMF STANDPOINT UF THE INFURMED LI'.TfNfR. CHORAl MUSIC. OPERA, 



MUSC MUSIC 



IK/I AB/OIS 

CANNING MUSIC AC 
CLINICAL SETTIN 



OG/ROOM H.0C/RO 



|| M INUI II 

PREREQUISITE - <ty',L i\% OR ITS EQUIVALENT, an ADvANCEQ COURSE IN 

MUSIC PROGRAMS, -AI.HA1S AND SMllS FOR »HF PI OCR AM \f\Cl Al I \ T I N- 

VOLVEO MllH PLANNING MUSIC ACTIVITIES FOR LEISURTamO ■IUeaMon In 



?- 3 CREOITS GRAOING METHODS 

SPECIAL TOPICS IN MUSIC 

«*NCE, LI TERATURE AN] 
2 3NAY-10JUN 



APPROACH 10 VIO 



TECHNIOyl, INM RPRMATION, UHMIiH ,1 a'v»i|>I» 0# MUSIC 

5!?Nc H !l;?l! 2 5^u^s%.s N f.foSii £ .fiir.;".c^;v ,0 * :ii " 

3 CREDITS GRAOINi 

SPEC 1*1 ICJPICS IN MUSIC 

THE FLUTE PERFORMANCE. LITER 

20JUN-01JUL 
MTUWTHf 4.S0-6/MTUWTHF J- 10PM 

AN INTEGRATED APPROACH TO FLU 

TECHNIQUES. INTERPRETATION. I. ... 

■■1'IC, AND MlMUCIfAl PERIODS, ANO A ' I St US S I ON OF 

PRINCIPLES. DESIGNED FOR PERFORMERS ANO TFACmFRS. 

7 CREOITS GRAOING METHODS- REG/AUO 

SPEC IAL TOPICS IN MUSIC 
SEMINAR IN VOICE 

1SJUN-06JUL - 0101. 0201 
■tuyfHf 10-12 NN 2237 

MTUWTHflO-l5 NN 2?3S 

A CONCENTRATED GROUP APPROACH TO VOCAL TECHNIQUE. 

ANN IIS INTFRPPFTAT ION. F L E ' I -1 1 1 Oji^SF STRUCTURE 

UTILIZATION MILL PROVIDE OPTIMUM INDIVIDUAL DFVELO 



HARM 
ACTICES. 



EOITS GRADING MET 



1 SJIJN .If. J 

.SPECIALIZED CONSIDER 



SNAPP, MCDONALD 



ACCOMPANIMENT, STYLISTIC I NT E R PRE T A H DN. CUE SI CONSULTANTS ANO 
CI IMC I AN S -ILL LFCIUCf IN ARIAS OF MPFATISF. CULMINATES IN A 
RECITAL ANO MASTER CLASS BY ELLY AMELING, I NT FRNAT IQNAL I Y ACCLA 



INCLUDE POETRY, 

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Alt STUOIES. 



JAZZ THEORY, ARRANGING 



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IMNG, AW HASIS ANO TECHNIQUES OF I h per, , [ <, Ar , q*. RERF04LM ANCE 
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2-3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO 

L TOPICS IN MUSIC 

ARINET PERFORMANCE, LITERATURE AND PEOAGOCY 
-22JUL 
F7-10PN NN 1127 

EGRATED APPROACH TO CLARINET PERFORMANCE. PERFORMANCE 



PRACTICES, TECHNIjijt INTERPfcf TATIUN, LIIFPATiJRf O* 1 VARIETY Of 

MUSICAL STYLES AND HISTORICAL PERIOD*. ANO A DISCUSSION OF SOUND 
PEDAGOGICAL PRINCIPLES. DESIGNED FOR PERFORMERS ANO TEACHERS. 



I TERATURE ANO PEOAGOCY 



PEDAGOGIC 
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ARRANGED 
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SPECIAL TOPICS 
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ALISTS SCHEDULE 



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CS IN MUSIC 

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0101 MTUWTHF9 



TROTH, MOOUGNO 



SESSION II 



0201 MTUWTH 



COMPOSITIONAL TECHNIQUFS 
I PERMISSION 



I DUAL WORKS 



MUSIC IN THE 



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SURVFV OF WESTERN MUSIC FROM IB20 TO 19< 

3 CREOITS GRADING METHODS- 

SPEC IAL TOPICS IN MUSIC 
SOUNO E»P10RAT|0N ANO MANIPULATION 



EKPLORATION ANT "AN1PULAT 
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APPLI 

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. IMPLICATIONS ANO APPLICATIONS for ELEMENTARY, MIOOLC ANO 



COURSE SECTIO 
HUSC 999 



TING HUES BL0G/RO0M BLDG/RO 

CREDITS GRADING METHOD - R£G ONLY 



PERFORMANCE COURS 



PES FORMMC E 



l SER IF S - 109,; 
ED FOR STUOENT* 

PIES - 119,120,; 
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ON IS 119. 

