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

Full text of "Summer sessions / University of Maryland, College Park"

Courses, 
Activities and 
Services 



fe«#neak Previe 






J 

r, 






^rS'^ 






ti 






(/» 



^ 



«=u^- 



rtiMk^ 



SUMMER ^-^^50NS 




o 

18 



v^^'il"^ 







56 



Tm 



r) 



^ 



^: 



.,^y ^^^1 



Why are all the other universities 
in the United States jealous? 

•One of the country's great performing arts spaces has been built right here on campus. 

• The Center will be a constant bustle of students and professional artists, studying, coUaborating, 
rehearsing and teaching. 

On any given evening, the Center will be alive with concerts, plays, and dance recitals, representing 
the great artistic traditions and contemporary creativity. 

As a University of Maryland student, you'll receive significantly discounted, or even free tickets to 
many perfomances. 








This Is One Big Invitation. 



There's fun and 
learning for kids 
of all ages, 
from shooting 
hoops to 
writing headlines, 
fun physics to 
junior golf, with 
lots of campus 
hospitality. 




.. , ... - e 


6'Ai^=-^-=^'tztiii,i3 




■■■■■■■i^ 



\/isit our web site at 
*vww.umd.edu/summer 



There's a whole universe of learning here In 
your hands... and we invite you to make It yours. 
All the courses and camps, facilities and fun, 
special events and paths to success... it's all open and waiting 
for you this summer at the University of Maryland. 
So If you ever wanted to experience a world-class university, 
now's the time. 

It's the perfect opportunity to accelerate your education or 
career, or simply try something new. Our summer graduate 
and undergraduate courses are taught by University of Maryland 
faculty, and follow the same rigorous standards as our regular 
semester courses. 

Of course, special events, community services and camps are 
open to everyone. Even In this universe of learning, however, 
space is limited. So if you see something you like, we 
invite you to act quickly. Then prepare for one big 
adventure this summer at the University of Maryland. 

How big is summer at 

the University of IVIaryland? 



li 



More than 3.000 
research projecu 
are in the works 
here at Maryland, 
making the 
university one of 
the preeminent 
research centers 
in the country. 




UN I VE RS IT Y OF 

P MARYLAND 





If all the worla s. 

a stage, this is 

front row center. 



The new Clarice Smith 
Performing Arts Center is 
a world-class venue, created 
to attract and showcase 
the finest professional 
performers and talented 
students fiom around 
the world. 

• Six new peiibnnance j'-L ^ 
spaces; fi-om our -^W Yf^^- 
l.lOU-seat concert 
hall to an intimate 
lUO-seat theater lab 

• Classrooms, lecture 
halls, rehearsal 
rooms and 
studios, bistro and 
cofteehouse. 

• A new performing 
arts library with digital 
listening stations 
and more than 13(.>,()()0 
recordings. 



If you love music, any 
music, with a passion. . . 
it the beauty of dance 
never fails to move 
vou... it drama and the 
theater are a htelong 
fascination. . .then 
welcome. You're invited 
to take your place at 
the Clarice Smith 
Performing Arts Center 
at Maryland; our new 
home tor the arts. 

he nc\v Center of the world. 

The center will be a constant 
busde of students and professional 
artists, performing, studying, 
ollaborating, rehearsing and 
earning. On any given evening, 
^^^ we"U be alive with concerts, plays 

^y,rAy and dance recitals, representing 
the great artistic traditions 
and contemporary creativity — 
from classical music to jazz, 
ballet to hip-hop, Shakespeare to 
performance art. 



You can sec 
tnc wnolc Avorld 
from nereJi 





I he Icscph and 
Alma Ciilticnhorn 
Rectal Hall 

With briUiant 
acoustics and intimate 
seating for 250. 




The Dance Theater 

The ultimate venue for 
the culture of movement. 




I he Ina and 
lack Kav Theater 

Accommodating plays, 
operas, concerts, dance 
performances and an 
audience ot 650. 

1 he Studio Theater 
and 1 healer I .ahoraton- 

Will be the catalysts for 
new and exciting theater 
pcrt'orniances.This flexible 
space invites audiences 
to be part of the action 
and experience. 




.^^Ir-'t-' 



^^.4 -^ 



1 he Perlorniiny, 
j\ns Lihrarx- 
Contains more 
than 3ni I.I 10(1 
recordings, books 
anci scores. 



Clai^ce Smith 

Performing Arts 

Centerat Maryland 



1^ 




Purchase tickets online at www.claricesniithcciuci. unid.edu, or call .^<)l.4(i5.7S4~ 
Then come enjoy the best sc.its in the world. 




^^^s'ry, 




Registration and Bill Payment 

Get the basics here: admission and registration procedures, 
financial information, and important dates and find out 
about SPOC — one phone call or virtual visit for information 
about enrollment. 

Campus Services 

The campus is a mini-city, and this is your guide. This 
section has information about transportation, housing, 
dining, health, libraries, religious services, plus maps 
and more. 

Course Offerings and Highlights 

More than 1 ,700 undergraduate and graduate courses 
v/ith descriptions and schedules. Also, look here 
for special institutes, evening classes and 
CORE required courses. ~ ^'^v'x 

International 

Maryland offers a world of possibilities. Here 
you'll find information about study abroad, »■" 

foreign language studies and the Maryland English 
Institute for visiting students. 

Arts and Community 

Our new performing arts center opens with a season of 
special events. Also here; sports events, annual celebrations 
and community services. 

Kids and Camps 

Everything from arts to engineering to camping. Plus all 
kinds of sports camps for boys and girls, many headed by 
University of Maryland coaches, using campus facilities. 
Forms 

Everything you need to get in and go — for 
undergraduate, graduate and visiting students. 
For other programs and special events, see 
the information in each special listing. 






Make summer 2001 your most 
rewarding ever! 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/summersessionsun2001univ 




H W 



S SUM 



E R ? 



Table Of Contents 



Academic Calendar for Summer Sessions 2001 2 

Services For Summer Sessions 2001: 

SPOC (Single Point Of Contact) 4 

Summer Session lA, IB, IIC, I ID: Four Three- Week 

Accelerated Sessions 4 

Important Contact Information 4 

Summer Sessions Attendance Flowchart: 

Flowchart for Admission, Registration, 

Payment, etc 5 

Applying for Summer Sessions 2001: 

SPOC (Single Point Of Contact) 6 

Undergraduate Students: 

Visiting College Students, College Graduates 

and High School Graduates 6 

Current High School Students 7 

Golden ID Students 7 

Former University of Maryland, 

College Park Students 7 

Prospective Degree Students 7 

Graduate Students 8 

University of Maryland 

College Park Graduate Students 8 

Prospective Degree Students 8 

Visiting Graduate Students 8 

Institute Students 9 

Advanced Special Students 

(Non-degree Post-baccalaureate Students) 9 

Golden ID Students 9 

Registering for Summer Sessions 2001: 

SPOC (Single Point Of Contact) 9 

Student Addresses - — Keeping Current 9 

Who Can Register Without Submitting 
a Summer Application: 
Current UM, College Park Students 

(Undergraduate and Graduate) 10 

New Admits for Fall 2001 

(Undergraduate and Graduate) 10 

Current University System of Maryland 

Graduate Students 10 

When to Register 10 

How to Register 11 

Other Registration Information: 

Deadlines Chart for Registration and 

Schedule Adjustment 12 

Late Registration 11 

"Non-Standard Course" Registration 11 



Waitlist 12 

Waitlist Check-in 13 

Veterans 13 

Cancellation of Courses by the University 

of Maryland 13 

Cancellation of Summer Session(s) 

Registration by the Student 13 

Withdrawal from Summer Sessions 13 

Grades 14 

Transcripts, Requests by Students 14 

Paying for Summer Sessions 2001: 

Payment Deadlines 16 

In-state Status for Admission and Tuition 14 

Tuition Rates 14 

Fees: 

Application Processing Fees 14 

Housing (on-campus) Fees 15 

Late Registration Fee 15 

Mandatory Services Fees 15 

Maryland English Institute Fees 15 

Parking Fees 15 

Special Course-Related Fees 15 

Ser\'ice for Dishonored Check Fee 15 

Audit 16 

Special Workshops and Institutes 16 

Billing and Payment: 

When to Pay 16 

How to Pay 16 

Other Payment Information: 

Late Payment Fee 17 

Delinquent Accounts 17 

Summer Financial Aid 17 

Refunds 17 

Tuition Refund Schedule 18 

Academic Credit and Policies: 

Academic Credit 18 

Academic Policies: 

Academic Dishonesty 18 

Audit 18 

Code of Academic Integrity 18 

Degree Candidates 18 

Final Examination 18 

Full-time Status 19 

Maximum Load 20 

Pass-Fail Option 20 

Protection of Privacy 20 

Index 22 



The Summer Guide is an annual publication of the University of Mar\land Summer Sessions and Special Programs. Provisions of this publication are not 

to be regarded as an irrevocable contract between the student and the University of Maryland While everv effort is made to provide the most current and 

accurate information, at times, regulations, academic requirements, fees and class scheduling may change without notice. 

The University of Maryland does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national origin, sex, age, or handicap in admission 

or access to or treatment or employment in its programs and activities as required by federal and state laws and regulations. 

Photos contributed by: University Publications, academic departments, l>?partment of Intorcolleciate .-Mhletics. 
Office of International I'diicalion Ser\ices, David Parsons Dance Co. 





iBoLpMlsr 



Academic Calendar Summer Sessions 2001 



SESSION 

1 
6/04-7/13 


SESSION 

l-A* 
6/04-6/22 


SESSION 

l-B* 
6/25-7/13 


SESSION 

II 
7/16-S/24 


SESSION 

ll-C* 
7/16-S/03 


SESSION 

ll-D* 
8/06 -S/24 




Feb, 1 


Feb.1 


Feb.1 


Feb.1 


Feb.1 


Feb.1 


Summer financial aid applications available in 1 135 Lee Building 


Jan. 3 


Jan. 3 


Jan. 3 


Jan. 3 


Jan. 3 


Jan. 3 


Acceptance of applications for admission to Summer Sessions begins 


Feb. 12 


Feb. 12 


Feb. 12 


Feb. 12 


Feb. 12 


Feb. 12 


Registration for Summer Sessions begins 


Mar. 30 


Mar. 30 




Mar 30 






Priority deadline for summer financial aid application 


Apr. 13 


"Apr. 13 


"Apr 13 


Apr 13 


"*Apr.13 


"*Apr.13 


Deadline to submit Residence Halls Agreement for single room lottery and other 
housing requests 


Mayl 


Mayl 


Mayl 


Mayl 


Mayl 


Mayl 


Deadline for applying for reinstatement 


May 7 


"May 7 


"May 7 


June IS 


"*June1S 


"*June18 


Deadline for release from Residence Halls Agreement without penalty charges 


May 25 


May 25 


June 15 


Julys 


Julys 


July 27 


Deadline to apply for admission by mail or fax; deadline for mailed or 
faxed registration 


Junel 


Junel 


June 22 


July 13 


July 13 


Aug. 3 


Deadline for registering without $20 late fee 


Junel 


Junel 


June 22 


July 13 


July 13 


Aug. 3 


Last day to cancel registration with 100% refund 


June 1 


June 1 


June 22 


July 13 


July 13 


Aug. 3 


Last day to drop a course with 1 00% refund 


Junel 


June 1 


June 22 


July 13 


July 13 


Aug. 3 


Deadline to apply for admission by Web or in person; deadline for MARS, Web or 
in-person registration without late registration fee 


June 3 


"June 3 


"June 3 


July 15 


—July 15 


—July 15 


Residence halls open at 10 a.m. 


June 4 


"June 4 


"June 4 


July 16 


"*July16 


"•July 16 


Rooms not claimed by noon are forfeited and "no show" cancellation charge 
is assessed 


June 4 


June 4 


June 25 


July 16 


July 16 


Aug 


6 


Session begins 


June 4 


June 4 


June 25 


July 16 


July 16 


Aug 


6 


Late registration begins ($20 fee) 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July IS 


Aug 


8 


Deadline for schedule adjustment 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July 18 


Aug 


8 


Deadline for submitting documentation for classification as Maryland resident 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July 18 


Aug 


8 


Deadline to withdraw from all session courses with a 70% refund 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July IS 


Aug 


8 


Deadline to drop a single course and receive a 70% refund 


Junes 


Junes 


June 27 


July 20 


July IS 


Aug 


8 


Last day for undergraduates and graduates to add a course 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July IS 


Aug 


S 


Last day for undergraduates to drop a course without "W" 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July 18 


Aug 


S 


Last day for undergraduates to change credit level or grading method 


Junes 


Junes 


June 27 


July 20 


July IS 


Aug 


8 


Last day for undergraduates and graduates to change section without 
department approval 


June 15 


Junes 


June 29 


July 27 


July 20 


Aug. 10 


Last day to withdraw from all session courses with a 50% refund 


June 22 


n/a 


n/a 


Aug. 3 


n/a 


n/a 


Last day to withdraw from all sessions courses with a 20% refund 


June 29 


June 14 


July 5 


Aug. 10 


July 26 


Aug. 16 


Last day for undergraduates to drop a course with a "W" 


June 29 


June 14 


July 5 


Aug. 10 


July 26 


Aug. 16 


Last day for graduates to drop a course 


June 29 


June 14 


Julys 


Aug. 10 


July 26 


Aug. 16 


Last day for graduates to change credit level 


June 29 


June 14 


July 5 


Aug. 10 


July 26 


Aug. 16 


Last day for undergraduates or graduates to change section with 
department approval 


July 4 


n/a 


July 4 


n/a 


n/a 


n/a 


University closed for Independence Day 


July 13 


June 22 


July 13 


Aug. 24 


Aug. 3 


Aug. 24 


Last day to withdraw from all sessions courses with no refund 


July 13 


June 22 


July 13 


Aug. 24 


Aug. 3 


Aug. 24 


Session ends 


July 13 


July 13 


July 13 


n/a 


n/a 


n/a 


All residents not attending Session II, ll-C or ll-D must vacate rooms by 7 p.m. 


July 20 


July 20 


July 20 


July 20 


July 20 


July 20 


Deadline for summer graduation application 


n/a 


n/a 


n/a 


Aug.24 


Aug. 24 


Aug. 24 


All residents must vacate rooms by 7 p.m. 



* THREE-WEEK ACCELERATED SESSION. 

"Students registered for Session l-A and/or l-B must sign up for six-week Session I housing In order to receive priority for Summer 2001 housing. 

•"Students registered for Session ll-C and/or ll-D must sign up for six-week Session II housing in order to receive priority for Summer 2001 housing. 



HOW BIG IS SUMMERS 




^' 



Ofl 




INCJUIRIES ADMISSIONS 
REGISTRATION BILL PAYMENT 



SPOC is a one-stop shop for students seeking 
information about or wishing to enroll in 
Summer Sessions. SPOC also is a virtual office 
for those inquiring, applying, registering or 
paying online. 

Contact SPOC 

On the Web: www.umd.edu/summer 
By e-mail: summer@umail.umd.edu 
By phone: 1-877-989-SPOC; 301-314-3572 
By fax: 301-314-1282 

In person or by mail: 

Mitchell Building, First Floor 

University of Maryland 

College Park, MD 20742 



<n 



m 



Forms 

Complete the applicable forms: 
Application for admission for 
visiting graduate or undergraduate 
r* *1 /^ students, new graduate students, 
■^— — J ^—^ high school students, new Golden ID 
students, reinstatement form for former 
Maryland students; Permission to Transfer 
Credits Form for visiting UG; course registration 
form; Estimated Billing Form; Summer 2001 
Residence Halls Agreement; parking permit 
application (new and visiting students). 
(See the "Forms" section of this guide.) 

Applying for 
Summer Sessions 

The application process is quick 
and easy. If you fit into one of the 
categories below, apply to the 
University of Maryland for summer courses. 

Apply if you are: 

Visiting undergraduate college student 

Visiting graduate student 

Former College Park student (if you did 

not attend spring 2001 session) 
College graduate 
High school graduate 
Current high school student 
Prospective College Park student 
Summer Institute student 
New Golden ID student 
Advanced special student (non-degree 
post-baccalaureate students) 




B^Pfflliff 



Services For 
Summer Sessions 2001 

SPOC, the Single Point Of Contact, is a one-stop shop for 
students seeking information about or wishing to enroll in 
the Summer Sessions 2001. SPOC has representatives or 
ombudspersons representing all the service sectors of 
campus: admission (graduate and imdergraduate), 
registrar, bursar, academic departments, parking, student 
ID and residency. SPOC, centrally located and 
handicapped accessible, is in Mitchell Building, First Floor 
(See map on page 7 of the Campus Services section of this 
guide.) 

SPOC is open 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.. May 29 - June 8 for 
Sessions I, I-A and Session I-B, and from July 9 - July 20 
for Sessions II, II-C and Session II-D. 

SPOC is also a virtual office for those inquiring, applying, 
registering or paying on the Web. Each step in the 
admission /registration /payment process will be quickly 
and formally recognized by a confirmation-either by 
surface mail, fax or e-mail. We encourage you to take 
advantage of electronic communications: the Summer 
Guide 2001 is on the Web, including all the appropriate 
forms for admission, registration, housing, parking and 
bill estimation. Information about textbooks is also on 
the Web. 

Our goal is to be the most student-centered, user-friendly 
institution in higher education. If you have a question or 
concern, SPOC has the answer, a solution or a 
recommendation. SPOC contact information is at the top 
left of this page. 

Summer Sessions I-A, I-B, II-C 
and II-D: Four Three-Week 
Accelerated Sessions 

Summer Sessions 2001 introduces four, three-week 
accelerated sessions: Session I-A, I-B, II-C and II-D. 
Registration for the four, three-week accelerated sessions 
begins at the same time as registration for Sessions I and 
II, February 12. See the academic calendar on page 2 for 
deadlines. Current high school students are not eligible 
to register for three-week accelerated sessions. 

Session I-A begins the same day as the six-week Session I 
(June 4) and ends June 22. Session I-A course sections 
begin with "03" in the summer schedule of classes. Session 
I-B begins on June 25 and ends the same day as Session I 
Quly 13). Session I-B course sections begin with "05" in the 
summer schedule of classes. 

Session II-C begins the same day as the six-week Session 
II Quly 16) and ends August 3. Session II-C course sections 
begin with "04" in the summer schedule of classes. 



HOW BIG IS 



S U 



M E R ? 



Session II-D begins on August 6 and ends the same day as Session II (August 24). Session II-D course sections begin 
with "06" in the summer schedule of classes. Use the standard registration form to register for accelerated sessions. 
There is a one-course (four credits) limit for each three-week accelerated session. 

Grades for Sessions I-A and I-B will be available at the same time as grades for Session I, approximately July 18. 
Grades for Sessions II-C and II-D will be available at the same time as grades for Session II, approximately August 29. 



Important Contact Information 



Single Point Of Contact (SPOC) 

Telephone: 301-314-3572 
Toll-free: 1-877-989-SPOC 
Fax: 301-314-1282 
E-mail: summer@umail.umd.edu 
Internet: www.umd.edu/summer 
Mail: Mitchell Building, First Floor 
University of Maryland 
College Park, MD'^20742 

Admission 
Graduate 

Telephone: 301-405-4198 
Fax: 301-314-9305 
grschool@deans.umd.edu 
www.umd .edu / grad 
2117 Lee Building 
Undergraduate 
Telephone: 301-314-8385 
Toll-free: 1-800-422-5867 
Fax: 301-314-9693 
um-admit@uga.umd.edu 
www.uga.umd.edu 
0103 Mitchell Building 



Bursar's Office 

Telephone: 301-314-9000 
Toll-free: 1-888-313-2404 
Fax; 301-314-9098 
billtalk@accmail.umd.edu 
1135 Lee Building 

Financial Aid 

Telephone: 301-314-9000 
Toll-free: 1-888-313-2404 
Fax: 301-314-9587 
umfinaid@osfa.umd.edu 
1135 Lee Building 

The Maryland Book Exchange 

Telephone: 301-927-2510 
www.marylandbook.com 
4500 College Avenue 
College Park, MD 20740 

Reenrollment 

Telephone: 301-314-8382 
0117 Mitchell Building 

Registrar 

Telephone: 301-314-8240 
Phone reg.: MARS 301-403-0500 
Fax: 301-314-9568 
testudo@accmail.umd.edu 
www.testudo.umd.edu 
Mitchell Building, First Floor 



Resident Life (Housing) 

Telephone: 301-314-2100 
reslife@accmail.umd.edu 
www.umd.edu/RES 
2101 Annapolis Hall 

Student Financial Services Center 

Telephone: 301-314-9000 

Toll-free: 1-888-313-2404 

1135 Lee Bulding 

University Book Center 

Telephone: 301-314-2665 

Toll-free: 1-800-343-6621 

textbooks@ubcmail.umd.edu 

www.ubc.umd.edu 

Stamp Student Union, Lower Level 

Veterans Affairs 

Telephone: 301-314-8239 

Mitchell Building, First Floor 



"^©^^S 



I "" „,l„ilion tor admission for 

Complete the ^??^^'^'\^"ZuI^^'i'^r^' new graduate students, 
visiting graduate or ""dergraduate^^ students, reinstatement form 
Wgh sd.ool students, "^-^'^^^^^J^,:Z^o Transfer Credits Form 
foV former Maryland ^^"f "';■ ^,VJ^ a^m; Estimated Billing Forn,; 
for visiting UG Course Reg^strat.onK ^ Appl.cat.^ 

Summer 2001 Residence Hal W^ ^^.^.^i^^ of th.s gu.de.) — 

(new and visiting students), t^ec m 



APPLY 

Web: wvsw.umd.edu/summer 

Fax: 301-314-1282 

Mail or in person: 
SPOC 

Mitchell Bldg., First Floor 
University of \lar\land 
College Park, MD 20742 

(Exception: High school students 

apply to Undergraduate 

•\dmission' 




It not received by mail, pick up your ID at SPOC- ' ' ' 

Mitchell Bldg., First Floor 



PARKING PERMIT: 

If not received by mail, take a photo ID to 
campus parking in Regents Dr. garage, 
off Campus Dr. 



eheck the Web to see what books \ou 
need, www.umd.edu/summer, then 
"Schedule of Classes." Click on th( 
dept., then course, then "Books." Bu\ 
your texts at the Univ Book Ctr. in the 
Union, at the Mar>'land Book Exchange 
or from any vendor that carries them: 
arsitybooks.com, etc^^ 



PAYMENT 

Bills will K- mailed. Pay via 
Web: www.umd.edu summer 
I'hone: .\11-4t)3-050O (MARS) 
.101-314-9(X)0, 1-S88-313-2404 
Fax: 301-314-9098 (Bursar) 
Mail: use return envelope with bill 
In Person: 1115 Lee Bldg. 




Application for summer courses is not 
necessary for: 

Current University of IVIaryland, College 

Park students (enrolled for the spring 

2001 semester) 

University System of Maryland graduate 

students in good standing 

Newly admitted College Park students 

(admitted for the fall 2001 semester) 
Apply online at www.umd.edu/summer, by fax, 
by mail or drop off in person. 

Deadline for applying: 

By mail or fax May 25 for Sessions I and l-A; 
June 15 for Session l-B; July 6 for Session II and 
ll-C; July 27 for ll-D. Online or In person June 1 
for Session I and l-A; June 22 for Session l-B; 
July 13 for Session II and ll-C; August 3 for 
Session ll-D. 

Once you are admitted: 

An e-mail/mail acknowledgement will be sent. 




gnOLlPTOf 



Applying for Summer 
Sessions 2001 



SPOC: Single Point Of Contact 

SPOC, the Single Point Of Contact, is a one-stop shop 
for students seeking information about or wishing to 
enroll in Summer Sessions 2001. By contacting SPOC, 
you can find out anything about the summer sessions: 
courses offered, tuition, fees, classroom assignments, 
instructor assignments, textbooks, services and 
extracurricular activities, as well as the status of 
individual admission, registration, bill payment and 
waitlisted courses. SPOC is located at the Registrar 
Customer Service Counter, Mitchell Building, First Floor. 
SPOC also is a virtual office for those inquiring, 
applying, registering or paying bills on the Web. 

For more information on SPOC, see page 4. 



Register for courses Undergraduate Students 



Register for summer courses 
beginning February 12 using one 
of the five methods below. 



Registration without $20 late fee for Summer I 
and l-A ends June 1; Summer l-B ends June 22. 
Registration without $20 late fee for Summer II 
and ll-C ends July 13; Summer ll-D ends 
August 3. 

How to Register: 

There are five ways to register for summer 
courses. Apply first if you are not a current 
University of Maryland student. 

1 . Register on the Web at www.testudo.umd.edu 

2. Call MARS, the Maryland Automated 
Registration System, at 301 -403-0500 

3. Mail-in registration form 

4. Fax registration form 

5. Register in person at the Office of the 
Registrar, Mitchell Building, First Floor 

Registration Notes 

Registration is not official until payment is made 
in full. If you register and later decide not to 
attend the university, you must cancel your 
registration in writing to SPOC prior to the first 
day of classes. Some students may be blocked 
from using Testudo and MARS for registration, 
including those owing an outstanding debt. 



Visiting College Students, College Graduates 
and High School Graduates 

If you are a student from another college or university, 
you must be Ln good standing at that institution to be 
admitted for the summer sessions. It is your 
responsibility to ensure that the courses you take at 
the University of Maryland College Park may be 
transferred to your degree program at your home 
institution. You may complete the Permission to Transfer 
Credits Form (see the "Forms" section of this guide) prior 
to attending Summer Sessions 2001 and have it signed by 
your advisor or dean as a record for your personal use 
that the credits earned here are acceptable toward your 
degree at that institution. (You will need to request a 
transcript from Maryland to have those credits transferred to 
your home institution. See page 14 for instructions on 
requesting transcripts.) 

If you are a college graduate, that is sufficient for taking 
undergraduate courses at the university. 

If you are a high school graduate, you must have earned 
a grade point average of 2.0 or better to be admitted to 
the summer sessions. 



To apply: 



On the Web: You may apply and pay your 
application processing fee online at 
www.umd.edu/summer. Complete the Visiting 
Undergraduate Summer Student Application 
2001 and pay the non-refundable $45 application 
processing fee ($65 for international students). 



HOW B 



IS SUMMER? 



• By mail, by fax or in person: Complete the 
Visiting Undergraduate Summer Student 
Application 2001 in the "Forms" section of this 
guide. Submit the application and your non- 
refundable $45 application processing fee ($65 
for international students) to SPOC. 

It is recommended that you submit your registration 
form with \our application materials. 

Current High School Students 

\'ou must be entering \ our jimior or senior year in fall 
2001 and must have earned a grade point average of 3.0 
or better. High school students are not eligible to 
register for Session I-A, I-B, II-C and II-D courses. The 
following are not required for current high school 
students: counselor recommendation, essay, SAT I or 
ACT scores. Current high school students who wish to 
enroll in the Design Career Discovery Workshop 
(ARCH 150) need not provide the aforementioned items. 
Simply complete the application and registrahon forms 
and submit them to SPOC. 

To apply: 

• On the Web: You may apply and pay your 
application processing fee online at 
www.uga.umd.edu. You will still need to 
submit your high school transcripts by mail to: 

Undergraduate Admissions 
University of Maryland 
0103 Mitchell Building 
College Park, MD 20742 

• By mail, by fax or in person: Complete a 
regular undergraduate application for 
admission (not the Summer 2001 application 
for admission). You may download it at 
www.uga.umd.edu or request it from 
Undergraduate Admissions, 301-314-8385. 

On question 1, write "summer 2001." On question 15, 
mark "Concurrent — attend part-time while enrolled in 
high school." 

Send the application, along with an official copy of 
your high school transcript and vour non-refundable $45 
application processing fee, to the Office of 
Undergraduate Admissions. 

It is recommended that \ou subniit your registration 
form with vour applicahon materials. 

Golden ID Students 

The Uni\ersity of Maryland Golden Identification 
Program makes courses and ser\ices available to 



persons who are 60 years of age or older who are legal 
residents of Maryland and who are retired (not 
employed more than 20 hours/week). Apply for 
undergraduate courses by completing a Visiting 
Undergraduate Summer Student Application 2001, 
indicating in the appropriate section that you are 
applying as a Golden ID student. Submit it to SPOC. 
The application is in the "Forms" section of this guide. 
SPOC's address is on page 4. 

You will receive instructions on how to register. You may 
begin registering on the first day of classes, and may 
register for up to two courses per session, when space is 
available. You must meet all of the courses' prerequisites 
and co-requisites. Golden ID students are not eligible for 
consortium classes. Tuition charges are waived, but you 
must pay the mandatory fees. (See page 15.) 

Your Golden ID registration entitles you to use the 
libraries and certain non-academic ser\'ices. For more 
information, contact the Golden ID Coordinator, 
1113 Mitchell Building, First Floor, 301-314-8219. 

Former University of Maryland, 
College Park Students 

If you are a former Maryland students who: 

• Attended in a prior term as a visiting student, 
you must re-apply for admission as a visiting 
student and pay the application processing fee. 
Follow the instructions for visiting college 
students on page 6. 

• Attended Maryland in a past fall or spring 
semester but did not attend spring semester 
2001, contact the Office of Reenrollment, 
room 0117 Mitchell Building, 301-314-8382. 

Prospective Degree Students 

The Uru\'ersit\' of Mar\'land formally admits undeigraduate 
students for the fall and spring semesters only. 

• If you ha\e not been formally admitted to a 
degree program at Mar\iand and wish to take a 
course during the summer sessions, follow the 
instructions for \isiting students. 

• If you have been formally accepted into a 
degree program at Maryland for the fall 2001, 
you are ehgible to register for summer without 
applying for admission to the summer sessions. 




After Registration 

• Estimate your tuition and fees (see page 
14) and submit payment 

• If you want to change your schedule, you 
can add/drop on the Web, MARS or In 
person. 

• ID cards will be mailed with registration 
materials 

• Check online for class locations; waitlist 

• Questions? Call SPOC. 

Summary of Deadlines 

The schedule adjustment period ends June 8 
for Summer Session I, June 6 for Summer 
Session l-A, June 27 for Summer Session l-B, 
July 20 for Summer Session ii, July 18 for 
Summer Session ll-C and August 8 for Summer 
Session ll-D. 

Cancellation of Summer Session Registration 

Students who register and later decide not to 
attend the university must cancel their 
registration before the first day of classes. 
After the first day of classes this is considered 
a withdrawal, and a percentage 
of tuition is assessed. 

Failure to attend or make payment will not 
result in cancellation of summer registration 
charges. 

Failure to cancel registration will result in 
financial obligation to the university even 
though the student does not attend class. 
Request for cancellation must be received by 
SPOC in writing before the first day of classes. 



SQDLP&ilf 




Payment 



See bill payment due dates on 

page 16. Bills are mailed monthly. 

Pay via: 

Web: www.umd.edu/summer 

Phone:301-314-9000; 

1-888-313-2404 

MARS: 301-403-0500 

Fax: 301-314-9098 (Bursar) 

Mail: use return envelope with bill 

In person: 1115 Lee Building 



Graduate Students 

University of Maryland, 
College Park Graduate Students 

If you are currently enrolled as a graduate student in 
good standing, you do not have to apply unless you 
wish to change your major, department, or degree 
requirements, in which case you must file a regular 
Graduate School Application and meet departmental 
requirements and deadlines. The application is available 
from the Office of Graduate Admissions. 

Prospective Degree Students 

If you wish to begin your degree program in Summer 
Sessions 2001, you must file a regular Graduate School 
Application Form, meet departmental requirements and 
deadlines, and pay your $50 application processing fee. 
Apply to the Office of Graduate Admissions. 

Visiting Graduate Students, Institute Students, 
Advanced Special Students (Non-degree Post- 
baccalaureate Students) and Golden ID Students: 

To apply: 

• On the Web: Complete the Visiting Graduate 
Summer Stvident Application 2001 and pay the 
$50 non-refundable applicahon processing fee 
online at www.umd.edu/suinmer. For 
additional instructions, see your category, below. 

• By mail, by fax or in person: Complete the 
Visiting Graduate Summer Student Application 
2001 in the "Forms" section of this guide. 
Submit the application and your non-refi.mdable 
$50 application processing fee to SPOC. It is 
recommended that you submit your 
registration form with your application 
materials. For additional instructions, see 

your category, below. 

Visiting Graduate Students 

If you are a graduate student at a university or college 
outside the University System of Maryland, you are 
considered a visiting graduate student. Transcripts are 
not required, but a letter stating you are in good 
academic standing and that the courses taken at the 
University of Maryland will be transferred to your home 
institution must be signed by your dean or registrar's 
office and submitted via fax, surface mail or in person. 



HOW 



S SUM 



E R "? 



Institute Students 

Institute students must comply with requirements 
stated in the literature published about the institute in 
which they are enrolling. 

Advanced Special Students 

(Non-degree, Post-baccalaureate Students) 

If you wish to earn graduate credit without enrolling in 
a degree program and do not qualify for admission as a 
visiting student, you must apply (checking the 
"Advanced Special Student" box on the application), pay 
the non-refundable $50 application processing fee and 
meet one of the four following criteria (verifiable by an 
official transcript): 

1. Hold a baccalaureate degree from a regionaUy- 
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 post-baccalaureate work or professional 
experience. 

4. Hold a baccalaureate degree from a regionally- 
accredited institution and, within the last five 
years, have taken either the Graduate Record 
Examination (GRE) (required minimum score: 1020 
on the combined Verbal and Quantative sections), 
the Graduate Management Admissions Test 
(GMAT) (required minimum score: 500) or the 
Miller's Analogies Test (MAT) (required score: 51). 
Original test scores must be attached to the 
application or sent from the testing agency to the 
Office of Graduate Admissions. 

If you have previously enrolled as an Advanced Special 
Student, your graduate application is valid for five years 
from the semester or summer session for which you 
originally enrolled. Otherwise, you must submit another 
application, although you are not required to pay 
another application processing fee. 

Golden ID Students 

The University of Maryland Golden Identification 
Program makes courses and ser\'ices available to persons 
who are 60 years of age or older who are legal residents 
of Maryland and who are retired (not employed more 
than 20 hours/week). For more information, see page 7. 



Registering for Summer 
Sessions 2001 



SPOC: Single Point Of Contact 

SPOC, the Single Point Of Contact, is a one-stop shop 
for students seeking information about or wishing to 
enroll in Summer Sessions 2001. By contacting SPOC, you 
can find out anything about the summer sessions: 
courses offered, tuition, fees, classroom assignments, 
instructor assignments, textbooks, services and 
extracurricular activities, as well as the status of 
individual admission, registration, bill payment and 
waitlisted courses. SPOC is in Mitchell Building, First 
Floor. SPOC is also a virtual office for those inquiring, 
applying, registering or paying bills on the Web. 

For more information on SPOC, see page 4. 



Student Addresses - Keeping Current 



Because mnnv uni\'ersity communications to students 
will be handled through the mail and e-mail, it is 
important that the student provide accurate, up-to-date 
local, permanent and e-mail addresses throughout the 
enrollment period. These communications include 
registration schedules and bills. Address changes can be 
made at any time in the session in which they occur. 
Any student wishing her or his address to be kept 
confidential can indicate this in the address change process. 
Contact SPOC at 1-877-989-SPOC or 301-314-3572 if 
you have any questions about address information. 



Address changes can be made in four ways: 

1. On the Web: www.testudo.umd.edu 

2. Through SPOC: Mitchell Building, First Floor 
Monday - Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
www.umd.edu/summer 
summer@umail.umd.edu 
1-877-989-SPOC; 301-314-3572 

Fax: 301-314-1282 

3. At the Cashier's Office: 1115 Lee Building 
Monday - Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 

4. At tt\e Student Financial Service Center 
1135 Lee Building 

Mondav - Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 




OS 





Textbooks 

Check the Web to see what 
books you need. Click on 
www.umd.edu/summer. Click 
on the department, then the 
course, and then book. You can 
purchase your books at the 
University Book Center in the 
Student Union; at the Maryland 
Book Exchange; an online vendor 
(e.g., varsitybooks.com), or any 
other textbook vendor 



Attend 
Class! 



(If not received by mail) 
Pick up your ID at SPOC, Registrar 
Customer Service Counter, 
Mitchell Building, First Floor. 




Parking 
Permit 



(If not received by mail) 
Take a photo ID to Campus 
Parking in Regents Drive 
Garage, off Campus Drive. 
See map on page 7 of the 
"Campus Services" section of 
this guide for exact location. 





Who Can Register Without 
Submitting A Summer Application 

Current University of Maryland, College Park 
Students (Undergraduate and Graduate): 

If you are a current student at the University of 
Maryland, College Park and are or were enrolled spring 
semester 2001, you may register for Summer Sessions 
classes without completing a summer application. 

New Admits for Fall 2001 
(Undergraduate and Graduate): 

If vou have been admitted to the uni\'ersity for 
Summer Sessions 2001 or for fall 
semester 2001, you may register. 

1^^ ^^^ Current University 
^^^^^Kt System of Maryland 
.^^^^^ Graduate Students: 

^^^^ If you are a graduate student at 

another University System of Maryland 
institution, you do not need to apply, but must 
submit an inter-campus registration form, 
available at your school. 

It must be authorized by both your home campus and, 
through SPOC, by the University of Maryland, College 
Park Office of Inter-campus Enrollment. 

All other students must complete the appropriate 
application for admission and be admitted to the 
university (see page 6). If you have any questions, 
contact SPOC. 

When To Register 

You can register for summer courses beginning February 
12, 2001. Registration for Summer Session I and I-A 
(without a late registration fee) continues through June 1. 
Registration for Summer Session I-B (without a late 
registration fee) continues through June 22. Registration for 
Summer Session 11 and II-C (without a late registration fee) 
continues through July 13. Registration for Summer 
Session II-D (without a late registration fee) continues 
through August 3. Check the Academic Calendar on 
page 2 for schedule adjustment deadlines. 



NEED HELP? 

For more information call SPOC 
1-877-989-SPOC or 301-314-3572 



10 



HOW BIG 



S SUMMER? 



It is your responsibility to notify the university if you 
register and later decide not to attend. Failure to 
cancel registration will result in financial obligation to 
the university even though you do not attend class. 
(See "Late Registration" on this page.) 