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NG IN PERFCRMANCE. THE INITIAL 



NSTRUMENT CHOSEN 



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SUFFIX INSTRUMEN 



SESSION OFFERED 



NCE COURSE 01 



MUSIC PERFORMANCE 

2-4 CREDITS GfiA 

FRESHMAN COURSE I 
BY PERMISSION OF 

2-* CRE01TS GRA 

MUSIC PERFORMANCE 
FRESHMAN COURSE I 



MUSP 20T MUSIC PER 



SOPHOMORE COURSE 



SnPHOMQBf COURSE 
BY PERMISSION OF 

2-4 CREDITS GRi 

MUSP 217 MUSIC PERFOPMANC 
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BY PERMISSION OF 



SOPHOMORE COURSE 
BY PERMISSION OF 

2-4 CREDITS GRJ 

MUSP 40S MUSIC PERFORMANCI 
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2-* CREDITS GRi 



PERMISSION OF 
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SIC PERF0RMANC1 



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FUNDAMENTALS OF HUMAN NUTRITIC 
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PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR ONLY 
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PRATHER 








PREREQUISITES, NUTR 300 ANO CONSENT OF INSTR 
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3 CREDITS GRADING 
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CURRENT ISSUES IN DIET THERAPY 
SESSION I 
1 HTUWTHF8 


METHODS- REG/ 
RR 0107 


UD/P-F 










A STUDY OF CURRENT ISSUES OF I 
INCLUDES TOPICS SUCH AS HYPERL 
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SESSION II 



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ACTIVITIES - COED 



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PHFU 1*1N 2 CREDITS CRAOING H( IMUI 

PHYSICAL fOUCAIION ACT1VIMFS - COED 

0101 NIUIO-J GG 

PHED l»feN 111 GRADING NEIHC10 

PHYSICAL EOUCAIION Al IIVITIES - COF 
HAtuUFTSAIt IHIGlNNIM.I 

session 11 

PMFO H*N 1 CREDIT GRAOING METHOD 

PHYSICAL EOUCATIJN ACTIVITIES - COEO 

SWIMMING IBFGINNINUI 

SESSION I - 0101 

o.o, JUUe, i," °*" 

0201 NTUWTH1-2.20 GG 

PHEO 15SN i I GRADING HE IMOI 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION AC T 1 VI TIES - COEO 
IF NN1S MH.INNINGI 
SFSSIUN I - 0101, 0201, 0301 
SESSION II - 0401, OSOl. 0601 



ACTIVITIES 






ACTIVITIES - COEO 



MTUMTH7-8. JOPM 

i cue 

ARCHERY SKILLS 



PE CRTS 
PE CRTS 

METHODS- REG/AIJD/P 



PENOENT STUDY 



VIOUAL STUDt 
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PRINCIPLES T 


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101, 201. AND 202 OR T 
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GG 2 1 06 

PREREQUISITES, 20QL 
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PERFORMANCE 



THE PSYCHOLOGY OF SPORTS 

SESSION I 
MW7-10PM 

AN EXPLORA 



ini. METHOOS- I 
GG 0102 






MOOERN SOCIETY. CONSIDERATION IS G 
PROBLEMS As\)8ESITY, WEIGHT REOUCT 

VIII SPH, Ul F .FRf [SI l'«ilGC»H', 4k( 

IHF PROFESSION Of PHYSICAL EOUCATI 



OF STUDENTS IN 



PROSPECTIVE 



ittg 

OF STUDENTS IN 



K ISARET 
ICAL EDUCATION. 
CONSIDERED. 



LEVELS. SUCH 



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LCC/UI/OII 

LMCIN MEE IING TIMES 

1 CRFOIIS 
PMVSI I 
SC S M 
0101 MTUmTmF"».50 



<MUM*.COM RESI ICOMT I 

•IOC/ROOM BLOC/ROOM HOC/ROOM 1NSTRUCT0* 



DING Ml IMOOS- REG/AOL,/P~f 



101, 201 AMO 202 PI VAlfNT. I STUOt M TMt PhySIi 

: .- 

IIVtJN OEBT, Ann NUTRITION 

I ACEO ON CARDIOVASCULAR AMD 
RESMRaToRY FUNCTION IN RFLATfON TO PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND IRAI 



. GRAOING MITMDOS- 
GC 211 



NWDMVfl DEN 



LECTURE AND LABORATORY. PRfREgul SI Tf , maim 

Pi I '.< I PL IS AND rfCHNJ&ijf^ Of f OUCA 

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EOuCAT ION IS SIX 



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niMPfNSATflRY PHYSICAL EOUCAT 

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EMPHASIS ON ACTIVITIES OESIG 



RESENTS THE THEO 



INGS. HIGH SCHOOLS, 



METHODS- REG 



AND COACHING WINNING 
CHING ANO COACHING IN 

EOUCATION 



METHOOS AN 
SFSSION 1 




UES OF RESE 


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[HODS AN 


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THEIR APPl 


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1 ' '-/' ! 