How To Register 

There are FOUR ways to register for summer courses: 

1. On the Web by accessing www.testudo.umd.edu. 
Use your student ID number (Social Security 
number) and PIN. Your initial PIN is your six-digit 
birth date (MMDDYY). Once you have accessed the 
system, you will be required to change this to 
another six-digit number. If you are registering for 
audit or pass-fail, choose that option; the default is 
the regular grading method. (See the "Academic 
Credit and Policies" section on page 18 for more 
information about auditing and the pass-fail 
grading option.) 

2. By calling the Maryland Automated Registration 
System (MARS) at 301-403-0500, seven days a week, 
7:30 a.m. to 10:45 p.m. Use the MARS worksheet in the 
"Forms" section of this guide to help you through the 
process. Use your student ID number (Social Security 
number) and PIN. Your initial PIN is your six-digit 
birth date (MMDDYY). Once you have accessed the 
system, you will be required to change this to another 
six-digit number. Should you have problems with the 
system, the MARS Helpline is a\'ailable Monday - 
Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., 301-314-8240. 

If you are registering for audit or pass-fail, choose 
that option; the default is the regular grading 
method. (See the "Academic Credit and Policies" 
section on page 18 for more information about 
auditing and the pass-fail grading option.) 

3. In writing — by mail or fax: A summer course 
registration form appears in the "Forms" section of 
this guide. Download it from the Web 
(www.umd.edu/summer) or obtain a copy from 
SPOC. It is recommended that you submit your 
admission materials (if applicable) with your 
registration form. (Action will not be taken on your 
registration until your application has been 
processed and you have been admitted.) Submit 
your materials to SPOC. 



4. In person: Visit SPOC, Monday - Friday, 8 a.m. to 
5 p.m. There will be extended hours for in-person 
registration during the week preceding the start of 
each summer session and through the first week of 
classes: SPOC will be open 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.. May 
29 - June 8 for Sessions I and I-A, and July 9 - July 
20 for Sessions II and II-C. It is recommended that 
you submit your admission materials (if applicable) 
with your registration form. (Action will not be 
taken on your registration until your application 
has been processed and you have been 
admitted.) 

Confirmation of registration, along with your summer 
ID (for new and visiting students), will be mailed to you 
within two weeks. If you do not receive confirmation, 
call SPOC at 1-877-989-SPOC or at 301-314-3572, 
or send e-mail to summer@umail.umd.edu. 

Other Registration Information 

Deadlines Chart for Registration and 
Schedule Adjustment 

A chart of deadlines for registration and schedule 
adjustment appears on page 12. 

Late Registration 

A $20 late registration fee will be assessed for 
registrations initiated on or after the first day of classes 
for each summer session. During late registration, all 
tuition, fees and outstanding balances must be paid at 
the time of registration. 

"Non-Standard Course" Registration 

During the normal registration periods tor each 
session, you may register for courses which var}' in 
beginning dates from the summer sessions' starting 
dates. Additionally, registration is available on the first 
day of each non-standard class or an alternate dav if 
arranged bv the department or instructor. Summer 
Sessions 2001 introduces four new, three-week 
accelerated sessions: Session I-A begins June 4 and 
ends June 22, Session I-B begins June 25 and ends July 
13, Session Il-C begins July 16 ends August 3, and 
Session II-D begins August 6 and ends August 24. 

Courses varying in length from the regular summer 
session will have late registration, schedule adjustment 
and other dates adjusted proportionately to the length of 
the course. Contact SPOC at 1-877-989-SPOC or 
301-314-3572 for specific dates and terms. 




ra^P&Hf 



Courses varying in length from the regular summer sessions will have late registration, schedule adjustment and other 
dates adjusted proportionately to the length of the course. See page 11 for more information on non-standard courses. 



REGISTRATION AND SCHEDULE A 


DJUSTMENT DEADLINES 


TYPE OF CHANGE 






TERM I 


lA 


IB 


TERM II 


lie 


IID 


Late registration begins with $20 late fee 


June 4 


June 4 


June 25 


July 16 


July 16 


Aug 6 


Last day to add a course - undergraduate and graduate 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July 18 


Aug 8 


Cancel registration and receive 100% refund 


June 1 


June 1 


June 22 


July 13 


July 13 


Aug 3 


Last day for undergraduates to drop a course 














- Without "W" 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July 18 


Aug 8 


- With "W" 


Tune 29 


June 14 


Iulv5 


Aug 10 


July 26 


Aug 16 


Last day for graduates to drop a course 


June 29 


June 14 


July 5 


Aug 10 


July 26 


Aug 16 


Last day for undergraduates and graduates to 
change a section without department approval 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July IS 


AugS 


Last day for undergraduates to change 
credit level or grading method 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July IS 


Aug 8 


Last day for undergraduates or graduates to 
change a section with department approval 


June 29 


June 14 


Julys 


Aug 10 


July 26 


Aug 16 


Last day for graduates to change credit level 


June 29 


June 14 


Julys 


Aug 10 


July 26 


Aug 16 

















Waitlist 

The waitlist is a roster of students waiting for a seat to 
become available in a closed /filled course. The waitlist 
stores names in order of request and allows access to 
seats as drops are processed. If a waitlist is available, it 
will be offered when you attempt to add a closed course. 
If you select the waitlist option, you will be placed on 
the waitlist for a closed section and for up to five 
additional sections if they are available. 

• Not all departments offer waitlists. It is the 
decision of the department whether to offer 
a waitlist. 

• To be eligible for the waitlist, you cannot 
be registered for any other section of the 
desired course. 



It is recommended that you complete your 
schedule with alternate course choices: Being 
placed on a waitlist does not guarantee you will 
be registered in the course. 

You may select to be waitlisted on up to six 
sections of a course. The first section to become 
available will be assigned to you. Since you will 
then be registered for a section, your name will 
be removed from all other waitlisted sections of 
the course. 

Time conflicts and excessive credit load violations 
that might result from receiving a course from 
the waitlist must be resolved. 

Once you are registered in a course for which 
you were waitlisted, it becomes part of your 
schedule and you become responsible for the 
tuition charge. 



12 



B I G 



S U M 



E R ? 



Waitlist Check-in: 

Once on a waitlist, you may check on your status 
regularly; however, you must check in on the mandatory 
check-in day, typically the first day of the summer 
session. If you are still on the waitlist after the first day 
of mandatory check-in, you must then check in daily to 
remain on the waitlist. Waitlist activity ends the day 
after the last day of the schedule adjustment period to 
allow students to register after the last drop day. 
(See Academic Calendar on page 2.) 

Students can check in three ways: 

1. On the Web: www.testudo.umd.edu 
Select "Records and Registration" and then 
"Waitlist Check-in." Keep your confirmation 
number for your records. 

2. By phone: Call MARS at 301-403-0500 

Press 1 for "Registration Activities." Press 2 for 
"Waitlist Check-in." Enter your student ID 
number and PIN. Keep your confirmation 
number for your records. 

3. In person: Visit SPOC at Registrar Customer 
Service Counter, Mitchell Building, First Floor 
Monday - Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Veterans 

Students attending the university under the Veterans 
Education Act (Title 38, U.S. Code) will be certified 
based on their enrollment status after they have 
completed registration. Computation of enrollment 
status is based on the number of credits for which the 
student is registered and the length of the term. Six 
weeks is the standard term of a summer session. 
Courses taken for audit cannot be counted toward credit 
for certification. 

Graduate students will not be certified for any course 
below the 400 level unless the course is required by the 
major department. A letter verifying the requirement 
must be submitted to the Office of Veterans Affairs. 
Courses below the 400 level do not receive graduate 
credit. Courses that vary from the regular six-week 
summer session are calculated by Veterans Affairs 
according to the length of the term as well as by the 
number of credits or units. You can obtain certification 
Monday - Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. at: 

University of Maryland 

Mitchell Building, First Floor 

College Park, MD 20742 

301-314-8239 

www. testudo.umd.edu/socA'ets. html 




Cancellation of Courses by the 
University of Maryland 

The university reserves the right to cancel courses 
due to insufficient enrollment or for other reasons that 
it deems valid. Appropriate refunds will be made. 
Because cancellation of a course may occur so close to 
the beginning of class, there is not always time to 
send notification. 

Cancellation of Summer Session(s) 
Registration by the Student 

Students who register and later decide not to attend 
the university must cancel their registration. Failure to 
attend or make payment will not result in cancellation 
of summer registration charges. Cancellation must be 
received by SPOC in writing (mail, fax or in person) 
prior to the first day of classes. Failure to cancel 
registration will result in financial obligation to the 
university even though the student does not attend 
class. 

Withdrawal from Summer Sessions 

Students who wish to terminate their registration 
(withdraw from all summer courses) either on or after 
the first day of classes must formally withdraw. This 
applies to all students regardless of the number of 
courses or credits for which they are registered. 
Withdrawals will be recorded on the student's transcript. 

To withdraw from a summer session(s), complete a 
Withdrawal Form, available at SPOC, or fax a letter of 
withdrawal to 301-314-1282. Withdrawal is effective 
on the date the form is filed with SPOC. See the 
Academic Calendar on page 2 for deadlines and 
refund amounts. See page 17 for complete information 
on refunds. Note that withdrawals from workshops or 
institutes must be made prior to the first meeting in 
order to receive a refund. 



V^^ 



rtiiE 




iD^paiff 



Grades 

Grades for Session I and Session II will be available 
approximately one week after the end of each session. 
Sessions I-A and I-B grades will be available at the same 
time as Session I grades Quly 18) and Sessions II-C and 
II-D grades will be available at the same time as Session 
II grades (August 29). Grades for non-standard courses 
ending after the regular session in which they begin will 
be posted after the regular session grade reports are 
posted. Students desiring official notification of grades 
in these courses should request an official transcript 
approximately two weeks after the course ends or one 
week after the session ends. Instructors of these courses 
will receive information on various deadlines. Please 
check with the department in late spring 2001 for 
specific details. 

You can get your grades via the Web 
(www.teshado.umd.edu) or MARS (301-403-0500). 
Grades are not automatically mailed. A grade report 
can be requested via the Web or MARS or by 
contacting SPOC. 

Transcripts 

Transcripts will not be sent to your home institution or 
elsewhere unless you submit a transcript request. There 
is no fee for transcripts. There are three ways to request 
a transcript: 

1. On the Web: You can request a transcript prior 
to completing a course using the "hold for 
grades" option or you can request it after you 
complete the course. Access 
www.testudo.umd.edu. Select "Records and 
Registration," then "Transcript Request." You 
will need to enter your student ID number 
and PIN. 

2. In writing — by mail or fax: Be sure to include 
your full name, student ID number (Social 
Security number), session in which you 
attended, your daytime telephone number and 
signature. Send the request to the Office of the 
Registrar, 301-314-9568 (fax) or: 

University of Maryland 
Mitchell Building, First Floor 
College Park, MD 20742 

3. In person: Visit the Registrar's Office in 
Mitchell Building, First Floor, and complete 
a transcript request form. 



Paying For 
Summer Sessions 2001 



Although changes in fees and charges ordinarily 
will be announced in advance, the university 
reserves the right to make such changes without 
prior announcement. 

To determine the amount you owe, complete the 
Estimated Billing Form in the "Forms" section of this 
guide. The Office of the Bursar will mail a bill to all 
registrants. Payment due dates are listed in the chart 
on page 16. 

It is your responsibility to notify the university in 
writing if you register and later decide not to attend. 
Failure to attend or make payment will not result in 
cancellation of summer registration charges. Failure to 
cancel registration will result in financial obligation to 
the university even though you do not attend class. 
Cancellation must be received by SPOC in writing 
prior to the first day of classes. (See page 13 for more 
information.) 

In-state Status for 
Admission and Tuition 

To determine your eligibility to pay tuition at 
the in-state rate, you must complete the Residency 
Questionnaire section of the undergraduate 
application for admission or the Residency 
Questionnaire section of the graduate application 
for admission, whichever form is applicable. 

The deadline for meeting all requirements for in-state 
status and for subniitting all documents for classification 
for Summer Sessions 2001 is the last day of late 
registration for the appropriate session: June 8 for 
Session I, June 6 for Session I-A, June 27 for Session I-B, 
July 20 for Session II, July 18 for Session II-C, and 
August 8 for Session II-D. 

For more information on residency requirements, 
contact the Office of Residency Classification: 1118 
Mitchell Building; 301-405-2030; or 
www.testudo.umd.edu/soc/reclass.html 

Tuition Rates 

Undergraduate, Maryland resident. .$181 per credit hour 

Undergraduate, out-of-state 280 per credit hour 

Graduate, Maryland resident 289 per credit hour 

Graduate, out-of-state 380 per credit hour 

Fees 

Application Processing Fees: 

Undergraduate, U.S. citizen $45.00 

Undergraduate, international student 65.00 

Graduate, U.S. citizen 50.00 

Graduate, international student 50.00 



14 



HOW 



IS s u 



E R ? 



Housing (on-campus) Fees: 

Per six-week session: $ 750.06 

Per eight-week session: 1,000.08 

Sessions I and II jointly: 1,500.12 

Late Registration Fee: $ 20.00 

Mandatory Services Fee*: $143 per session 

Mandatory fees pay for summer support services 
including campus facilities use and maintenance, health 
services, recreation center, shuttle bus, libraries, police. 
Center for Learning and Educational Technology, Writing 
Center, computer usage (Unix and workstation labs), 
language labs and disability support services. 

•Mandatory fees will be assessed one time for courses taken within 
each of the two, six-week summer sessions. (If a student registers for 
one course in a six-week summer session and another course in a three- 
week session that falls within that six-week session, s/he will pay the 
mandatory fee only one time. 

Maryland English Institute Fees: 

(Fees listed on pre\ ious page do not apply; see parking fees below.) 

Activities fee $ 25.00 

Application fee 40.00 

Housing 1,000.08 

Tuition: 

UMEI 001 (Beginning) $2,410.00 

UMEl 002 (Intermediate I) 2,410.00 

UMEI 003 (Intermediate II) 2,410.00 

UMEI 004 (Intermediate III) 2,410.00 

Parking Fees: 

Commuter student $ 21.00 

Resident student 42.00 

Special Course-Related Fees: 

ARCH 150 Design Career Discovery Workshop.. $ 164.00 

ENCO 098 Summer Co-op Work Experience 30.00 

KNES 289E Intro, to Leadership and Backpacking 
(payable to CRC) 250.00 

MATH 001 Review of High School Algebra 250.00 

MATH 002 Adv Rev of High School Algebra 250.00 

NRSC 499B Special Topics in Natural Res. Sci 275.00 

UNIV 099 Internship Seminar 30.00 



Other Fees: 

Anthropology $ 30.00 

Applied Music 200.00 

Architecture Studies 125.00 

Business and Management Student 111.25 

Geography Lab 40.(X) 

Golden ID 143.00 

Kinesiology Lab 35.00 

Landscape Architecture Studio 200.(X) 

Life Science Lab 40.00 

Special Examination 30.00 

Library Charges: 

A $.35 fee will be assessed for failure to return a book 
from General Library before the expiration of the loan 
period per day. Fines for failure to return the book from 
a Reserve Shelf before expiration of the loan period are 
as follows: first hour overdue on first dav: SI; after first 
hour on first day: $.75 per hour for each hour open up to 
a maximum of $45 per item. For loss or mutilation of a 
book, satisfactory restitution must be made. 

Motor Vehicle Penalties: 

These are described in Traffic Rules and Regulations. 

Property Damage Charges: 

Students will be charged for damage to property or 
equipment. Where the responsibility for damage can be 
fixed, the individual student will be billed for it. Where 
the responsibility for damage cannot be fixed, the cost of 
repairs will be prorated among the individuals invoked. 

Late Payment Fee: 

Students who fail to pay the balance due on their 
account are subject to a 1.5% finance charge each month. 

Service for Dishonored Check Fee: 

Up to $50, depending upon the amount of the check. 
$10 for checks up to $100 
$25 for checks $100.01 - $500 
$50 for checks greater than $500 




M 



15 



Bd[^[PW 



Audit 

Tuition and fees for undergraduate and graduate 
courses taken for audit are the same as those for courses 
taken for credit. Courses taken for audit, however, are 
not considered when determining financial aid 
eligibility. 

Special Workshops and Institutes 

The standard tuition and fee schedule applies for all 
credit registrations unless otherwise noted in this guide 
or other, official literature provided to the prospective 
student. Additional or alternative fees are sometimes 
charged for special workshops and institutes due to 
needs for special planning based upon the number of 
registrants, applicant screening or auditioning. These 
fees can be charged after the registration period, and 
only a partial refund for late withdrawal will be made. 
No refunds will be granted on or after the first day of a 
program if it is shorter than the standard six-week 
summer session. Campus housing will be available at an 
additional charge. The university reserves the right to 
cancel programs due to insufficient enrollment. 

Billing and Payment 

When To Pay 

Upon registering, you incur a financial obligation and 
will be billed monthly. Bills are mailed to each student's 
permanent address. Billing reminders will be sent via 
e-mail. Please make sure the Office of the Registrar has 
a current e-mail address on file. Each bill will include a 
payment due date. Failure to make payment by the due 
date will result in a finance charge of 1 .5 percent. Please 
note that assessment of a finance charge is a change from 
previous years. You may view your current account balance 
online at any time at wwzv.testudo.umd.edu or call MARS at 
301-403-0500. 

Bill payment due dates are determined by the date of 
registration. Please use the following chart to determine 
when summer 2001 tuition and fees are due: 



Registered: 
Feb. 12 - March 23 
March 24 - Apr. 25 
Apr. 26 - May 24 

May 25 - June 25 

June 26 - July 6 

After Julv 6 



Bill Due: 

Apr. 20 

May 20 

June 20 or the first day of classes, 
whichever comes first 

July 20 or the first day of classes, 
whichever comes first 

Aug. 3 or the first day of classes, 
whichever comes first 

Aug. 8 or the first day of classes, 
whichever comes first 



Students who register for the summer 2001 sessions are 
expected to remain financially eligible. Once registered, 
it is the student's responsibility to make payment by the 
appropriate due date or late charges will be assessed. 
Students who decide not to attend must notify the Office 
of the Registrar to request cancellation of enrollment by 
appropriate deadlines to avoid charges for summer 
courses. Failure to attend or make payment will not 
result in a cancellation of summer registration charges. 

hi addition to receiving account statements, billing 
messages and reminders will be sent to students via e- 
mail. Please be sure that the Office of the Registrar has 
an accurate e-mail address on record. 

Credit card bill payment will be available for students 
online at www.umd.edu/summer or by calling MARS 
(Maryland Automated Registration System) at 
301-403-0500. Visa, MasterCard and Discover will be 
accepted for payment of student tuition and fees. 

How To Pay 

Pay your bill by credit card (Visa, MasterCard or 
Discover Card) or by check or money order (payable to 
the University of Maryland for the exact amount due; 
write your student ID number on all checks and money 
orders) using one of the FIVE methods below: 

1. On the Web: You may pay by credit card by 
accessing www.umd.edu/summer. 

2. By phone: Through MARS, you can pay by 
credit card beginning the day after you receive 
confirmation of registration. Registration 
charges are posted to the system nightly. 

Dial 301-403-0500. You may also call the 
Student Financial Service Center at 301-314-9000 
or 1-888-313-2404 to make payment. 