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CANDIDATES 


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CONTEMPORARY PERIODS 
METHODS- REG/AUO 



USED IN PHYSICAL 



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ETHOO - REG I 



1-8 CREDITS GRAOING METHOD - REG GMLV 

_ -L DISSfRTAT- 
SION 1 - 0101 
t^SION •■ 

MNl.l Ij 



SMS 



IA«TS»HU*> 



ING METHOOS- REG/AUO/P- 



AN IMMllDIXI ION TO SOME 
THE MAIN WAV r " 
5 CREDITS 

"mm i.--°i?i. 



DEALING MIT 



AN INTRODUCTION TO MORAL PHILOSOPHY. INCLUDING A CRITICAL 
EXAMINATION OF SOME IMPORTANT CLASSIC AN" CONTf «POR ARV SYSTEMS OF 
ETHICS, SUCH AS THOSE OF ARISTOTLE. KANT, "ILL. AND Of - t Y . 



METHOOS- REG/AUO/P-f 



JTUI ■ -.1 I 
SCtfNCC. 



AN ; -".t- 

LOGIC i 



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COURSE SECTION 



mil 


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pv* 






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sS 





LEC/LAB/OIS LEC LAB 

""TING TINES BLDG/ROOH BLOG/ROON BID 

CREDITS GRADING NETHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 



SOCIAL PHILOSOPHY. 



HESIS RESEARCH 



GRADING METHOD 



TION RESEARCH 



PHYS PHYSICS 



FUNDAMENTALS 



ISM, OPTICS, 



M REOUM 
NETHODS- REG 



p. f j i | 



■: , (■ t 



GENERAL PHYSICS - NEC 



3 CREOITS 
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- 010 

MTUWThF<)I3Q/TUFI 

EREOUIS 



LUS- 



ANGEO 
REOUISI 



SEMESTER OF 



CONTINUATIO 



SATISFIES 
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□F MECHANICS, COLLISIONS, ~ 



EVENTS. 
ICE. MA 

NG METHODS- 



365 AND CONSENT OF AOVISOH. 
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NSIPUCTGR. CLASSICAL EXPERIMENTS IN 



TS IN CURRENT TECHNIQUES 



SESSION I - 010 



REREOUISITE, MAJOR 



YSICS ANO CONSENT OF 
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3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AU 

R08LEMS IN PHYSICS 
IC INSTRUMENTATICN AND INTRODUCTION TO 



I 0405 I 3219 LA 

INSTRUMENTATION ANO INTRODUCTION TO 
METERS UNALtiG, ulGITHLI, CSC ILLOSCOPES 

LATORS, SINGLE ANO MULTICHANNEL 

NALY/ER, OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIF^, U I f f ( c f r, T [ *l_ AMPLIFIERS, TIMERS, 
AVE FORM GENERATORS, OIGIIAL INTEGRATED CIRCUITS. 



ATFD CIRCUIT 



THERMODYNAMICS, KINETIC THFORY. 

i CREOITS GRADING METHOOS- REG/AUO 



GRADUATE LABORATORY 

LABORATOR 

ADVANCEO QUANTUM'MECMANICS 
SESSION II 

PREREQUISITE, PHYS 623. 



3333 

CLASSICAL PHYSICS. 



3 CREDI 



I (CONTI 

INSTRUCTOR 



RADING METHODS- REG/AUO 



HODS- REG/AUO 



FOR QUALIFYING EXAM 



ING EXAMS 

2 CREDI 

PROBLEMS 



PROBLEMS FROM OLD 



ASER. COHERENCE ANO NOISE. APPLICATIONS TO 



IBFHAV»SOC SCI) 



REG/P-F/AUO 



TRODUCTORY COURSE, 



ENDED TO BR I 
BLtMb CONF< 
THEIR SOLUTION. 



DITS GRADING METHODS- REC/AUD/P 

HODS IN PSYCHOLOGY 



LUOES TOPICS SUCH AS 



PSYCHOLOGY 



r if;': 

I VI: 
)| SORDE 



OSIS, PSYCHOSIS. 