3. By fax: When paying by credit card, you may fax 
your payment to the Bursar's Office at 301-314-9098. 

4. By mail: Pay by check or money order or provide 
the requested credit card information on the 
remittance stub. Using the return envelope 
enclosed with your bill, send your payment to: 

Office of the Bursar 

Lee Building 
University of Maryland 
College Park, MD 20742-5151 

5. In person: Pay in the Bursar's Office, Room 1115 Lee 
Building. Payment may be made by cash, check, 
money order or credit card. The Bursar's Office is 
open Monday - Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. It wiU 
be open for extended hours — 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., 
May 29-June 8 and July 9-20. 



16 



HOW 



s u 



E R ? 



Other Payment Information 

Late Payment Fee: 

Students who fail to pay the balance due on their 
account are subject to a 1.5 percent finance charge each 
month. A finance charge of 1.5 percent will be added to 
all accounts that have not been paid by the payment due 
date displayed on the bill. 

Delinquent Accounts: 

You will not be able to register until all outstanding 
bills to the university, including library fines, parking 
violation assessments, and other penalty fees and service 
charges, are paid in full. 

Upon registering, you incur a financial obligation. 
Failure to make payment by the due date will result Ln a 
finance charge and may jeopardize your continued 
enrollment. In accordance with state law, the university 
must refer delinquent accounts to the State Central 
Collections Unit in Baltimore for collection and legal 
follow-up. Collection charges will be billed to the 
student. Collection costs are 17 percent of the bill, plus 
any attorney and/or court fees. Maryland law allows 
the Central Collections Unit to block issuance of 
Maryland state income tax refunds to individuals with 
delinquent accounts. In addition. State of Maryland 
policy stipulates that unpaid parking tickets issued on 
state property could result in the withholding of motor 
vehicle tags until tickets are paid. 

The university will not confer any diplomas or 
certificates or issue a transcript of record to a student who 
has not made satisfactory settlement on her or his account. 

Summer Financial Aid: 

Summer financial aid usually cannot be released until 
after summer tuition and fees are due, so summer aid 
usually serves as a reimbursement to you. In general, 
summer financial aid is very limited. The university 
does not receive separate allocations of grant, 
work-study, or loan funds from the federal or state 
governments for summer financial aid. To be eligible for 
any summer financial aid, you must register for at least 
six credits or 24 graduate units. 

If you have not used all of your Pell Grant or Stafford 
Loan eligibility from the 2000-2001 school year, you may 
be eligible to receive your remaining eligibility during 
the summer. 

To request summer financial aid, you must have 
submitted a 2000-2001 Free Application for Federal 



Student Aid (FAFSA) and all other requested documents 
to the Office of Student Financial Aid (OSFA). Once you 
have registered for summer, your eligibility for financial 
aid will be determined, and OSFA will mail a summer 
financial aid notification to you. 

If you have any questions about summer billing or 
financial aid, please contact the Student Financial 
Service Center at 301-314-9000 or 1-888-313-2404. 

Refunds 

The university does not automatically refund a credit 
balance. A refund should be requested. Payments made 
by cash or check will be refunded by check. Payments 
made by credit card will be refunded by crediting the 
credit card account. Refunds will usually be received by 
the student within two to three weeks from receipt of 
the refund request. Checks will be made payable to the 
student and sent to the address designated in the refund 
request. They will not be mailed to a campus address. 

The Academic Services fee is not refundable. All 
other mandatory fees will be refunded at the same 
percentage as tuition refunds . The chart on page 18 
indicates, by date, the percentage of tuition that will be 
credited upon withdrawal from courses or dropping a 
course or courses. Withdrawals from workshops or 
institutes must be made prior to the first meeting in 
order to receive a refund. After the first meeting, there 
can be no refund . 

To request a refund: 

1. By phone: Call MARS at 301-403-0500 and 
choose option 3 from the main menu. 

2. In writing — by mail, fax or e-mail: Send a 
letter requesting a refund to: 

Office of the Bursar 

Lee Building 
University of Maryland 
College Park, MD 20742-5151 
Fax: 301-314-9098 
billtalk@accma i 1 . imi d . ed u 

3. In person: Complete a Request for Refund 
Form in the Student Financial Service Center, 
1135 Lee Building or in SPOC. 




rt%. 



17 




TUITION REFUND The university 


will refund tuition based 


on the date the course was dropped. 






SESSION I 
6/4-7/13 


SESSION L\» 

6/4-6/22 


SESSION IB* 

6/25-7/13 


SESSION n 

7/16-8/24 


SESSION IIC» 

7/16-8/3 


SESSION OD* 

8/6-8/24 


Last day to cancel registration with 100% refund 


June 1 


June 1 


June 22 


July 13 


July 13 


Aug. 3 


Last day to drop a course with 100% refund 


June 1 


June 1 


June 22 


July 13 


July 13 


Aug. 3 


DeadUne to withdraw from all session courses 
with a 70% refund 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July 18 


Aug. 8 


Deadline to drop a single course and receive 
a 70% rehmd 


Junes 


June 6 


June 27 


July 20 


July 18 


Aug. 8 


Last day to withdraw from all session courses 
with a 50% refund 


June 15 


Junes 


June 29 


July 27 


July 20 


Aug. 10 


Last day to withdraw from all sessions courses 
with a 20% refund 


June 22 


n/a 


n/a 


Aug. 3 


n/a 


n/a 


Last day to withdraw from all session courses 
with no refund 


July 13 


June 22 


July 13 


Aug. 24 


Aug. 3 


Aug. 24 



Three week accelerated session 



Academic Credit and Policies 

Academic Credit 

The semester hour is the unit of credit. During the 
Summer Sessions, a three-credit course may meet five 
times a week for six weeks, with each class period 
meeting for 80 minutes. Courses that meet two or three 
times a week will have longer class sessions. 

University of Maryland, College Park students who are 
pursuing a degree will be given credit toward the 
appropriate degree for satisfactory completion of 
summer courses. Each student is responsible for 
determining the applicability of courses selected to the 
degree program and is urged to consult with her or his 
academic advisor. 

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

Academic Policies 

Academic Dishonesty: 

Academic dishonesty is a serious offense which may 
result in suspension or expulsion from the university. 
The normal sanction for academic dishonesty is a grade 
of XF, denoting "failure due to academic dishonesty," 
recorded on the student's transcript. 

Audit: 

A student may register to audit a course or courses in 
which space is available. Tuition and fees are the same 
as when taken for credit. The notation "AUD" is placed 
on the transcript for each course audited. Courses 
taken for audit are not included in the calculation 
of full-time/part-time status. 



Code of Academic Integrity: 

All students are expected to adhere to the provisions of 
the Code of Academic Integrity, as set forth in the 
undergraduate and graduate catalogs. Copies of the 
Code may be obtained from the Student Honor Council 
in Room 2118 Mitchell Building, 301-314-8450. 

Degree Candidates: 

All students who expect to complete requirements for 
degrees during the summer should complete an 
application for graduation. Applications should be filed 
with the Registrar's Office no later than Friday, July 20 
for degrees to be awarded as of August 25, 2001. 
Students may apply on the Web at 
wv^'w.testudo. umd.edu or in person in 
Mitchell Building, First Floor. 

August graduates are invited to participate in the 
commencement ceremonies in December, and will be 
included in that commencement program. 

Final Examination: 

All final examinations must be held on the last day of 
classes of each summer session. No final examination 
shall be given at a time other than the last day of classes 
without the permission of the department chair. 

A final examination will be given in every 
undergraduate course. Exceptions may be made with 
the written approval of the chair of the department and 
the dean. 



HOW B 



S SUMMER'' 



Full-time Status: 

Courses takon for audit are not included in the 
calculation of full-time status. 

For undergraduate students, enrollment in courses 
totaling six semester hours of academic credit will be 
defined as full-time status for one six-week summer 
session. For undergraduate students, enrollment in 
courses totaling three semester hours of academic credit 
will be defined as full-time status for one three-week 
accelerated summer session. Enrollment in six semester 
hours of academic credit in each of the two summer 
sessions will be defined as full-time enrollment for the 
summer. Students receiving financial aid and/or VA 
benefits should check with appropriate offices to 
determine full-time status. 

Students enrolled in UMEI 001-004 are considered 
full time. 

For graduate students, enrollment in academic 



credit totaling 24 graduate units will be defined as 
full-time enrollment for one summer session. 

Academic credit totaling 24 graduate units in 
each of the two summer sessions will be defined as 
full-time enrollment for the summer: 



Course Number 


Graduate Unit 


00-399 


2 units per credit hour 


40()-49y 


4 units per credit hour 


500-599 


5 units per credit hour 


600-898 


6 units per credit hour 


799 


12 units per credit hour 


899 


18 units per credit hour 


UMEI 005 


6 units per credit hour 


UMEI 006 


2 units per credit hour 


UMEI 007 


4 units per credit hour 


UMEI 008 


2 units per credit hour 




pmi^TSOmB FOR: 

' *UniversitY of Maryland Textbooks 

^University College Textbooks 

AREA'S LAR^ESrsaeCTlON OF: 

*U of MD Clothing 



giueusaclick,. 



www.marylandbook.com 



4500 College Avenue 
College Park, MD 20740 
301-927-2510 



/MARYWND 

BCDK 

EXCHANGE 



*U of MD Gifts 

*U of MD Sports Itenns 

*For your summer reading or 
^Browse through our selection of 
Professional & Technical Books. 




Oflfe 




Maximum Load: 

Undergraduate students may not enroll for more than 
eight hours of academic credit in Summer Sessions I and 
I-A or I-B combined, or Summer Sessions II and II-C or 
II-D combined. Students may only register for one course 
(four credits) for Summer Sessions I-A, I-B, II-C or II-D. 
Normally, graduate students should not enroll for more 
than six semester hours in one summer session. Course 
loads exceeding these maximums require approval of the 
college dean. Visiting undergraduate students who wish 
to request exceptions should contact the Registrar's 
Office. 

Pass-Faii Option: 

Undergraduate students who have completed 30 or 
more semester hours with a GPA of at least 2.0 (15 of 
which must have been completed at the University of 
Maryland, College Park with a GPA of at least 2.0) 
may register on a pass-fail basis if the course offers a 
pass-fail option. 

The course must be elective to the student's program 
and not used to meet general education requirements, 
major requirements, or gateway requirements for 
admission to limited enrollment programs or when re- 
registering for a course. Only one course per semester or 
summer session may be taken pass-fail. (No more than 
12 semester hours of credit may be taken during a 
student's college career.) For further information on the 
pass-fail option, see the undergraduate catalog. 

Visiting students who are interested in taking a course 
pass-fail should contact the Registrar's Office. Many 
institutions will not accept transfer courses from another 
institution if they were completed on a pass-fail basis. 

The pass-fail grading system is a grading option for 
undergraduates only. However, a graduate program may, 
in certain cases, allow a graduate student to use the pass- 
fail option for any 100-300 level courses that a student 
takes. Graduate credit may not be earned for these 
courses. For further information on the pass-fail option, 
see the graduate catalog. 



Protection of Privacy: 

The University of Maryland adheres to a policy of 
compliance with the Family Educational Rights and 
Privacy Act (Buckley Amendment). As such, it is the 
policy of the university: 

(1) to permit students to inspect their education records; 
(2) to limit disclosure to others of personally identifiable 
information from education records without students' 
prior written consent; (3) to provide students the 
opportunity to seek correction of their education records, 
where appropriate. A complete statement of the 
university policy and procedures is contaiiied in the 
undergraduate and graduate catalogs. 




20 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



University BcxDk Center 



How To Find 





Your 




Once you've registered for classes, you need textbooks, right? This is where you find out exactly which ones you 
need for each class. This saves you lots of time because you can then plan ahead and know which ones are required, 
which are optional, and how much money you (or your parents) need to buy them. Print out the Hsting generated 
by the search and bring it with you to the University Book Center. Our staff will be more than happy to help find the 
ones that you need. 

The Shelt Tags in the textbook area are organized by class, then by section. The Search tool uses the same information as 
found on the Shelf Tags. The search tool provides as a reference the approximate availability of both used and new 
textbooks for your classes which may not reflect what is currently available at any particular moment. 
Wander around looking at shelf tags in the store or print out a listing of which ones you need to get from the Universirv' 
Book Center web site. Either way. you will be able to find the books you need for class. 



This is a sample of a shelf tag that you will find in textbooks. 
The tag corresponds to the books directly above it. 



It at BAokiR«qL«rMl— 

Th\a baok U requr«d_ 

Of optional 

Author- 

ft of book- 



'{E 



-CHEW- 233 -AIL 

^ RMUIREO 

-••» HEQUIRfO < 

- MCftUSKV 



-NEM rRICC H*,35 ySEO PRICE SJD.75 

TBW 962 ••OTHER COURStS USING 7M1S TEXT 



-tStN« 
^hlbh»rO 



Each aisle is marked with the four letter abbreviations for departments located there. 
The key at the end of every aisle tells which dept. is in which aisle. 





SEARCH TEXTBOOKS 






^^^^T^r 0101 m 


Search Spring 2001 











Find textbook information online at 
tittp://www.ubc.umd.edu/html- 
textbooks searchbooks.html 



! TNIVERSITY 

'^ooKirn 

^ENTER^=^ 

ISTAMP STUDENT UNION 

Vj 301-314-BOOK 



iD^P&SiSr 



INDEX 

Academic Calendar for Summer Sessions 2001 2 

Academic Credit and Policies 18 

Academic Dishonesty 18 

Add/Drop Schedule (See "Deadlines Chart for 

Registration and Schedule Adjustment") 12 

Address Changes 9 

Advanced Special Students (Non-degree Post- 
baccalaureate Students) 9 

Applying for Summer Sessions 2001 6-9 

Audit 16 

Billing 16 

Calendar 2 

Cancellation of Courses by the 

University of Maryland 13 

Cancellation of Summer Session(s) Registration by 

Students 13 

Code of Academic Integrity 18 

Contact Information 5 

Deadlines Chart for Registration and Schedule 

Adjustment 12 

Degree Candidates 18 

Delinquent Accounts 17 

Fees 14, 15 

Final Examination 18 

Late Payment Fee 17 

Financial Aid for Summer 2001 17 

Flowchart for Admission, Registration, Payment, Etc 5 

Former University of Maryland College Park Students. ...7 
Full-Hme Stahis 19 



Golden ID Students 7, 9 

Grades 14 

Graduation — August (see "Degree Candidates") 18 

High School Students 7 

ID Cards 11 

In-state Status for Admission and Tuition 14 

Institute Students 9 

Late Registration 11 

Maximum Load 20 

"Non-Standard Course" Registration 11 

Pass-Fail Option 20 

Paying for Summer Sessions 2001 14 -16 

Prospective Degree Students 8 

Protection of Privacy 20 

Refunds 17 

Registering for Summer Sessions 2001 11 

ReenrolLment 7 

SPOC (Single Point Of Contact) 4 

Student Addresses — Keeping Current 9 

Transcripts 14 

Tuition Rates 14 

Undergraduate Students 6 

University System of Maryland Graduate Students 10 

Veterans 13 

Visiting Students — Graduate 8 

Visiting Students — Undergraduate 6 

Waitlist 12 

Withdrawal from Summer Sessions 13 



22 









'^"^ 



^m'^^Ji'i -mt 













A 



/> 



si^^s/?:]^ 



iSIONS 








^DEiKO} 



(innn 



■^^3 




mi 


wr 


^^ 


WF^ 


^ 



N 



^Panned 
hummer 



Shuttle-UM will offer expanded Commuter SeiryJce during the 2001 summer 
semester. The following routes will operate IVIonday throju^lij Piriida^ whara 
summer classes are in session. 



and Ride Adelphi North :^ : 

. _,eParkMi. #^Qn 21ueens CI 

inl Lake '^" ^g ivieii^^|tetion Greenbelt 

ew Carrolfeli Metro 
For more informrallon, ositi^t Shuttle-UM it (301) 314«22§i. 



Springhnl Lake 




Commuter Affairs and CommumtwServicej 



195 Stamp Student Union 




formation Desk, Stamp StudentUJmon 



Department of Campus Parking; 



Regents Drive Parking Garage 



iili'il'lS' 'i^iJDTfc- -mP 




HOW B 



SUM 



E R ? 



Table of Contents 

Bookstores 1 

Career Center 1 

Computer Services 2 

Counseling Center 2 

Dining Services 2 

Disability Support Services 2 

Golf Course 3 

Health Services 3 

Housing 4 

Libraries 4 

Getting to and Around Campus 5 

Map of the Campus 7 

Parking 5 

Police 6 

Postal Services 6 

Recreation Services 6 

Religious Services 9 

Student Union 10 

The Terrapin Express Prepaid Debit Card 11 

Transportation 12 




Bookstores 



In addition to selling textbooks, school supplies 
and University of Maryland insignia sportswear, the 
University Book Center, now run by Barnes & Noble 
College Book Stores, sells general non-fiction and 
fiction books, greeting cards, gifts, class rings and more. 
A book list is maintained for all courses, and it is now 
possible to order textbooks online. Computers, 
peripherals, software and computer supplies are also 



available. The Terp Shop, which offers its own online 
catalog, provides a wide variety of Maryland clothing, 
gifts, and novelties. The University Book Center is 
located in the basement of the Stamp Student Union on 
Campus Drive. During the summer it is open Monday - 
Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
It will be open on the Memorial Day holiday (observed 
May 28), from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., but will be closed on 
Independence Day (July 4). 

For more information: 

University Book Center 

Lower level. Stamp Student Union 

University of Maryland College Park, MD 20742 

301-314-BOOK, www.ubc.umd.edu 

The Maryland Book Exchange carries all textbooks for 
courses at the University of Maryland, College Park. 
It is conveniently located on Route 1, across from the 
south entrance. The exchange also has an extensive 
selection of books for general reading, professional and 
technical books, school supplies and Terpwear Summer 
hours are Monday - Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call for 
extended hours at the beginning of each summer term. 
Fall textbooks are available for sale mid- August. 

For more information: 

The Maryland Book Exchange 

4500 College Avenue College Park, MD 20740 

301-927-2510, www.marylandbook.com 



Career Center 



The Career Center, located at 3100 Hornbake Library 
South Wing, offers extensive career resources on 
its Web site, career counseling, workshops, courses, 
special programs, and a Career and Employment 
resource room in which students can identify interests, 
explore careers and initiate the job and 
graduate/professional school research process. 
Appointments are not required for assistance in the 
resource room, but proof of enrollment In the form 
of an ID card is. The center also offers emplovment 
assistance through job and career fairs, on-campus 
inter\'iewing, resume referral and job listings for 
part-time, internship, graduate assistantship and full- 
time positions, all of which are available on the center's 
Web site under "TERP Online." Summer hours are 
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Mondav - Friday. 

For more information: 
Visit the office or the Web site 
(www.CareerCenter.umd.edu) or call 301-314-7225. 