KUfcKii IHtUKltb Uf UtVI»NI Bt 

TUOENT MAY NOT RECEIVE CREDIT 
ITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD 



QUI SITE. PSYC 100. BEHAVIORAL ANAI 

fiRHAL SOCIAL UATHji. Of- M 

VE CREDIT FOR BOTH PSYC 333 AND * 

3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS 



YSIS OF NORMAL 



STUOENT MAY NOT 



RECEIVE CRED 



2P 1236 COURSEY 

NTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY OF HUMAN 
T. THIS COURSE IS OESIGNEO FOR THE 
LEDGE OF THIS AREA OF PSYCH i 



BROWN 
COUR" 

"THE STUDENT 



METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 





GY - SOCI 


L PROCESS 
2P 0147 


5 


E. PSYC 2 
RESEARCH 


AND 221 
N SOCIAL 


PRIMARIL 
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SYCHOLOGY 
ROCESSES. 


FOR PSYCMOLOG 
UNDERSTANDING 
AND EXPERIENCE 



MTUWTHF3.30 



MFTHIIDS- REG/AUO/ 



SITE PSYC 200, 



• soc SCI I IC0N1 t'i'i' D 



i PROCESSES m()H hikth in MATURITY- emphasis IS ON 

I \ ANN Ml Inn, i| ,n,|. A, | , ,, H '., r |M I I A! I <r | 

fSVCHOinCY. A STUDENT HAY NOT H K F I V F CRFOIT 



ETHOOS- RfC/AUM/P- 



0101 KTOk 
0201 HTUHTNI 1 



r.'.i il hi iimii inu.W ■!', Tr. .is..',, 'i'mpi u-.m'i !n .',' an!!**! ili*i un!hips H |(1 
Ml I IfLO 01 PSYCHOLOGY. A STUDENT MAY NOT RECEIVE CREDIT FOR BOTH 

J CREDITS GRADING MFTH005- REG/AUD/P-F 

INTRODUCTION TO CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY 






MELTICR 

IVING, TmInkING 



flJ CR1TES 

AND RESEARCH ON VOCATIONAL 
MiilCtS, MOTIVATION, SUCCESS, 



INCLUDING A RESEARCH PR 
NG NETHODS- HFG/AuD/P-F 



LT.llALlY TAKFN 00V. I NG LAST SEMESTER IN RESIOENCf. PRFRFQUISI 



CLINICAL. COUNSEL! 



01 ARRANGED 






PREREQUISITE, CONSENT OF INSTRUCTOR AND PSYC 727 OR 728 . 

CONCEPT, BESEAPCH AMI SUPERVISE r> Ml'RMlMi I'. INIEPVfNIUJN SKILLS 

IN ADVANCED SPECIALIZED AREAS, E.G., CULI.K.F STUDENT COUNSELING. 



SUPERVISED RESEARCH ON PROBLEMS SELE 
EXPERIMENTAL, INDUSTRIAL. SOCIAL. OU 
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«YC T99 1-6 CREDITS GRADING METHC 



RECR RECREATION 



GRAOING NET 



SECTION HntS SLOG/ROOM 

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IHUM.COM Af SI I CUNT I 

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■ PLACE, 
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■ 



I Mill , I , Ptr.f.1 ATIUN MA JO*'.. APPkiiPMATt OBSERVATION ANO FIELO I 
vi ACEMEn -in B ,i,i'-' i. IN I ASS J r» THE 

INTEREST ANO FUfURI FNP1 IYMENI Pi AN'.. T.tf FIELD MOMt 

1 1 SELF will «t ICMIII, If i PRiivl IK . I I I I ACE TO fACE 

LEADERSHIP ACTIVITY. I .• I PARTICIPATION I N , t *<t n'TWUIFS AM) 

11 I TIES AS EfASIdLf - FILING, »U|V, Ijf MPUHtV, ETC.. 

I i ANY ANU All IMH* A Ni I I M f R AC. I Kf » ',1 jlPAHMEMT 



■ ( I I I 



•ININC SESSIONS. 