JpllfE 




Computer Services 

The campus computer workstations and their summer 
hours of operation are as follows: 

A.V. Williams Building 

Room 1120 (in the Computer 

and Space Sciences area) 

open Monday - Friday 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. 

card key access to the building 11 p.m. 

to 7 a.m. and on weekends 

Computer and Space Sciences Building 

open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. to midnight 
(check each week's schedule posted on each door 
for class reservations); closed Saturday and Sunday: 
Mac Lab - Room 3332 
PC Lab - Room 3330 
Sun/Unix/Web Lab - Room 4352 

Engineering and Physical Sciences Library 

WAM Lab - Room 2403: (see library hours on p. 5 
or visit the library Web site at www.lib.umd.edu) 

Hombake Library 

Room 0300 (see library hours on p. 5 or visit the 
library Web site at www.lib.umd.edu) 

Centreville has closed permanently. Worchester is 
closed during all sessions of Summer 2001. 

Parking Garage 2 

Room 0504-open 24 hours (located at 

the corner of Regents Dr. and Stadium Dr.) 

To hear a recording of the hours of operation, call 
301-405-2980. For more information, 
visit the Web site at 
www.oit.umd.edu/cls. 



Counseling Center 

Free, confidential support 
groups, disability support, 
family consultation and 
counseling on personal and social 
issues, careers, academic skills and 
returning students' issues are 
provided by appointment by the 
Counseling Center, Monday - Friday 
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., in IIOIA 
Shoemaker Building. 

For more information, call 
301-314-7651 or visit the center's Web 
site at ww^w.inform.umd.edu/cc 



Dining Services 





At South Campus Dining Room, Monday - Friday, you 
will find a variety of deli sandwiches, a soup-and- salad 
bar, fresh-dough pizza, flame-broiled hamburgers and 
hot entrees with vegetables. The Diner (on the north 
side of campus) offers all you can eat meals while 
summer groups are visiting 
campus. You may also choose to 
visit the food court in the Stamp 
Student Union for Adele's 
restaurant, Starbucks Coffee in the 
Coffee Bar, Taco Bell or 
McDonald's. The Dairy, 
located adjacent to the Visitor 
Center on Route 1 in the Turner 
Lab Building, is home to the 
award-winning University of 
Maryland ice cream. Other 
convenient food locations on 
campus are in Van Munching Hall, the Math Building 
and the Engineering Building. For hours of operation 
and additional information, visit the Dining Services' 
Web site at www.dining.umd.edu or call 
301-314-FOOD (301-314-3663). 
There is no meal plan during the summer; 
however, all dining services facilities accept cash and 
the Terrapin Express card (see p. 11). 
Most locations accept Visa, MasterCard, American 
Express, Discover and the Diner's Card. 

Disability Support Services 

The Disability Support Service (DSS) is a division of 
the Counseling Center. It provides services for more than 
700 members of the university commvmity with 
disabilities. Its mission is to coordinate services which 
will ensure individuals with disabilities equal access to 
imiversity programs. DSS also provides consultation to 
the campus community regarding disability issues. 

Individuals must register with DSS to receive services. 
This registration involves an intake interview with the 
appropriate staff member: director, interpreting service 
coordinator or learning disability coordinator. 
Documentation of need must be provided at the time of 
the intake in order to discuss accommodations. DSS 
services include adapted housing, an adaptive 
technology room, classroom accommodation, 
counseling and advising, interpreting, note-taking, 
paratransit (accessible transit service), priority 
registration, reading and testing (administration of class 
exams to students who have special needs). DSS is 
located in 0126 Shoemaker Building. 

For more information, call 301-314-7682 or visit the 
Web site at www.inform.umd.edu/campusinfo/ 
departments/counseling/disability _support/ 



HOW BIG 



S SUMMER? 



For information about services in McKeldin Library 
for persons with disabilities, contact the coordinator 
of library services for persons with disabilities at 
301-405-9074. 

Maps and campus parking permiLs are available from the 
Department of Campus Parking in the Regents Dri\e garage. 
For more information, call 301-314-PARK (301-314-7275). 

A university ID card is ret^uired to have access to 
services. Students who have a summer school non-photo 
ID may also be required to furnish a photo ID. 



Golf Course 



The Office of Student Affairs operates a golf course 
on North Campus. It is open from daybreak until dark 
seven days a week, including holidays. Registered 
students who present an ID card may use the course 
Monday - Thursday for a daily rate of $17 and Friday - 
Sunday for a daily rate of $22. Nonmembers may reserve 
tee times by calling the Golf Shop fi\e days in advance. 
Students may also purchase a full summer semester 
membership for $250. (The summer school membership 
is only active when school is in session.) 

Suitable attire is required by all players. Tank tops, 
cut-offs and T-shirts are prohibited. Shirts must have a 
collar. Metal spikes are not permitted. The University of 
Maryland Golf Course is a soft spikes facility. 

Golf carts are mandatory on weekends and holidays. 
Fees are as foUows: 

18 holes - $12 per person 
9 holes - $ 7 per person 

In addition to the course, you may enjoy a driving 
range, golf lessons, golf outings and tournaments, a golf 
shop, a grill/patio/bar and amenities. 

Tokens for the driving range are available in the Golf 
Shop for $3 (30 balls). Golf lessons can be arranged by 
calling the Golf Shop and speaking with one of the golf 
professionals. An individual lesson costs $40. A series of 
four lessons costs $130. The cost of group lessons varies. 

Outings of all sizes are welcome. Additional 
information and pricing can be obtained by contacting 
the Golf Shop. A regular schedule of club tournaments 
and social events are offered. All events are posted on the 
monthly calendar in the Golf Shop. All indi\'iduals with 
an established USGA handicap are welcome to 
participate. 

TTie Golf Shop is a full-service operation that offers golf 
equipment, apparel and accessories. Special orders and 
shipping arrangements can be accommodated. The Golf 
Shop can regrip your clubs to your specifications. 

Amenities include yearly bag storage - $100; locker 
rental - $50; bag storage and locker rental - $125; 
handicap system - $12 members, $25 non-members. 



The dining areas serve a varied menu throughout the 
day. An inviting and casual atmosphere offers light 
snacks, grill items and your favorite beverages. No 
outside food or beverages are to be consumed on the 
premises. Bv law, alcoholic beverages are not allowed to 
be purchased at outside sources and carried onto the 
premises. To purchase alcoholic beverages, you must 
furnish proper identification upon request. 

For more information, call the Golf Shop at 

301-403-4299 or visit our Web site at 

www.inform.umd.edu/student/campus_activities/ 

golfcourse/ 

Rates are subject to change. 



Health Services 



The University Health Center (UHC) is a nationally 
accredited ambulatory health care facilit)'. It provides a 
wide variety of medical ser\'ices, including some mental 
health serx'ices, a pharmacy and referral services. A 
detailed brochure is available at UHC. 

Every currently registered student is eligible to use 
UHC. Students are charged a $10 co-payment for most 
visits with UHC providers. There are fees for v'isits with 
specialists and for certain procedures, such as. X-rays, 
laboratory tests, dental appointments, allergv injections, 
physical therapy, massage, acupuncture and medications 
dispensed through the pharmacy and medical units. 
Charges are listed on one's student account under 
general headings, such as, "laboratory fee," rather than 
naming the specific test or purchase. UHC assumes no 
financial responsibility for any care received off campus. 
Health insurance is strongly recommended. 

The center is located on Campus Drive across from the 
Stamp Student Union. Although an appointment is not 
required, it is recommended. To schedule an 
appointment, call 301-314-8184. During summer sessions, 
the University Health Center's hours of operation are 
8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday - Friday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., 
Saturday. The center is closed on Sunday. 

For more information: Visit the UHC Web site at 
www.umd.edu/health or call 301-314-8180. In the event 
of an emergency, dial 911. 

The Center for Health and Wellbeing is a satellite office 
of the University Health Center in room 0121 of the 
Campus Recreation Center, open from noon to 5 p.m. in 
the summer. We offer a holistic and comprehensive 
approach to help you lead a healthier lifestyle. The center 
offers the following ser\-ices to students: nutrition 
ci>unseling, stress management, wellness prescriptions, 
a health resources library, massage therapy and diet 
analysis. All services are free unless otherwise indicated. 

For more information, call 301-314-1280. 



ni6 



»l|lE. 




Housing 



You can reserve a room in one of our on-campus 
apartments located Ln the Leonardtown Community. 
Each apartment houses four or six students in a 
combination of single and double rooms. Apartments are 
fully furnished with air-conditioning, carpeting, full 
kitchens and utilities; no pets allowed. You will have a 
twin-size bed, mattress, dresser, desk and chair, private 
telephone line and separate data and cable lines. You 
must provide your own telephone, desk lamp, cooking 
utensils, pillow, linens and all other personal household 
items. Coin-operated laimdry and vending services are 
available in the nearby 24-hour Leonardtown 
Community Center. Parking requires a $42 university 
permit. 

Rooms are available from Jime 3, 2001, the day before 
the start of Session 1 and eight-week classes, until August 
24, the day final examinations end for Session II. For an 
extra fee, spring semester campus residents who register 
for Session I or eight-week classes may move directly 
from spring room assignments to Summer Session 
assignments. 

Approximately 500 apartment spaces are available. In 
the event that more than 500 students request Summer 
Session housing, housing priority will be given in the 
following order: 

1) Session I and II registrants, 2) eight-week registrants, 

3) Session I only registrants or Session II only registrants, 

4) all other registrants. (Please Note: Students registered 
for Session I- A and /or I-B must sign up for six-week 
Session I housing to receive priority for si.mimer 2001 
housing. Students registered for Session II-C and/or II-D 
must sign up for six-week Session II housing in order to 
receive priority for summer 2001 housing). 

Students whose Summer 2001 Residence Halls 
Agreement forms are received by April 13, 2001 are 
eligible for the lottery through which all single rooms 
are assigned. 

Summer 2001 Residence Halls Agreements can be 
submitted by mail to Resident Life Assignments, 
Annapolis Hall, College Park, MD 20742 or by fax to 
301-314-9750. 

Housing Schedule: 

Friday, April 13 

Deadline to submit Summer 2001 Residence Halls 

Agreements for single room lottery and other 

housing requests. 

Monday, May 7 

Deadline to cancel Session I and eight-week Summer 

2001 Residence Halls Agreement without financial 

obligation; written cancellation must be sent to 

Resident Life. 

Sunday, June 3 

Residence halls are open at 10 a.m. for Session I and 

eight-week residents to claim rooms. 



Monday, June 4 

Rooms not clainied by noon are forfeited and "no 

show" cancellation charge of two weeks' housing 

cost is assessed. 

Sunday, June 17 

Residence halls are open at 10 a.m. for MEI residents 

to claim rooms. 

Monday, June 18 

Deadline to cancel Session II Summer 2001 Residence 

Halls Agreement without financial obligation: 

written cancellation must be sent to Resident Life. 

Wednesday, June 20 

Rooms not claimed by MEI residents by noon are 

forfeited and "no show" cancellation charge of two 

weeks' housing cost is assessed. 

Friday, July 13 

Residents not staying for Summer Session II must 

vacate rooms by 7 p.m. 

Sunday, July 15 

Residence halls are open at 10 a.m. for Summer 

Session 11 residents to claim rooms. 

Monday, July 16 

Rooms not claimed by noon are forfeited and "no 

show" CEmcellation charge of two weeks' housing 

cost is assessed. 

Friday, August 24 

All residents must vacate rooms by 7 p.m. 



Libraries 



There are seven libraries on campus: Architecture 
Library, Art Library, White Memorial (Chemistry) 
Library, Engineering and Physical Sciences Library, 
Hombake Library, Performing Arts Library (housed in 
the Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center) and McKeldin 
Library. McKeldin Library is the mail library on campus. 
It houses many special services and collections, such as 
study carrels, interlibrary loan, photocopy services, 
government documents and maps and an adaptive 
technology lab. Hombake Library, in addition to housing 
Nonprint Media Services, houses the Marylandia Room 
containing archives and manuscripts, the Library of 
American Broadcasting, special collections, university 
archives and a WAM computer lab. 

All libraries are accessible for persons with disabilities 
and all have nearby handicapped parking. 
For further information for persons with disabilities, 
contact the Adaptive Technology Coordinator at 
301-314-7958: TTY at information desk in McKeldin: 
301-405-9076. 

A University of Maryland student ID card is requireci 
to borrow materials from campus libraries. New students 
must have their ID cards validated at the circulation 
desk. A map showing the locations of the libraries 
appears in this section of the guide. Libraries are open 
for Summer Sessions 2001 from June 4 - August 24. 
For additional information, visit the Web site at 
wwrw.lib.umd.edu/umcp. 



H W 



S U 



E R ? 



Summer Library Schedule 
Monday, June 4 - Friday, August 24, 2001 





Holiday 
Closings 


Mnnrtay 


Tuesday 


Wednesday 


Thursday 


Friday 


Saturday 


Sunday 


Architecture 


July 4 


9 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


9 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


9 a.m. 

to 
9 p.m. 


9 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


9 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


Closed 


Closed 


Art 


July 4 


9 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


9 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


9 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


9 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


9 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


10 a.m. 

to 
5 p.m. 


Closed 


Chemistry 


July 4 


8 a.m. 

to 
11 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
11 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
It p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
11 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
8 p.m. 


10 a.m. 

to 
8 p.m. 


noon 

to 

10 p.m. 


Engineering, 
Physical 
Sciences 


July 4 


8 a.m. 

to 
11 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
11 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
11 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
11 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
8 p.m. 


10 a.m. 

to 
8 p.m. 


noon 

to 

11 p.m. 


Performing 
Arts 


July 4 


8:30 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8:30 a.m. 

to 
to p.m. 


8:30 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8:30 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8:30 a.m. 

to 

Gp.m. 


noon 

to 

5 p.m. 


1 p.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


McKeldIn 


July 4 


8 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
6 p.m. 


10 a.m. 

to 
6 p.m. 


noon 

to 

10 p.m. 


Hornbake 

Nonprint 

Media 


July 4 


8 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
10 p.m. 


8 a.m. 

to 
6 p.m. 


noon 
to 

5 p.m. 


noon 

to 
10 p.m. 



Getting to and Around Campus Parking 



By car: Take the Capital Beltway to the College Park 
Exit 25. Heading south on Rt. 1, go approximately 1-1/2 
miles, then turn right on Campus Dr. At the stop sign, 
turn right onto Regents Dr. Free 15-minute meters are 
a\ailable while you purchase a $4 all-day meter parking 
pass from Campus Parking in the Regents Dr. garage, 
which allows you to park at any meter except the red cap 
meters. (If the free meters are not available, you must 
park at a paid meter in Regents Dr. garage.) Park at 
meters for 25 cents/hour. There are free 5-minute meters 
at the Visitor Center (Turner Hall Lab Bldg. on 
Rt. 1, just south of Campus Dr.). 

By Metrobus: The following routes go through campus 
on Campus Drive: C2, C8, F6. The following routes pass 
campus on Route 1: 83, 86. 

By Metrorail: Take the Green Line to College Park. 
Get on Shuttle UM at Bus Bay B. 

By campus shuttle: One can ride Shuttle UM round trip 
from the College Park Metro Station to the Stamp 
Student Union for free. No campus ID is required. There 
are two stops in between — one of which is near the 
Mitchell Building. 

By MARC: MARC commuter trains stop at the College 
Park Metro StaHon. 

The closest international airport is Baltimore- 
Washington International Airport. Campus is accessible 
from Ronald Reagan National Airport via Metrorail. 



With a parking permit issued by the Department of 
Campus Parking, you may park in lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 9, 11 
and 16; otherwise, you may park at paid meters or in 
cashier-attended lots. No permit is required after 4 p.m. 
for commuters who park in unrestricted parking areas. 
Bicycles and mopeds need not be registered, but they 
must be parked in bicycle racks. 

Students holding 2000-2001 academic year parking 
permits may use them for Summer Sessions 2001. You 
may use disabled parking spaces only if you have a 
current campus parking permit and a state-issued 
disabled permit and/or license plate. No parking is 
allowed on campus roads, in fire lanes or at 
unpaid meters. 

To obtain a parking permit, go to the Department of 
Campus Parking at the Regents Drive garage (REKi) on 
or after May 16, 2001, Monday - Friday between 
8:15 a.m. and 4 p.m., complete a parking permit 
application, present a photo ID, and pay the parking fee 
(campus residents: $42; commuters: S21) or complete the 
permit application in the "Forms" section of this guide 
and you will be billed. 

Locating the office: From Route 1, enter campus 
through the main gate (Campus Drive). Go to the stop 
sign. Turn right onto Regents Drive. Go one block. 




ipUfc. 




Parking Continued 

The garage is on the left-hand side. The entrance to the 
office is halfway down the block. There are parking 
meters in front of the building with 15 minutes of free 
parking. 

You wUl need to make a U-turn to park at the meters. 
Just turn the knob. If the free meters are not available, 
you must park at a paid meter in Regents Drive garage. 

For more information, call the Department of 
Campus Parking at 301-314-PARK (301-314-7275) or 
visit the Web site at www.inform.umd. edu/dcp. 

Police 

University police work with the community in a 
cooperative community policing effort to prevent crime 
and to respond and provide assistance to victims once 
crime has occurred. The internationally accredited 
department consists of approximately 75 sworn officers 
empowered by state law to make arrests, investigate 
crimes and carry firearms. With the assistance of civilian 
personnel and an additional 100 student police aides, 
police services are provided 24 hours a day, 7 days a 
week. 

The department offers a variety of crime prevention 
programs and services, e.g., rape aggression defense 
classes, walking escorts, etc. Police may be contacted 
using emergency phones located throughout campus or 
by dialing 911. Police headquarters is located on 
Rossborough Lane near Baltimore Avenue (Route 1). 
For additional details on university services, policies, 
crime statistics, steps for safety, etc., please refer to the 
Safety and Security brochure available from the police 
(301-405-3555) or visit the police Web site at 
www.umpd.umd.edu. 

Postal Services 

Student mail is delivered to residence halls once daily 
Monday - Saturday, except holidays. Items too large to 
be placed in mailboxes are delivered to the residence 
desk on the third floor of Annapolis Hall. That clerk 
notifies students of receipt of items and requests that 
they be picked up. In some instances, students will be 
required to pick up items from Campus Mail Services' 
mail facility, which is across Route 1 at Campus 
Drive /Paint Branch Parkway. This is not a full service 
postal facility, but there is a stamp vending machine in 
the lobby and, for a fee, you can rent a mailbox at 
the facility. Faxes received through the facility are 
delivered to residence halls at no cost. Domestic faxes 
can be sent from the facility. Its hours of operation are 
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday - Friday and 8 a.m. to 
1 p.m., Saturday. 



For more information, visit the campus mail services 
Web site: www.dbs.umd.edu/mail or call 301-405-4473. 

Mail Boxes, Etc., located on the lower level of the Stamp 
Student Union, provides stamps, postal services, fax 
service and shipping (UPS, FedEx) services from 10 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. Monday - Saturday. For more information, 
call 301-314-9982. 

There is a U.S. Post Office at 4815 Calvert Road, which 
can be accessed by taking Shuttle UM to the College Park 
Metro Station and walking through the station, exiting 
through the far exit. 

The phone number is ^^-^ 

301-699-0258. The 
North College Park 
Post Office 
is located at 9591 
Baltimore Avenue (Rt. 1); 
phone: 301-345-1714. 

Recreation Services 

Campus Recreation Services (CRS) offers a wide 
variety of recreation programs, including aquahcs, fitness 
programs, informal recreation, intramural sports, 
outdoor recreation and sport clubs. CRS has some of the 
most advanced recreation, sports and fitness facilities in 
the nation, including an outdoor pool, an indoor 
Olympic-size pool, weight rooms and fitness centers, 
racquet courts, gymnasiums, a turf field, an outdoor 
recreation center, an aerobics room, a martial arts room, a 
pro shop and locker rooms. CRS facilities include the 
new Campus Recreation Center, Reckord Armory, Ritchie 
Coliseum and the weight and fitness areas in the Health 
and Human Performance (HHP) building. Currently 
enrolled students do not need to purchase a membership; 
it is included in the student activities fee. Additional fees 
may apply for some services and activities. 





I 



3 

; 

4 



AB Aberdeen campus off campus HJP 

A(;Y Allegany Hall (124 B-4 HHP 

AN Annapolis campus off campus 1 1( )W, 

Annapolis Hall C-4 I IRI 

ANA Anne Arundel Hall Of.d F-3 HZF 

ANS Animal Sciences 142 G-6 ITV 

ARC Architecture Building 145 E-3 JMP 

ARM Reckord Armory (178 D-5 JMZ 

Aquatic Center J-5 JRN 

ASY Art-Sociology Building 146 F-3 JUL 

AVM A.V.Williams Building 115 F-7 KEY 

BA Univ. of Md. at Bait. (UMAB) .. off campus KN 1 

BAL Uakmiore Hall UK. C:-4 

BC Univ. of Md. Bait. Co. (UMBC) . . off campus LEF 

BEL Bel Air Hall (I'W |-(, 1 F.c) 

BP Biology-Psychology' Building 144 C;-3 I I'A 

BRD Byrd Stadium 161 H-4 MCB 

CAL Calvert Hall 015 C-4 MC:K 

CAM Cambridge Hall 096 H-5 MMH 

CAR Caroline Hall 070 E-3 

CBD Cumberland Hall 122 1-5 MNl 

CEC Cecil Hall 017 C-4 MOR 

CEN Centreville Hall 098 H-6 MTH 

CHE Chem Engineering Building 090 G-6 I'CC, 

CHL C:harles Hall 025 B-4 PHY 

CHM Chemistry Building 091 F-6 PKT 

t:HS Chestertown Hall 121 1-6 PLS 

CLB Classroom Building 106 F-7 QAN 

c:C)L Cole Student Activities Building 162 C.-4 

CRC Campus Recreation Center 068 J-5 RIT 

C:RL CarroU HaU 065 E-3 

CSS Computer and Space Sciences Bldg. 224 . . H-5 St;P 

DEN Denton HaU 252 K-4 SHM 

Diner 1-5 SHR 

DNC Dance Building 053 C-4 SKN 

I )0\l Dorchester Hall 064 F-3 SOM 

HAS Easton Hall 253 K-4 SQH 

EDA Education Annex 066 D-3 SSU 

EDU Education (Benjamin) Building 143 ... G-3 SIM 

EGL Engineering Classroom Building 088 . . . E-6 SYM 

EGR Engineering Lab Building 089 F-6 TAL 

ELK Elkton Hall 254 j-4 TLF 

ELL Ellicott Hall 256 1-4 TWS 

ERB Engineering Research Building 093 ... F-7 TYD 

FRI ) FrederK-k Hall o2') c:-4 VMH 

Gl, G2, G3 Shady Grove campus off campus 

GEO Geology Building 237 F-5 WDS 

GLF Golf Course Clubhouse 166 K-2 W Ic 

(;Rr Can-ett Hall 03 1 D-4 WC)R 

HAt; Hagerstown Hall 258 1-4 W'SH 

HAR Harrison Lab 002 D-7 WTU 

HBK Hornbake Undergrad Library 147 .... F-5 

* Bold type indicates classroom facility. 



H.J. Patterson Building 073 F-4 

Health and Human Performance 255 . . 1-6 

Howard Hall 028 C-4 

Harford Hall 014 C-4 

Holzapfel Hall 074 E-5 

Instructional Television Facility 045 . . . F-6 

J. M. Patterson Hall 083 G-6 

Jimenez Hall 034 F-4 

Journalism Building 059 E-4 

JuU HaU 227 H-5 

Francis Scott Key HaU 048 E-4 

Kent Hall 022 D-4 

Lee Building D-5 

LeFrak HaU 038 D-4 

1 eonardtown Housing 238-249 B-7 

La I'lata Hall 259 |-5 

Microbiology Building 231 F-5 

McKeldm Libran,- 035 F-4 

Marie Mount HaU 046 D-5 

Mitchell Building E-5 

Montgonien. Hall o32 B-5 

Morrill HaU 040 E-4 

Mathematics Building 084 F-6 

Prince George's H.dl 021 C-4 

Physics Building 082 F-6 

Preinkert Field House 054 E-3 

Plant Sciences BuUding 036 F-5 

Queen Anne's Hall 061 F-3 

i^egents Drive Garage G-5 

i<.itchie Coliseum 004 C-6 

South Campus Dining Hall D-i 

South Campus Surge 233 C-3 

Shoemaker Building 037 D-4 

Shriver Lab 075 E-5 

Skinner Building 044 D-4 

Somerset Hall 063 E-3 

Susquehanna HaU 233 C-3 

Adele H. Stamp Student Union 163 C.-4 

St. Man,s Hail 062 F-4 

Symons Hall 076 E-5 

Tilbot Hall (130 D-4 

Taliaferro Hall 043 E-4 

Tawes Fine Arts Building 141 F-3 

Tydings Hall 042 E-4 

Van Munching HaU 039 E-2 

Visitors Center D-6 

Woods HaU 047 E-4 

W aoniKo Hall 069 E-3 

Worcester Hall 051 E-3 

Washington H.1II 023 C-4 

Wind Tunnel 081 F-7 



iLfiltolsSviM? 




gr UNIVERSITY OF 

'" MARYLAND 



(HI.' 

004 
008 
014 
015 
016 
017 
021 
022 
023 
024 
025 
028 
024 
I IM I 
031 
032 
034 
( )35 
036 
037 
038 
039 
(140 
042 
043 
044 
045 
046 
047 
048 
051 
053 
054 
059 
060 
061 
062 
063 
064 
065 
066 
068 
069 
070 
073 



HAR Harnson L.ib D-7 1174 

RIT Ritchie Coliseum C-6 075 

Annapolis Hall C-4 076 

HRF Harford Hall C-4 078 

CAL Calvert Hall C-4 081 

BAL Baltimore Hall C-4 082 

CEC Cecil H,iU C-4 083 

PGG Prince Georges Hall C-4 084 

KNT Kent HaU D-4 088 

WSH Washington H.1II C-4 089 

AGY Allegany HaU B-4 090 

CHL Charles Hall B-4 091 

HOW Howard HaU C-4 IW3 

FRD Frederick HaU C-4 096 

TAL Talbot HaU D-4 098 

CRT Garrett HaU D-4 099 

MNT Montgomery HaU B-5 106 

JMZ Jimenez HaU F-4 115 

MCK McKcldm Libraiy F-4 121 

PLS Plant Sciences Building F-5 122 

SHM Shoemaker Building D-4 141 

LEF LeFrak Hall D-4 142 

VMHVan Munching Hall E-2 143 

MOR Mornll HaU E-4 1 44 

TYD Tydings HaU E-4 145 

TLF TaUaferro HaU E-4 146 

SKN Skinner BuUding D-4 147 

ITV instructional Television Facility F-h Kil 

MMH Marie Mount HaU D-5 162 

WDS Woods HaU E-4 163 

KEY Francis Scott Key HaU E-4 166 

WOR Worcester Hall E-3 224 

DNC Dance Building C-4 224 

PKT Preinkert Field House E-3 227 

JRN Journalism Building E-4 231 

ANA Anne Arundel HaU F-3 233 

QAN Queen Anne's HaU F-3 233 

STM St. Mary's HaU F-4 237 

SOM Somerset HaU E-3 238 

DOR Dorchester HaU F-3 252 

CRL CarroU HaU E-3 253 

EDA Education Annex D-3 254 

CRC Campus Recreation Center J-5 255 

WIC Wicomico HaU E-3 256 

CAR Caroline HaU E-3 258 

HJP H.J. Patterson Building F-4 259 



HZF Holzapfel Hall E-5 

SHR Shriver Lab E-5 

SYM Syinons Hall E-5 

ARM Reckord Armory D-5 

WTU Wind Tunnel F-7V 

PHY Physics Building F-6 

JMP J. M. Patterson HaU G-6 

MTH Mathematics Building F-6 

EGL Engineering Classroom Building . . . E-6 

EGR Engineering Lab Building F-6 

CHE Chem Engineering Building G-6 

CHM Chemistry Building F-6 

ERB Engineering Research Building F-7 

CAM Cambridge HaU H-5 

CEN CentreviUe HaU H-6 

BEL Bel Air Hall 1-6 

CLB Classroom BuUding F-7 

AVM A.V.WiUiams Building F-7 

CHS Chestertown Hall 1-6 

CBD Cumberland Hall 1-5 

TWS Tawes Fine Arts BuUding F-3 

ANS Animal Sciences G-6 

EDU Education (Benjamin) BuUding . . . G-3 

BP Biolog\-l'sycholog\- Building G-5 

ARC Architecture BuUding E-3 

ASY Art-Sociology BuUding F-3 

HBK Hornbake Undergrad Library F-5 

BFU3 Byrd Stadium H-4 

COL Cole Student Activities Building G-4 

SSU Adele H. Stamp Student Union G-4 

GLF Golf Course Clubhouse K-2 

CSS Computer and Space Sciences Bldg. . . . H-5 

IPT Inst, ot Physical Sci. and Tech H-5 

JULJuU HaU H-5 

MCB Microbiology Building F-5 

SCP South Campus Surge C-3 

SQH Susquehanna HaU C-3 

GEO Geology BuUding F-5 

249 LEO Leonardtown Housing B-7 

DEN Denton H,iU K-4 

EAS Easton HaU K-4 

ELK Elkton HaU J-4 

HHP Health and Human Performance . . . 1-6 

ELL EUicott Hall 1-4 

HAG Hagerstown HaU 1-4 

LPA La Plata HaU 1-5 



HOW BIG 



S S U 



M E R "? 



Located on North Campus between Cumberland and 
Ellicott communities, the Campus Recreation Center 
(CRC) is the newest CRS building. Meter parking is 
available in Lot 2H. Located on South Campus off of 
Route 1 is Ritchie Coliseum, a renovated facility includes 
a weight room, fitness center, martial arts room, 
gymnasium and locker rooms. Be sure to bring your 
student ID card and a photo ID so you can 
experience one of the best recreation centers in the 
nation. Whether it is running or racquetball, lifting or 
lounging, swimming or snacking. Campus Recreation 
Services is a sure fit! Locker rentals are available at the 
Campus Recreation Center and at Ritchie Coliseum. Free 
one-day lockers also are available. 

For more information, call CRS Member Services 
Desk at 301-405-PLAY (301-405-7529) or visit the CRS 
Web site at w^vw.crs.umd.edu. 

Recreation Summer Hours*: 

Campus Recreation Center: 

Monday - Friday 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. 

Saturday 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. 

Sunday 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. 

(indoor pool closes one hour prior to building 

closing) 

Outdoor Aquatic Center: 

Monday - Sunday 11 a.m to 8 p.m. 

Ritchie Coliseum: 

Monday - Friday 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. 

*Hours are subject to change 

Religious Services 

The university provides an array of chaplaincies, many 
of which are housed on campus in Memorial Chapel. 
Some refer students to off-campus houses of worship 
and other services during the summer. InformaHon listed 
below is about summer services. To find out about 
summer services not listed below, please contact the 
chaplain's office. 

Baptist 

2120 Memorial Chapel 
301-405-8443 

Black Ministries Program 

1112 Memorial Chapel 

301-405-8445 

Services: office hours 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; 

occasional fellowship events. 



Catholic (see "Roman Catholic") 

Christian Church/Disciples of Christ 

(see "United Campus Ministry") 

Christian Science 

2118 Memorial Chapel 
301-474-0403 

Church of Christ 

(see "United Campus Ministry") 

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints 

7601 Mowatt Lane 
College Park, MD 
Office hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Worship: Sunday at 11 a.m. 

Disciples of Christ 

(see "United Campus Ministry") 

Eastern Orthodox 

Sts. Constantine and Helen 
2747 Riva Rd. 
Annapolis, MD 
1-301-261-8218 (toll call) 

Episcopal 

2116 Memorial Chapel 
301-405-8453 

Hindu 

2112 Memorial Chapel 
301-314-8008 

Jewish (Chabad) 

7403 Hopkins Ave. 

College Park, MD 

301-277-2994 

Office hours: Rabbi Backman lives at the center: 

Hours and services are flexible. 

Worship: Shabbat weekly 

Jewish (Hillel) 

Hillel House 
7612 Mowatt Lane 
College Park, MD 
301-422-6200 

Lutheran 

2103 Memorial Chapel 

301-405-8448 

Worship: referred to Sunday 10 a.m. ser\ice 

at: Hope Lutheran Church 

4201 Guilford Dr. (at the south side of campus: 

Guilford Dr. and Knox Rd.) College Park, MD 



m» 



ipllb 




Religious Services Continued 

Methodist 

(see "United Methodist") 

Muslim 

301-776-1776 

For details, visit the Muslim Student Association 

Web site at: 

www.inform.umd.edu/StudentOrg/msa or contact 

Dr. Ali Darwish (darwish@writeme.com). 

Services: Thursday after sunset — weekly study 

group in English; Friday — weekly study group in 

Arabic; other, occasional activiHes. 

Worship: Daily prayer in room 0128-B Holzapfel 

Hall; Friday prayers at 1:15 p.m. in Stamp Student 

Union (room varies) 

Presbyterian 

(see "United Campus Ministry") 

Roman Catholic 

Catholic Student Community Center 

4141 Guilford Dr. 

College Park, MD 

301-864-6223 

Services: Wednesday at 6 p.m. — weekly cook-out 

and volleyball for registered students; 

variable office hours — contact: Sr. Rita Ricker 

(rricker@wam.umd.edu) or 

Fr. Bill Byrne (frbill@wam.umd.edu). 

Worship: Sunday Mass — 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. 

at the center; Monday - Friday — noon Mass in 

room 1116 Memorial Chapel 

United Campus Ministry 

(Disciples of Christ; Presbyterian USA; 
United Church of Christ) 

2101 Memorial Chapel 
301-405-8450 

United Methodist 

2102 Memorial Chapel 
301-405-8451 

Wicca 

Contact the Office of Campus Programs in the 
summer to ask if the Wiccan Student Union 
will be active: 301-314-7174. 



Student Union 



The Adele H. Stamp Student Union, located on Campus 
Drive, houses a variety of services: 

Art Gallery: The Parents Association Gallery, located 

off the main lobby of the union and maintained by 
the Art and Learning Center, exhibits local, 
national and international art. Exhibitions with 
open house receptions occur monthly. The gallery 
welcomes exhibition suggestions from 
UM students. 

The Art and Learning Center is a multi-purpose studio 
and classroom facility located on the lower level. 
During the summer, an extensive series of 
children's summer day camp programs in the 
visual arts, performing arts and leadership 
development are featured. The center is located 
in Room 0232. For more information, call 
301-314-ARTS (301-314-2787). See also the Kids 
and Camps section of this guide. 

Bookstore: The University Book Center is located in the 
basement of the union. For more information, see 
Bookstores on page 1 . 

Chevy Chase Bank is located on the lower level. The 
bank has free ATMs on campus at the following 
locations: Byrd Stadium, Cole Field House, 
Ellicott Hall, South Campus Dining Hall and 
Stamp Student Union. For more information, 
call 301-864-8722. 

Eatery Services in the union iiiclude McDonald's, 

the Maryland Food Coop and Dining Services 
operations, including Adele's, The Coffee Bar, 
Pizza Shop, Taco Bell Express, Boardwalk Fries, 
Boar's Head Deli and the Union Shop. There are 
also vending machines. 
For more information, call 301-314-8020. 

Mail Boxes, Etc., located on the lower level, provides 
stamps, postal services, fax service, shipping 
(UPS, FedEx) services, notary service, self-serve 
photocopy machines, key duplicating, rubber 
stamps, business cards and more. For more 
information, call 301-314-9982. 

Movie Theater: Due to renovations, the Hoff Theater 
will be closed this summer. 

Recreation Center: Located in the basement of the 

student union, the recreation center features eight 
bowling lanes, 11 regulation billiard tables, one 
three-cushion pocket billiard table and 25 of the 
latest pinball and video games. For more 
information, call 301-314-BOWL (301-314-2695). 



10 



H W 



S SUMMER? 



Ticket Office: There is a ticket office on the lower level. 
The Ticket Office acts as the box office for most 
campus events. As a TicketMaster outlet, it sells 
tickets for concerts and plays at most 
Baltimore/D.C. area venues, such as the MCI 
Center, the 9:30 Club, Rams Head, Warner Theater 
and Lincoln Theater. Tickets for professional 
sporting events, such as the Baltimore Orioles, and 
for entry to the Washington Monument and the 
National Aquarium also are available. Other 
services which may be purchased at the Ticket 
Office are Metrorail one-day passes, train tickets. 
Greyhound to NY tickets, EconoCard phone cards, 
meter debit cards, notary public services and 
discounted tickets for King's Dominion, Six Flags 
America Amusement Theme Parks and the 
Maryland Renaissance Festival. Locker rentals in 
the student union may also be purchased for $10 
for the summer, which includes the lock. 

For more information, call 301-314-TKTS (301-314-8587) 
or visit the Web site at www.union.umd.edu. 

The Terrapin Express 
Prepaid Debit Card 

Terrapin Express, the latest advance in the university's 
quest to make campus life a little easier, is a prepaid 
debit account that can be used to pay for products and 
services all around campus. It is convenient, secure 
and simple: 

• Convenient: With Terrapin Express, you have 
purchasing power all over campus without cash, 
checks or credit cards. If you forget to buy a book 
for class or need school supplies, there is no worry 
when you have Terrapin Express. 





• Secure: Unlike cash — or even checks — if your card is 
lost or stolen, the account can be frozen just bv calling 
the Terrapin Express Contract Office's Lost Cards 
Division at 301-314-8064. 

• Simple: It is easy to open a Terrapin Express 
account. Stop by the Terrapin Express Contract 
Office at 1109 South Campus Dining Hall with a 
minimum of $20 to open your account. Money can 
be applied to the card using cash, check or credit 
card (VISA, MasterCard, American Express or 
Discover Card). Your account is activated instantly; 
there is no waiting for clearance before the first use. 
Once you have opened your account, you can 
always add more money anyfime with cash, check 
or credit card. 

It is accepted at Adele's (restaurant), the A.V. Williams 
Building concession stand. Boardwalk Fries, The Coffee 
Bar, computer workstation labs (for printing), The Dairv, 
The Diner (Ellicott Complex), Engineering Deli and 
Bakery, the Health Center, Leonardtown Store, 
Mail Boxes, Etc., Marketplace Deli, McDonald's, North 
Campus Snack and Shop, The North Woods at Denton 
Dining Room, Office of Academic Computing Services' 
(OACS) Open Lab, The Pro Shop, the recrearion center 
in the union, Rossborough Inn, Rudy's, Sneaker's Cafe, 
South Campus Dining Room, South Campus Gazebo 
Room, Splash Grill, Taco Bell Express, the Ticket Office 
in Stamp Student Union, Union Shop, the University 
Book Center, Tawes TTieatre and washers and drvers in 
various residence halls. 