CIEMCV ANO 



A STuriY OF THE NATURE Of PHYSICAL AND EKflTlfNAL DEFICIENCY 

. IMF HUCI UPON IHt- HI VARIUMS ^f.HlMW SKILLS. 
MllVllilS ANU HKIII..RA*",. ANU IMI MITMIIUS m.'l«"l«)fll fljll »i 



IS GRAOING NEtHOD - AEG ONLY 



ITS GRAOING METHOO - REG ONLY 



ANALYSIS 








66 


01 1 


OO 325, 


RKf 


220 



ANDERSON 
Ii( ESSENTIA! 
AT ION AND 

EMPHASIS 
., ANO 
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PRACTICAL, COPPRfHENSIVF PROGRAM PLANS ANO 
LATION *N() A FACILITY ■ I I ■' I N IHT _a 

GRAOING METHOD - REG 



II - 0701 
DESIGNED T 



REOUIREO 
fHE NEEDS 



PROJECT 
OF RECRCA 



SPECIAL AREA 






CHURCHU 
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IFPARTMENTS 
BUDGET, PERSONNEL 



PES OF OPERATING RFCREATI ON _ ?E P AP. JNENr S 

OING METHOD - REG ONLY 

ENANCE OF PARK ANO RECREATION AREAS i 



ANS AS REQUEST EO 



TS GRADING METHOD - REG CNLV 



' S THESIS RESEARCH 



1-3 CREDITS GRAOING I 



LDG/RQOM INST 



SION EDUCATION 



C£ IN EXTENSION 

101 ARRANGED 

REREQUlSlTE, SATISFACTORY ACADEMIC AVER 
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[•, r >TSijCT.^P. 

ASPECTS OF tmtNbi 

CONSERVATION DF NA 
(A SPECIAL FEE OF 
SESSION II 

DESIGNED PRIMARILY 

CONCENTRATION ON S 
IN SUMMER SEASON. 

CRITIQUE IN RURAL 

SESSION II - 0201 

ARRANGED 

CURRENT PROBLEMS A 



UOUIFf SCI) 



NING COUNTY 
AT I ON I 



HODS- REG/AUO/ 



S AND TRENOS IN RURAL EDUCATI 

DITS GRADING METHODS- REG/ 

NATURAL RESOURCES 
OF $35.00 IS CHARGED FOR TRA 



LS— NATURAL 



SEMINAR IN PROGRAM PLA 

THE STUDENT ASSISTS IN THE DEV6L 



COMMUNI TY SE 

SESSIONS ARE BASED ON THE ACTUAL PROBLEMS OF DIAGNOSING NEEDS. 
PLANNING, CONDUCTING. AND EVALUATING PROGRAMS. REPEATABLE TO A 
MAXIMUM OF FIVE CREDITS. 



EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM IN 
OEVELOPS AN 

NS"OF DIAGNOSING NEEDS, 



RIED 699 L-3 CREDITS GRA01I 

SPECIAL PROBLEMS 
SESSION I - 0101 
SESSION II - 0201 

0201 ARRANGED 

PREREQUISITE, APPROVAL OF ST, 

RIEO 789 t-3 CREDITS GRADI: 

"ECIALS TOPir- 
ESSION I - 



ETHODS- REG/AUO 



DS- REG/AUD 



201 



IS DIFFEREN 



NINE CREOITS PR0V1CED CONTEN 
ETHOD - REG ONLY 



CREDITS GRADING METHOD - REG 



ACID, TELEVISION 



INTRODL 
SESSK 
SESSIO 

1 MTUWTHF 


r r lor 
) l 


A SURVI 


l(ff 






PREREOL 
ANALYS 


S. 



SCOPE AND INFLUENCE OF RADIO AND 

EMPHASIS ON IH' PFI. AT IONSMIP OF THE 



h -s-PriOlK.T ION PLANNING, 



PRODUCTION 



STUDY OF THE MULTIPLE PROBLEMS FACING THE PROOUCER, INCLUOIN 
CRIPTING, CASTING, Af.Oir.Tir. PiinNILG, « Ft OPDI NG, EDITING AND 
— -B PERSOf 



HON OR PERSONNEL. SOKE EMPHftilS IS GIVEN TO THE USE Of 



TELEVISION ANO 



0201 MWF9.30 

THE WES 
CINEMA 



INDEPENDE 
SFSStON 

si ','■■ ii'N 
ARRANGED 



DING METHODS- REG/ 



3 CREDITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD/P- 



COMMERICALS. 



HOOS- REG/AUO/P 



HE THEORY, METHODS, TECHNIQUES AND PROBI 
. UNITS OF STUDY COVERING THE TELEVISK 
GHT1NG THEORY AND PRACTICES, AUDIO, GRAf 
SPECIAL EFFECTS ARE INCLUDED. PRACITCl 



TE, RTVF 222. AN ANALYSIS 
Cui TuPF AS THEY 

PHASIS ON NEW WAVE , EXP 

I, AND CINEMA VERITE MOTI 
3 CREOITS GRADING METHOD: 

OF ROBERT ALTMAN 



RECTOR EACH SEMESTER 



WORK OF ONE EUROPEAN OR 
- REG/AUO/P-F 



LOPS FORMAL anij !. iFh.M1l r. mm jf nt I ONS and HOW, AS A MEDIUM 
1NG SOCIAL IDEALS ANO NEEDS. REPEATABLE TO A MAXIMUM OF 

CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AU 



THOMPSON 

GANGSTER FILM. 
AL FILM). 
HOW, AS A MEDIUM 



[&»!! 