For more information, visit the dining services Web 
site at www.dining.umd.edu, or call 
301-314-8068 (voice); 301-314-9234 (TTY). 



^ 



»llh 




Transportation 



Free shuttle bus service — Shuttle-UM — is available from 
the College Park Metro Station for visitors to campus 
and for all members of the university community. No ID 
is required for this route. The bus leaves the Stamp 
Student Uruon and the College Park Metro Station every 
quarter hour from 6:45 a.m. to 7:45 p.m. The bus leaves 
from the bus bay in Lot HH across from the Stamp 
Student Union and from the second to last bus stop (Bus 
Bay B) on the River Road side of the College Park Metro 
Station. Schedules are posted at both stops and also are 
available at the Stamp Student Union Information Desk. 

Other Shuttle-UM service is available during the 
summer for members of the university community. The 
following routes require a valid University of Maryland 
student, faculty, or staff ID to board. Service to Adelphi 
North, Acielphi South, Queens Chapel, Greenbelt, 
Springhill Lake, Rhode Island Avenue, New Carrollton 
and Silver Spring Metro will begin the first day of 
Summer Session I. Schedules will be available in May on 
the Shuttle-UM Web site, as well as at Commuter Affairs 
and Community Service, 1195 Stamp Student Union, 
Department of Campus Parking, Regents Drive Parking 
Garage and the Stamp Student Union Information Desk. 
You may also request a schedule by contacting 
Shuttle-UM at 301-314-7270. Schedules will be posted 
in the bus bays at the Stamp Student Union. 





Shuttle-UM Evening Security Service route Circuit 
and Call-A-Ride will operate on campus throughout 
the summer, seven days a week. These ser\'ices do not 
require an ID to board. Circuit schedules are available 
at the above locations and you may request Call-A- 
Ride by contacting Shuttle-UM at 301-314-CALL (2255). 
Call-A-Ride is a curb-to-curb security service serving 
the campus and immediate vicinity, including the 
College Park Metro Station, University Courtyard 
Apartments, Graduate Hills, Graduate Gardens, 
downtown College Park, Berwyn House Apartments 
and Berkley Apartments. 

Shuttle-UM service will not be available when the 
university is closed for Independence Day, July 4. 

For more information, contact Shuttle-UM at 
301-314-2255 or www.umd.edu/shuttle. 

Metrobus routes serving the campus are 83, 86, C2, C8 
and F6. Bus schedules are available at the Stamp 
Student Union Information Desk or by contacting 
Metro at 202-637-7000. 



12 





wfBBKVB 



jit 



nHi in+ P 



Highlights 

Schedule of Classes 
( vening 
Courses 
Core Courses 



9^-^ 

^ 



Music 
Workshop 




/ G^atse. Of^K^Ss- 



V 




Cafeg 

I Works 



si^^^s/;:^ 



SUMMER SESSIONS 




^Yv^ 



.^ 



V *iH« 



HOW 



IS SUMMER? 



COURSE HIGHLIGHTS 



Life is big at the University of Maryland and it just got bigger! This summer we've added several new courses and expanded some 
of last summer's favorites. These exciting courses can help you to make the most of your summer and get a jump on your academic 
or career goals. Imagine mentally escaping to a foreign land by learning to speak Japanese, traveling to South Dakota to work and 
learn on an Indian reservation or exploring an exciting career in architecture! Life is big... don't you want to learn as much about it 
as you can? Take a close look at this sampling of summer course highlights and make this summer your biggest ever! Courses are 
listed by school/college. 




College of Agriculture 
and Natural Resources 



The oldest college at the university, the College of Agriculture and Natural Resources has a 
long history of service to Maryland. Its three-part structure — academic programs, the Maryland 
Cooperative Extension Service and the Agricultural Experiment Station — allows it to touch 
the lives of individuals throughout the state and beyond. 

The college offers an array of programs designed to prepare students for careers in fields ranging 
from bioengineering and genetics to dietetics and natural resources management. 
Faculty and students collaborate with scientists at the important agricultural, environment and health organizations and agencies in 
the area, including the U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Institutes of Health, U.S. Food and Drug Administration and the 
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. 



TraveLearn 2001 

Maryland offers a variety of travel study opportunities reaching 
into various regions of the continental United States and 
extending the imagination, learning and life experiences of the 
participants. Listed here is a travel study option available to 
students in summer 2001. It may have early decision dates, so 
please make note of any unusual deadline dates for apphcation 
or inquiry. 




NRSC 4996 International Plant Adaptability 
in the California Landscape 

Aug. 6 -24 (3 credits) 

A study of the country's most diversified landscape palette will 
be conducted throughout Southern CaUfornia. Emphasis will 
be placed on the adaptability of international plants to the 
Southern CaUfornia landscape. Venues for studying plant 
adaptability will include botanical gardens, production nurseries. 
landscape companies and landscaped facihties representative of 
international plant diversity. Morphological and physiological 
comparisons, of the introduced plants, will be made between 
their indigenous and California environments. The propagation, 
production and cultural practices of the introduced species will 
also be discussed. 

For program information, contact Steven Cohan at 
301-405-6969 or sc293Ca umail.umd.edu . For program costs 
and travel itinerary, contact Chuck Wilson at 301-405-0338 or 
chuckwifl deans.umd.edu . 





School of Architecture 




The School of Architecture is a small, selective program with an outstanding record of preparing 

professionals in both architecture and community/ urban planning. 

In the past 10 years, more of our students have won honors in Association of CoDegiate Schools 

of Architecture competitions than have those at any other architecture school in the world. 

Faculty expertise, demonstrated through research, publication, design and service to the 

community', is enhanced by a regional location that is rich in architectural styles and community 

contexts. 

The School of Architecture also houses a highly-reputed architectural library that includes the archives of the National Trust for 

Historic Preservation and the Ehzabeth Alley Visual Resource Collection, one of the best teaching collections of shdes and visual 

materials on architecture in the countrv'. 




ARCH 150 Introduction to Architecture — Design 
Career Discovery Workshop in Architecture 

June 25 -July 13 (3 credits) 
So you want to be a designer? 

A special three-week workshop this summer allows an insiders 
view of the environmental design professions. 
Faculty' from the School of Architecture explain careers in 
architecture, landscape architecture and urban design and 
planning. This hands-on course takes you on a tour of 
buildings, subway systems, historic neighborhoods, parks and 
gardens m the Washington, D.C. — Baltimore area. Visit with 
professionals in their offices and at construction sites. Learn the 
history, value and technology available in the design profession. 
The course culminates with a project made in class that is 
suitable for your portfolio and/or application tor admission to 
a design school. 

The Design Career Discovery Workshop in Architecture is open 
to high school juniors or graduating seniors, college students or 
anyone interested in considering a career choice or career 
change. No previous experience in architecture is required, 
only your enthusiasm! 

For more information, call SPOC at 301-314-3572 
or 1-877-989-SPOC. 




ARCH 488C/HISP 61 9C, 




l|ii Preserving the Past in Historic 



^«pir«!iii! 



'■1^ CapelVlay 

May 28-Jtme 15 
A special summer program in historic preservation, now m its 
18th year, offers students a close-up look at the academic, 
technical and professional rigors of the preservation processes. 
Students stay at the historic Chalfonte Hotel in the beautiflil 
seaside resort town of Cape May, N.J., from May 28-June 15, 
and work side by side with faculty and professional 
preservationists. Areas of study may include: architectural 
investigation, introduction to architectural photography/HABS 
documentation photography, historic American buildings survey 
and preservation techniques like wood and paint restoration. 
Students may also tour other local house museums, Bed & 
Breakfast Inns, maritime structures and other restoration work 
in progress in nearby Atlantic City, the Wildwoods and 
Woodbine. Students will render a report that includes written, 
graphic and photo documentation. Restoration work done 
during the summer serves as a basis for future visits by 
architectural preservationists from the university. 
Two courses are offered (3 credits each): ARCH 488C/HISP 
619C "Selected Topics in Architecture — Historic Preservation 
Field School;" and ARCH 489/HISP 679 "Measured Drawings 
for Historic Preservation," which may only be taken with 
ARCH 488C/HISP 619C, not independently, and will be held 
in College Park during the remaining four weeks of Summer 
Session I. There is an application deadline of April 1 to 
apply for the summer program. Room and board at the hotel 
are included in the fee, but participants must provide their own 
transportation to and from Cape May. For more information, 
contact Michael Arnold at 30 1 -405-6324 or 
ca53@umail.umd.edu. 



HOW B 



S S U 



E R '? 




College of Arts and Humanities 

The 25 departments and centers in the College of Arts and Humanities offer education, research 
uid scholarship in the arts, history, literatures, languages and cultures of people throughout the 
world. Here, the performing and visual arts thrive, making it a true center of human thought, 
human creativity, human history and human potential. 

The college has taken leadership in the uses of technology, especially electronic media, for 
instruction and research, and has developed important multidisciplinary programs in Latin 
American Studies, the Committee on Africa and the Americas, and Jewish Studies. There also are 
.unbitious interdisciplinary projects linking linguists with computer scientists, psychologists and 
iK'urobiologists in the study of cognitive and neurosciences. 



M^ ENGL 360 Indian, African and 

^^^^ Caribbean Literature 

^^^^^ Jime 4 —July 13 (3 credits) 

^^^^^^^^^ Through a reading of texts, watching 

^^^^^K^^^^L films and involved classroom discussions. 
^^^^^^^^^^*m students can gain a much greater 
^^^^^^^M^> understanding of the black diaspora. 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Learn about the forced and voluntary 

migrations of Africans and South Asians 
to the Caribbean, Africa, England and the United States. Discuss 
racial formations and the ways that tlie terms black and brown 
circulated differently in separate locations and dissimilar 
historical contexts. Also discuss gender and sexuality as they 
relate to race and color. 

The course is taught by Sangeeta Ray, associate professor ot 
English, who is the author of "En-Gendering India: Woman 
and Nation in Colonial and Postcolonial Narrative." Selected 
as Woman of Color of the Year in 1999, Ms. Ray has given 
lectures at the University of Miami, SUNY Stony Brook, Old 
Dominion University, Jadavpour University' in C-alcutta and 
Harvard. 

ENGL 379B Special Topics in 
Literature: Blues and African 
American Folksong 

June 25 -July i3 (3 credits) 

Survey the roots and branches of the 
^ ^'^^^■V'^^l blues tradition in the 2()th century, 
V I \ ^^^ft ^^ e.xamining such diverse musical forms 
iJ .^^^^^^^BM '^^ spirituals, worksongs, hollers, reels, 

gamesongs, gospel, zydeco, rhythm and 
blues, soul and rock. Multimedia and multicultural, the course 
uses films, sound recordings and readings to explore the cultural 
contexts of these musical forms. Special attention is paid to 
artists like Robert lohnson and Bessie Smith, folksong collectors 




like Alan Lomax and Zora Neale Hurston and interpreters and 
critics including Albert Murray and Angela Davis. The course is 
taught by Barry Lee Pearson, professor of English, who has 
written two books as well as articles, reviews, program and 
recording notes on Afi-ican American traditional and popular 
music. In 1993, Pearson was nominated for a Grammy for Best 
Traditional Blues Album for his recording, "Roots of Rhythm 
and Blues: A Tribute to the Robert Johnson Era." In addition 
to teaching and writing, he is a perforrmng musician who has 
toured worldwide. 

Dr. Barry Lee Pearson has produced two books and more than 
one hundred other publications dealing with African American 
traditional and popular music. The bulk of this work derives 
from over two hundred interviews with blues performers. He 
has written an oral autobiography, which is the focus of his 
book Sounds So Good to Me: The Bluesman's Story, 
regionahsm and the relationship between life story and 
repertoire which are discussed in Virginia Peidmont Blues: The 
Lives and Art of Two Virginia Bluesmen and blues artists as 
narrators in "Jook Right On": Blues Ston,'tellers and the World 
of the Blues, a forthcoming work and has just finished a study 
of Delta bluesman Robert Johnson entitled Robert Johnson 
and the Devil: The Expropriation of an American Musical 
Hero. In 1993, he was nominated for a Grammy for Best 
Traditional Blues Album: Roots of Rhythm and Blues: A 
Tribute to the Robert Johnson Era. Currently a Professor in 
the English department of the University of Maryland, he 
works with organizations engaged in presenting traditional 
American music including the Smithsonian Institution, the 
Library of Congress and is President of the National Council 
tor the Traditional Arts. 






ENGL 488S A Voice of One's Own: 
Writing the Personal Essay 

June 4 - 22 (3 Credits) 

An opportunity for concentrated work 
on personal writing projects. Students 
read, discuss and use as models for their 
own work book/music/film reviews, 
humor essays, illness narratives, political 
essays, childhood narratives and 
biographii.il csn,i\n I \ercises designed to inspire new ideas and 
new angles are a part of each day's meeting, as well as a 
thorough critique of each student's writing. The course is 
taught by Susan J. Leonardi, professor of Enghsh, who is the 
author of two books, "Dangerous By Degrees" and "The Diva's 
Mouth". Leonardi also is co-chair of the university's Life 
Writing Project, a cross-campus group of faculty and graduate 
students interested in autobiography, biography, the personal 
essay, interviews and other Life Writing forms. 

Philosophy at Maryland 

Summer provides the perfect opportunity to explore new 
subject content and if you have an unusual degree of 
intellectual curiosity, philosophy may be the subject for you. 
Philosophers are the original intellectual omnivore. Within 
Maryland's department there are philosophers whose work deals 
with music, biology, painting, poUcy, physics, rehgion, hnguistics, 
psychology, geology, computer science and many other fields. 
Courses often cross disciplinary boundaries and deal with 
material from a variety of subjects. For summer 2001, the 
Philosophy Department has put together a series of courses that 
are unique and provide a once-in-a-Ufetime opportunity to 
tackle in depth a subject of timely interest. A sampling of this 
summer's offerings include the foOowing courses listed below. 

PHIL 308C Philosophy in Film 

July 16 -Aug. 24 (3 credits) 

A night at the movies is supposed to be a "reprieve" from 
intellectual inquiry. But if there is httle difficulty keeping our 
inquiries out of the movie house, the same cannot be said for 
keeping movies out of the classroom. Some movies are far too 
useful to ignore when it comes to illuminating philosophical 
dilemmas or bringing certain philosophical questions into relief 
The primary purpose of this class is to introduce students to a 
handful of topics central to different areas of philosophy. We 
will consider such questions as what counts as knowledge? 
When (if ever) is a scientific hypothesis confirmed? Why be 
moral? Could machines ever be conscious? Films will provide 
the entry point into these questions, followed by the work of 
philosophers and their attempts to settle these questions. 
Students are not expected to have had previous exposure to 
technical philosophy. 



PHIL 308G Sexual Consent 

July 16 -Aug. 24 (3 credits) 

Traditional approaches to ethics condemn a wide range of 
se.xual behavior, even between consenting adults, e.g., sex 
outside of marriage, sex protected by contraception, 
homosexuality, etc. But according to more modern approaches, 
consent is enough to make most sexual practices acceptable. 
Is consent enough, for example, to counter objections to 
homosexual relationships? If not, what more is needed to make 
sex between adults morally acceptable. These are the kinds of 
questions that will be our focus in this course. 

PHIL 308R God, Evil and Evidence 

July 16 -Aug. 24 (3 credits) 

Writing of the hanging of two adults and a child that he 
witnessed while in a Nazi death camp, holocaust survivor Elie 
Wiesel relates that the two adults died quickly. The child, on 
the other hand, took longer. "For more than a half an hour he 
stayed there struggling between life and death, dying slowly in 
agony under our eyes. And we had to look him full in the face. 
He was still ahve when I passed in front of him. His tongue 
was stUl red; his eyes were not yet glazed. Behind me, I heard 
the same man asking, "Where is God now?" Is the existence of 
such hideous evil evidence that God does not exist? Is there 
any proof that God does exist? Does one even need proof to 
rationally believe that there is a god? These are the types of 
questions that will be explored in this course. 

Music Education 

(See p. 7 Jor more music courses.) 

MUED 4990/6980 Silver Burdett Ginn Summer 
Music Workshop 

June 20 - 22 (1 credit) 

Participants will interact with The Music Connection authors 
and music education specialists as they help teachers explore 
current teaching techniques, discover fresh ideas and new ways 
to teach K-8 music and share solutions to teaching challenges. 
Clinicians and participants share activities that focus on 
elementary and middle school techniques, choral techniques, 
MIDI and music technology and curriculum integration. 

MUED 499B/698B Dalcroze Institute 

June 25 —July 6 (2 credits) 

Emile Jaques-Dalcroze ( 1 865- 1 950) developed an exciting 
approach to learning music through eurhythmies (movement), 
solfege (singing with syllables) and improvisation. The most 
widely recognized feature of the Dalcroze approach is 
eurhythmies, which increases rhythmic sensitivity through 
physical movement for all students. Teachers wiU experience and 
learn all aspects of Dalcroze training and be able to inmiediately 
incorporate these concepts into the classroom. This will be the 
first summer of two that will lead to a certificate. Monica Dale 
and John Stevenson are well-known clinicians and authors of 
the Dalcroze Approach. 



HOW B 



S SUMMER? 



MUED 499A/MUED 698A Teaching the High School 
and Middle School Band: Music, Methods and 
Materials 

July 23 -Au^. 10 (3 credits) 

Specifically for instructors ot secondary school wind and 
percussion students, this intensive three-week course offers new 
insight into identifying effective rehearsal techniques, choosing 
new band music and actively exploring creative teaching 
methods. The course is taught by Michael Hewitt, assistant 
professor of music education, who is active as a researcher and 
chnician and has presented his work in Colorado, Arizona, Texas 
and Canada. 

Foreign Language Studies 

The Department of Asian and East European Languages and 
Cultures is pleased to present its summer 2001 intensive 
language programs. This summer take advantage ot these special 
intensive language courses that enable you to acquire a full year 
of college-level study in the summer sessions. Two languages 
will be featured: Chinese and Japanese. 

You will be able to earn 12 credits during the Summer Sessions 
and complete two semesters of language study in just 12 weeks. 
Upon successflil completion, these accelerated courses will 
enable you to fulfill the University of Maryland foreign 
language requirement. 

Intensive Courses in Elementary, 
Intermediate and Advanced 
Modern Japanese 

An accelerated intensive course of study designed tor highly 
motivated students who wish to complete a one-year language 
requirement in a single summer. Introduces fundamental 
language skills in modern Japanese. Emphasizes conversational 
skills (hstening, comprehension and speaking), including 
grammar and pronunciation. Introduces reading and writing 
Hiragana, Katakana and Kanji. Requires no previous knowledge 
of Japanese. Students are required to attend all classes and 
complete all assignments to maintain the rapid pace of this 
rigorous course. Early enrollment is advised in this popular 
intensive course. Admission closes as ot the second class. 

JAPN 101 Elementary Japanese I 

June 4 -July 13 (6 ciciiiis) 

Introduction to the basic spoken patterns of contemporary 
Japanese and the two phonetic syllabaries (Katakana and 
Hiragana). 