S. REPEATABLE 
S- REG/AUD/P- 



. REPEATABLE TO 
HODS- REG/AUO 



IARIS*HUM| (CONTINUED). 

01$ 

BLDG/ROOM INSTRUCTOR 



MS OF TELEVISI 
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IC ARTS. FILM 
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NSTRUCTOR. PRESENT 



DIATE RUSSIA 



DING METHODS- REG/AUD/P 



IS DESIGNED TO GIVE SO 



.iIMTF , 

N£- ~ 

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HOOS- REG/AUO/P 



PARTMENT CHAIRMAN. COURSE 



BFHAV*SOC SCI 



lip !. 

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GRADING "llHim. RfG/AUO/P- 



E»ANINAI ION OF CON 

II FMS INCLUDING SO 
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ns nwaycH sn 

■ UKlin SOCI 
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THESIS TESTING. POIN 



DING NETHOOS- 



ISITE. SOCY 100 OR 105. DEVELOPMENT OF THE SCIENCE OF 
GY» HISTORICAL BACKGROUOS. RECENT THEORIES OF SOCIETY. 



LFNGERMANN 



HUNT. J. 
MCINTYRF 



PERSPECTIVE OF SEX DIFFERENCES IN CONTEMPARY HI ITtRN SOCIETY. SEX 
INEQUALITY AS AN ASPECT OF SOCIAL STRATIFICATION, CUl TURAL VI EMS 
SEX DIFFERENCES. SEI-ROLE SOCIALIZATION, ANO SEX-ROLE CHANCE. 

3 CREDITS GRAOING METHO0S- REG/AUD/P-F 

SOCIOLOGY OF RACE RELATIONS 

NTUWTHF9.30 AS 3211 B 

PREREQUISITE - SOCY 100 OR 10$. RACE AS A FOCUS OF SOCIAL RELATIO 
POLITICAL ANO COLLECTIVE ACTION CENTERING UN R *C f RELATIONS. NEM 
MYTHS OF RACE. TRENOS IN ASSIMILATION OF RACIAL GROUPINGS. 

3 CREDITS GRADING NETHOOS- RFG/AUD/P-F 



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SUPERVISION Of A FACULTY MEMBER OF TM| OfPARTMENT. 

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TS IF CONTENT DIFFERS. 



1 . || MAJOR < l«Tf-P'H>A 



11 2207 
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WILL BF ANNOUNCED EACH TINE COURSE IS" 
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PAHIMtNTAl APPROVAL ONLY 
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Of THE PRINCIPLES. METHODS 



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VTAT STATISTICS AND PR08A6IL 



CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG 



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CREOITS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUD/P-F 

AND SOCIAL DIMENSIONS OF THE URBAN COMMUNITY 



3 CRtOlTS GRADING METHODS- REG/AUO/P-F 

THE CITY AND THE DEVELOPING NATIONAL CULTURE OF THE UNITED STATES 

SESSION II 
MTUWTHF9. 30 R HI* MCDONALD 

PREREQUISITE PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR OR ONE UR6S COURSE. DEFINITION 

OF NATIONAL CULT'ipf ,\', l.uNUlNiP IN VALUES. IOFAS, IDEOLOGY, AND 
MORAL STANDARDS BUT EXPRESSED IN OBJECT', iW ACTIVITIES. HISTORY OF 



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REQUISITE- PERMISSION OF INSTURCTQR OR ONE URBS COURSE. DIRECTEO 



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- 0101. 0102, 0103 
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i". Ii 1 hi HI ■-. I i NCEPTS OF (J 
F. EMPHASIS WILL OT PLACED ON 
TFM r , ml IH A MjKVS Y OF TH<- PHYS 
ROCFSSFS. CftfDII FOR fOOL 101 
HOURS REQUIRED FOR THE MAJOR. 



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JPHAWS 



I -If At ANU fNOOCRIN 

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STAM 






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

October 21, 1975 

COLLEGE PARK TITLE IX COMPLIANCE POLICY 

The University of Maryland at College Park does not discriminate on the basis ot 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 1 972 (20 U S.C. 1 681 , et seq.) and 45 C.F.R. 86, and this notification is required under 
the Federal regulations pursuant to 20 U.S.C. 1 681 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. 



Directory of Buildings 



024 Allegany Hall (Dorm } 

106 Animal Barn 

108-112 Animal Barns 

104 Animal Sciences Annex 

142 Animal Sciences Bldg 

008 Annapolis Hall 

060 Anne Arundel Hall ( Dorm ) 

156 Apiary 

145 Architecture Bldg 

1 46 Art-Sociology Bldg 
092 Asphalt Institute 

221 Astronomy Observatory 

016 Baltimore Hall (Dorm.) 
099 Bel Air Hall (Dorm ) 

091 Biochemistry Chemistry Bldg 

231 Bureau of Mines. Main Bldg 

1 60 Byrd Stadium 

161 Byrd Stadium, Field House 
015 Calvert Hall (Dorm) 

096 Cambridge Hall (Dorm ) 

298 Campus Drive Security Booth 

070 Caroline Hall 

065 Carroll Hall (Dorm.) 

017 Cecil Hall (Dorm.) 

250 Center of Adult Education 

206 Central Receiving Warehouse 

098 Centreville Hall (Dorm ) 



G-17 


025 


P-8 


090 


Q-10 


091 


P 9 


121 


O-10 


162 


H-18 


224 


G-10 


250 


J-4 




D-1 1 


122 


E-10 


105 


P-12 


252 


M-1 


097 


G-16 


251 


0-7 


026 


N-1 1 


257 


K-11 


064 


J-6 


253 


J-7 


117 


G-15 


066 


N-8 


143 


E-10 


107 


E-13 




F-12 


254 


H-16 


256 


A-6 


007 


P-22 


237 


0-7 


034 




048 



Charles Hall (Dorm ) 
Chemical Engineering 
Chemistry Biochemistry Bldg 
Chesterlown Hall (Dorm ) 
Cole Student Activities Bldg 
Computer Science Center 
Conferences and Institutes 

(Center of Aduit Ed ) 
Cumberland Hall (Dorm ) 
Dairy Research Labs 
Denton Hall (Dorm ) 
Dining Hall (Cambridge) 
Dining Hall (Denton) 
Dining Hall (Hill) 
Dining Hall (Elhcott) 
Dorchester Hall ( Dorm ) 
Easton Hall (Dorm ) 
Education Annex, East (Health) 
Education Annex, West 
Education Bldg 
Electron Ring Accelerator 

(Physics) 
Elkton Hall (Dorm ) 
Elhcott Hall (Dorm ) 
FireS Rescue Institute (Md ) 
Fish & Wildlife Service 
Foreign Languages Bldg 
Francis Scott Key Hall 



G-18 


126-139 


- Fraternity & Sorority Houses 


M-19 


P-1 1 


029 


Frederick Hall (Dorm ) 


H-17 


N-1 1 


031 


Garrett Hall (Dorm) 


G-15 


N-6 


299 


Gatehouse 


P-15 


H-8 


166 


Golf Course Club House 


E-1 


N-9 


258 


Hagerstown Hall (Dorm.) 


K-4 


A-6 


014 


Harford Hall (Dorm ) 


H-17 




002 


Harrison Lab 


0-16 


M-6 


140 


Health Center 


1-10 


Q-10 


074 


Holzapfel Hall (Horticulture) 


K-13 


I-2 


027 


Home Management House 


G-18 


N-7 


028 


Howard Hall (Dorm.) 


G-17 


J-2 


158 


Intercollegiate Athletic Facility 


K-7 


G-14 


059 


Journalism Bldg 


H-12 


L-4 


227 


JullHall 


L-8 


H-10 


022 


Kent Hall (Dorm) 


H-15 


I-2 


259 


LaPlata Hall (Dorm.) 


L-5 


H-18 


201 


Leonardtown Community Bldg 


0-21 


F-14 




(Employment Office) 




G-9 


238 


Leonardtown Housing 


N-22 


0-9 


260 


Lord Calvert Apts. 


E-19 




077 


Mam Administration Bldg 


K-14 


J-3 


046 


Marie Mount Hall (Human 


J-14 


K-5 




Ecology) 




K-19 


088 


Martin Engineering Classroom 


0-13 


M-12 




Bldg 




1-1 1 


089 


Martin Engineering Labs 


0-13 


H-13 


084 


Mathematics Bldg. 


N-13 



035 
009 
085 
032 
040 
01 1 
052 
295 
087 
056 

179 
073 



008 

255 
082 
003 
093 
054 



164 
021 



McKeldin Library. Theodore R 
Memorial Chapel 
Molecular Physics 
Montgomery Hall (Dorm ) 
Morrill Hall 

Motor Transportation Facility 
North Administration Bldg. 
North Gate Security Booth 
Nuclear Reactor 
Nyumburu Community Center, 

Temporary CC 
Parking Garage #1 
H J Patterson Hall (Agronomy, 

Botany) 
J M Patterson Hall (Industrial 

Education) 
Photographic Services 

(Annapolis Hall) 
Physical Education Bldg 
Physics Bldg 
Police & Service Bldg 
Post Office & Custodial Bldg 
Premkert Field House 

(Women's Gymnasium 

& Swimming Pool) 
President's Home 
Prince George's Hall (Dorm ) 



H-1 1 


061 


1-15 


078 


N-9 


004 


1-18 


080 


G-13 




P-18 


159 


L-14 


037 


P-15 ' 




O-10 


075 


F-15 


044 




038 


I-9 


063 


1-11 


071 


O-10 


224 




062 


H-18 


163 




094 


0-6 




M-12 


076 


N-1 7 




Q-12 


030 


E-1 1 


043 




141 




053 


D-4 


056 


G-16 





Queen Anne's Hall (Dorm ) F-11 

Reckord Armory L-15 

Ritchie Coliseum M- 1 7 

Rossborough Inn (Faculty- M-1 6 

Alumni Club) 
Shipley Field (Baseball) 
Shoemaker Bldg (Counseling 

Ctr) 
Shriver Lab (Ag Engineering) 
Skinner Bldg (Microbiology) 
Social Sciences Bldg 
Somerset Hall (Dorm.) 
South Administration Bldg. and K-15 

Graduate School 
Space Sciences Bldg 
St Mary's Hall (Dorm) 
Student Union (Maryland) 
Surplus Property (Md State 

Agency for) 
Symons Hall (Agriculture, 
Entomology) 
Talbot Hall 

Taliaferro Hall (English) 
Tawes Fine Arts Bldg 
Temporary Classroom Bldg AA F- 1 6 
Temporary Bldg. CC, F 1 5 

(Nyumburu Community 
Center) 



K-8 
H-14 

K-12 
1-14 
G-14 
F-11 



N-9 

H-10 
J-10 
Q-12 

L-13 

H-15 
H-13 
E-9 



058 


Temporary Classroom Bldg. 
EE (Dance) 


F-16 


049 


Temporary Classroom Bldg. 
FF (Art Annex) 


E-13 


050 


Temporary Classroom Bldg. 
HH (Art Annex) 


E-13 


067 


Temporary Classroom Bldg 
UU (Speech and Drama) 


F-14 


068 


Temporary Classroom Bldg. 
TT (Art Annex) 


E-14 


039 


Terrapin Hall 


F-13 


079 


Turner Lab (Dairy) 
(Summer Programs) 


M-16 


042 


Tydings Hall, Millard E. 


H-13 


147 


Undergraduate Library 


L-11 


250 


University College 
(Center of Adult Ed.) 


A-6 


286 


University Hills Apts. (on Univ. 
Blvd.) 


A-5 


005 


University Press 


0-18 


023 


Washington Hall (Dorm.) 


G-17 


297 


West Gate Security Booth 


I-3 


069 


Wicomico Hall (Dorm.) 


E-12 


081 


Wind Tunnel 


P-13 


047 


Woods Hall 


1-14 


051 


Worcester Hall (Dorm.) 


G-12 


144 


Zoology-Psychology Bldg. 


L-10 



SCHEDULE OF CLASSES 
BUILDING COOES 



CODE 


BUILDING 


A 


Taliaferro Hall 


AA 


Temporary Classrooms 


API 


Apiary 


AR 


Armory 


ARC 


Architecture 


ARR 


Meeting Place to be Arranged 


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 


Temporar/Classrooms 


ELL 


Ellicott Hall 


F 


Holzapfel Hall 


FF 


Temporary Classrooms 


FS 


Fire Service 


G 


Journalism 


GG 


Cole Student Activities 


H 


Marie Mount Hall 


HAG 


Hagerstown Hall 


HAR 


Harrison Laboratory 


HEL 


Health Education Lb 




(located on Lehigh Rd ) 


HH 


Temporary Classrooms 


HMC 


Home Management Center 


1 


Shnver Laboratory 


II 


Jull Hall 


J 


Engineering Classrooms 


JJ 


Molecular Physics 


K 


Sylvester Hall 


KK 


North Administration 


L 


McKeldin Library 


LAP 


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 


Tydings Hall (BPA) 


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 


W 


Graduate School-South Admin 


W 


Preinkert Fieldhouse 


WW 


Animal Science Center 


X 


Judging Pavilion 


XX 


Temporary Building 


Y 


Mathematics 


YY 


West Education Annex 


2 


Physics 


ZP 


Zoology-Psychology 


zz 


Dairy Science Annex 




University of Maryland 

Summer Sessions 
Turner Laboratory 
College Park, Md. 20742 



NON-PROFIT ORG. 

U.S. POSTAGE 

PAID 

COLLEGE PARK, MD. 
PERMIT NO. 10