JAPN 102 Elementary Japanese II 

July 16 - Aiiii- 24 (6 credits) 
C^ontinued introduction to the basic spoken patterns of 
contemporary Japanese. Reading and writing of about 100 
kanji. I'rerequisite: Japanese 101 or equivalent. 

JAPN 201 Intermediate Japanese I 

June 4 -July 13 (6 credits) 

Contemporary spoken and written Japanese. Prerequisite: 
l.ip.mese 102 or equivalent. 

JAPN 202 Intermediate Japanese II 

Jidy 16 -Auii. 24 (6 credits) 

Contemporary spoken and written Japanese. Prerequisite: 
Japanese 201 or equivalent. 

JAPN 301 Advanced Japanese I 

June 4 -July 13 (6 credits) 

Advanced conversation, oral comprehension and selected 
readings. Prerequisite: Japanese 202 or equivalent. Offered in 
Suniiner Session I. 

JAPN 302 Advanced Japanese II 

July 16 - Au^. 24 (6 credits) 

Continue readings in varied modern texts and advanced 
conversation and oral comprehension. Prerequisite: Japanese 301 
or equivalent. 

Intensive Study in Elementary 
Modern Chinese 

An accelerated intensive course of study designed for highly 
motivated students who wish to complete a one-year language 
requirement in a summer session. It introduces fundamentals of 
standard Chinese (Mandarin), including pronunciation, 
grammar and Chinese characters, emphasizing the tour basic 
language skills: speaking, listening, reading and writing. 
Requires no previous knowledge of Chinese; not open to 
students who have learned from whatever source enough 
C'hinese to qualify' for more advanced courses. Students are 
required to attend all classes and complete all assignments to 
maintain the rapid pace of this intensive course. Early 
enrollment is advised in this popular intensive course. 
Admission closes as of the second class. 








CHIN 101 Intensive Elementary Chinese 

June 4 -July 13 (6 credits) 

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

CHIN 102 Elementary Spoken Chinese 

July 16 -Aug. 24 (3 credits) 

Continued study of grammatical patterns and vocabulary with 
particular emphasis on conversation. May be taken in 
conjunction with CHIN 103. Prerequisite: CHIN 101 or 
equivalent. 

CHIN 103 Elementary Written Chinese 

July 16 -Aug. 24 (3 credits) 

Continued study of grammatical patterns and buildup of 
vocabulary with particular emphasis on reading and writing. 
May be taken in conjunction with CHIN 102. Prerequisite: 
CHIN 101 or equivalent. 

The Maryland English Institute 

The Maryland English Institute (MEI) provides both full-time 
and short-term programs in Enghsh for non-native speakers of 
English. The institute provides high-quality instruction that 
meets the everyday needs of non-native speakers and their 
sponsors, and also strengthens their ability to excel in rigorous 
professional and academic environments. 

Courses and programs are delivered by faculty who have earned 
at least a master's degree in either English as a Second 
Language, apphed linguistics or another related field. Most 
instructors have also taught abroad and have mastered a foreign 
language. 

Students are evaluated daily by their instructors through 
homework assignments and in-class participation. A standardized 
Enghsh language examination (the Maryland Enghsh Institute 
Proficiency Examination) and a writing test are given at the 
beginning and at the end of the term to measure students' 
overall proficiency. 

The Summer Intensive English Program 
UMEI 001, UMEI 002, UMEI 003, UMEI 004 

June 20 -Aug 1 (12 credits) 

A fuU-time, six-week program designed for those who want to 
improve their English for academic, professional or general 
purposes. The program offers multiple levels of language 
instruction, from beginner to advanced levels. Students at all 



levels can develop their ability to speak, listen, read and write in 
English, as well as expand their knowledge of English grammar 
and increase their vocabulary. Many classes are Web enhanced, 
and teachers encourage computer-assisted learning at all levels. 
Students participate in a welcoming reception, an orientation to 
the University of Maryland and other activities like an ice 
cream social and informal gatherings at the universir^-'s Campus 
Recreation Center pool. 

Cultural Studies 

AMST 41 8L Asian American Film 

June 4 -July 13 (3 credits) 

Introduces students to films and videos that are either produced 
by Asian-American filmmakers and videographers (including 
Kip Fulbeck, Dai-Sil Kim-Gibson and Renee Tajima-Pena) or 
portray the representation of Asian Americans (as in the work of 
Anna Deavere Smith.) Students view both documentaries as 
well as mainstream films like "The Joy Luck Club" and 
"Romeo Must Die." After viewing, students discuss topics that 
include issues of central concern for Asian-American 
filmmakers, characteristics that constitute "Asian-American 
cinema," the ways that Asian-American films and videos 
contribute to the understanding of American culture and what 
academic disciplines (history, cultural studies, psychoanalytic 
theory) help to understand the relationships between these films 
and videos and their audience. 

Latin American Studies 

SPAN 234, SPAN 235 Issues in Latin American 
Studies I and II 

SPAN 234, June 4 - 22 (3 credits) 
SPAN 2 35, June 25 -July 13 (3 credits) 

With the use ot multimedia, these courses offer an 
interdisciplinary approach that explores major issues affecting 
Latin American, Caribbean and U.S. Latino cultures. All 
readings, materials lectures and discussions are in English, and 
both courses together fulfill core requirements for the 
undergraduate certificate in Latin American Studies. SPAN 234 
discusses cultural diversity in Latin America and the Caribbean, 
colonial legacies, migration, religion and authoritarian regimes. 
SPAN 235 looks at race and ethnicity in Latin America and the 
Caribbean, the changing role of women in Latin American 
societies, artistic expressions and revolutionary movements. 
SPAN 234 and 235 can be taken individually or in sequence 
(234 is not a prerequisite for 235). 



HOW 



S SUMMER? 



SPAN 798 Latin America's Crossroads: Challenging 
Cultural Traditions 

July 2 - 13 (3 credits) 

Designed and targeted specifically for those in the teaching 
professions, the course focuses on Latin America's and the 
Caribbean's diverse cultures and historical development — 
particularly as the region faces new challenges brought on by 
issues such as cultural globalization. Through the use of videos 
and short texts, students explore topics including race and 
ethnicity, changing women's roles, religion, and dictatorship 
and democratization. 

Performing Arts 

THET 499P Puppet Theatre at the 
University of Maryland 

June 4 -July 13 (3 credits) 

Explore the farthest reaches of your imagination through the 
magic of puppets. Students will individually write, direct, 
design, build and perform their own creations, with personal 
Ufe stories as the basis for their work. The creativirv- offered in 
this class is well-suited for anyone: theatre majors, teachers, 
women's studies majors and English majors can all gain valuable 
skills in this workshop. In addition to the creative elements of 
the class, a review of contemporary trends in puppet theatre are 
examined. The class is taught by Michael Cotter, founder of 
Blue Sky Puppet Theatre, which performs in more the 650 
children's schools each year and is the resident children's theatre 
at Wolf Trap m Vienna. Va. 

THET 120 Acting! 

June 4 -July 13 (3 credits) 

This creative summer theatre workshop focuses on individuality 
as a source of strength. Each student is asked to explore "what" 
made them want to take this course; a desire, a curiosirv'? This 
question is answered by the use of theater games, scripts and 
improvisation. The course is taught by Mitchell Hebert, who is 
director of performance in the university's Department of 
Theatre as well as a professional actor with both local and 
national credits in stage, film and radio. 

MUSC 448L MIDI Applications 

Auailable during Summer Sessions I and II 
(3 credits) 

Learn about computer hardware and software that is able to 
digitally store music performed on a musical keyboard. Musical 
Instrument Digital Interface (MIDI) technology lets computers, 
synthesizers and other devices send and receive information 
about performance, notation and sound. One use of this 
technology allows the rendering of a musical piece that is then 



digitally stored on a disk for playback, editing and transfer to 
other software able to print standard music notation. The course 
also shows you how to prepare sound files for the World Wide 
Web as weU as create your own CDs. No prior experience with 
musical applications is required. The class is held in the new 
state-of-the-art Music Technology Lab in the Clarice Smith 
Performing Arts Center. 

MUSC 448K Music Notation on Computers 

Aui^. 6 - 24 (3 credits) 

Learn to use the Finale For Macintosh software program. This 
technology allows you to easily and effectively use a computer 
workstation to produce a wide range of music notation 
projects. Learn the basic introduction to the software, then 
progress to more advanced levels and learn the tips, techniques 
and shortcuts used by music production professionals to increase 
ease of use, speed and productivity. No prior e.\perience with 
musical applications is required. The class is held in the new 
state-of-the-art Music Technolog\' Lab in the Clarice Smith 
Performing Arts Center. 

MUSC 155 Fundamentals for the Classroom Teacher 

June 4 -July 3 (3 credits) 

Specifically for students majoring in pre-early childhood 
education, pre-elementary education, elementary- education or 
childhood education. Learn the fundamentals of music theor\' 
and practice related to the needs of the classroom and 
kindergarten teacher. The course is taught by Michael Hewitt, 
assistant professor of music education, who is active as a 
researcher and clinician and has presented his work in 
Colorado, Arizona, Texas and Canada. 




^^ 



rt% 








College of Behavioral and 
Social Sciences 



The College of Behavioral and Social Sciences (BSOS) faculty and students are engaged in 
research and teaching about social, political and economic issues that define contemporary 
life. BSOS emphasizes the importance of diversity in shaping our understanding, the impact 
of economic globalization and technology on our communities and political institutions, and 
the training of leaders to cope with a changing world. Its criminology and criminal justice 
program is one of the best in the country. Economics is one of the 10 best pubhc university departments, and government and 
politics, psychology and sociology are ranked in the top 25 percent nationwide. 

The James MacGregor Burns Academy of Leadership is a burgeoning center of research and education for students, 
underrepresented populations, and emerging leaders to hone their skills and understanding of principled leadership and civic 
engagement. The coUege also hosts a major center for the study of military sociology and a Center for Population, Gender and 
Social Inequality, which focuses on the economic and social changes that affect family life, workplace and national social policies 
in the United States and abroad. 



Criminology and Criminal Justice 

CCJS 370 Race, Crime and Criminal Justice 

June 4 -July 13 (3 credits) 

News Stories are More Than Black and White 

The media's portrayal of racial stereotypes connected with 
criminal activity — whether real or imagined — can have lasting 
social consequences. 

One need only recall news stories of the last decade like the 
Susan Smith case and Tawana Brawley episode. In the Smith 
case, the South Carolina mother of two initially claimed a black 
carjacker abducted her children — who later were found 
drowned in a lake; Tawana Brawley insisted she was viciously 
attacked and raped by a group of white men. Both of these 
highly publicized cases later proved quite different from what 
was originally reported in the media. 
Katheryn Russell, associate professor of criminology and 
criminal justice, examines the serious damage possible from the 
media's manipulation of racial stereotypes. "Race, Crime and 
Criminal Justice" asks students to question the media's role in 
the often-joined issues of race and crime. Russell earned her 
doctorate in criminology from the University of Maryland and 
a law degree from Hastings College of the Law, University of 
California. She is the author of The Color of Crime (NYU, 
1998), a well-received book on the phenomenon of the "racial 
hoax" in the media. 

The course requires a considerable amount of reading, 
including a daily review of the Washington Post. Headlines, 
mug shots and the way race is portrayed are analyzed and 
discussed in class. Students then create newspaper policy 
reports — the reports — the reports consider how race should be 
addressed and referenced in the media, and coincide with the 
course's extensive readings on American's historical legacy of 
race and crime. The capstone of the class involves meeting with 
an editor from the Washington Post. Students present their 
policy ideas and interact face-to-face with a professional whose 
job it is to deal with these issues on a daily basis. 
For more information, call 301-405-4699. 



Government and Politics 

GVPT 200 Introduction to International Relations 

July 16 -Aug. 3 (3 credits) 

Gain an understanding of the major theories of international 
relations in the areas of conflict, negotiation and cooperation. 
The course is taught in a seminar fashion and makes extensive 
use of computer simulations that illustrate the theoretical and 
empirical aspects of international relations. Students use ICONS 
software to develop their own "virtual" country, and then 
interact with other students to manage conflicts and negotiate 
disputes. Concerns that arise in this virtual world mirror real 
life scenarios: war, peace, economics and the future of the global 
environment. In addition, students can take nearby field trips to 
Washington, D.C. to visit government agencies and other 
organizations that deal with international relations. The class 
also features guest speakers from the university's renowned 
community of scholars in the field of crisis and conflict 
resolution. 

GVPT 309X Topics in International Relations: Conflict 
Resolution — The Israeli/Palestinian Experiment 

July 16 -Aug. 24 (3 credits) 
Give Peace a Chance 

Until recently, most of the dialogue between Palestinians and 
Jews in the Middle East was spoken with bullets and bombs. 
A groundbreaking course this summer allows an in-depth 
understanding of this volatile issue. "Conflict Resolution: 
The Israeli/Palestinian Experiment" uses interactive discussion, 
historical perspectives and problem-solving workshops to search 
for common ground concerning the continuing disagreements 
in the Middle East. Topics discussed and analyzed include the 
fate of Jerusalem, the problems associated with refugees, both 
authorized and unauthorized settlements, water rights, border 
disagreements and security concerns. While this conflict in the 
broader perspective of other global ethno-political conflicts. 



HOW BIG 



S S U 



E R ? 



The class features two uniquely qualified instructors: Manuel 
Hassassian and Edy Kaufman. Hassassian and Kaufman have 
worked together for the last six years and are also research 
associates of the University of Maryland's Center for 
International Development and Conflict Management. 
Hassassian is a Palestinian and resident of the West Bank. He is 
dean of the College of Arts and Humanities at Bethlehem 
University. Hassassian was educated in the United States and 
received his doctorate in political science from the University of 
Cincinnati. Kaufman is an Israeli citizen currently on leave from 
Hebrew UniversitN' where he teaches international relations. He 
was former director of the Harry S.Truman Institute for the 
Advancement of Peace. Kaufman received his doctorate in 
international relations from the Sorbonne, University of Pans. 

For more information, 301-405-4156. 

TraveLearn 2001 

Maryland otfers a variety of travel study opportunities reaching 
into various regions of the continental United States and 
extending the imagination, learning and life experiences of the 
participants. Listed below is a travel study option available to 
students in summer 2001. It may have early decision dates, so 
please make note of any unusual deadline dates for application 
or inquiry. 

Field School in Urban Archaeology 

ANTH 496 Field Methods in Archaeology 
ANTH 696 Field Methods in Archaeology 

Jtiiw 4 —July I J (6 credits) 

Learn techniques of archaeological excavation as you explore 
two sites in/as.sociated with Historic Annapolis, Md. 
The Department of Anthropology and the University of 
Maryland, C^oUege Park Office of Continuing and Extended 
Education announce the 20th season of excavation in historic, 
urban Annapolis — a program of onsite archaeological excavation 
and research offered in cooperation with the Historic Annapolis 
Foundation. This intensive, six- week program devotes eight 
hours daily to archaeological fieldwork, laboratory work, 
stratigraphic analysis and preliminary interpretation 
and write-up. 

Join Drs. Mark Leone, professor in the I )epartment of 
Anthropology and Jessica Neuwirth, archaeological curator 
with the Historic Annapolis Foundation, as the Archaeology 
in Annapolis project embarks on a program of systematic site 
sampling in Eastport (a waterfront neighborhood in urban 
Annapolis) and broad-scale data recovery of deposits associated 
with the Eastern Shore plantation of Annapolis resident and 



eighteenth-century Maryland governor, William Paca. 
Collectively, the two investigations complement one another in 
their attention to sites associated with people and events central 
to Annapolis and Maryland history and culture. Moreover, the 
opportunity to participate in archaeological investigations from 
initial survey to fuD data recovery will afford students 
experience with shovel test pit (STP) survey, excavation, African 
American history and archaeology, landscape history and 
archaeology and site report preparation. 
As we enter the 21st century, the profession of archaeology 
requires that its practitioners possess a wide array of skills and 
abilities. Specific skills to be developed via participations in the 
Annapohs field school include: soil identification and Munsell 
determinations; profiling, mapping and site photography; artifact 
identification and cataloguing; understanding of site formation 
processes and reconstruction of site stratigraphy; basic sur\'eying 
and mapping; use of topographic maps; and elements of site 
report production such as background historical research, 
production of unit summaries and familiarity with professional 
standards and guidelines for conducting and reporting on 
fieldwork and subsequent laboratory analysis. In addition to 
their field and lab work, students engage in lively discussions 
concerning the role of archaeology in contemporary society. 
The project has made special efforts in the last decade to 
address African American presences in its work. We continue to 
add to the growing archaeological database by searching for 
material evidence of the enslaved and free African Americans 
who lived and worked at former Governor Paca's Wye Hall, on 
the Eastern Shore and in the maritime conimunin,' of Eastport, 
a short walk from downtown Annapolis. 





Robert H. Smith 
School of Business 



The Smith School of Business is moving quickly to the top ranks of business schools 
nationwdde. Ranked 20th by "L'.5. News & World Report" for its undergraduate programs, 
and 22nd by "Business Week" for its graduate programs, the school was recognized by 
"Computenvorld" magazine as ha\ing the nation's third best technology-oriented M.B.A. 
program. TIte Financial Times recently ranked the full-time M.B.A. program 6th in faculty' 
research worldwide and 19th among all U.S. schools. 
The Smith School's strong base in finance, accounting, management, marketing, transportation 
and public policy is coupled with new emphasis on business telecommunications, electronic commerce, financial engmeenng, global 
knowledge management and logistics, and supply chain management. Close partnerships with other colleges at the universit\' ofler 
unique educational opportunities in the fields of information technology, biotechnology and systems engineering. 
The school's DLngman Center for Entrepreneurship provides a wide range of services for the regional business communirs, fi-om 
professional services to investment capital. 



College of Computer, Mathematical and 
Physical Sciences 

This college pro\'ides a soHd base for the umversity's excellence in science and technology' with 
six departments: astronomy, computer science, geolog\-, mathematics, meteorology' and physics. 
The computer science, physics and mathematics deparmients are in the top tier of various 
national rankings. A research group in the modern theory of chaos and nonlinear dynamics is 
ranked No. 1 in the nation. 

The college is propelling the umversit\' toward nanonal leadership in the critical public pohcy and scientific area of earth system 
science. A close relationship with NASA Goddard, combined with strengths in geolog\', meteorology' and in the computationally 
intense area of coupled global climate and land surface models is enabling important study of global data sets. 

Technology transfer fi-om the college has enabled several successful start-up companies in Mar)'land, and the dissemination of world 
class research to industr\- and government is building the college's reputation nationwide. 




College Of Education 



The College of Education prepares teachers, counselors, administrators and educational 
specialists to work in school and non-school settings, with students from infancy through 
adulthood. Solidly placed among the top 25 education schools in the country-, the college is 
widely recognized as having one of the top three programs in counseling and personnel 
services. 

A highly selective program is offered for teachers, administrators, curriculum developers and 

policy experts in early childhood through higher education, as well as special education. 

The college also grants degrees in human development and educational statistics, and offers 

graduate outreach programs m education technology and other areas. Its nationally renowned Center for Young Children offers a 

creative learning experience for preschoolers as well as a li\ang laboratory for the study of early childhood. 




HOW 



IS S U 



M E R -^ 




A. James Clark School of Engineering 



Glenn L. Martin 
Institute ofTechnology 

lt)r more than 100 years, the engineering program has contributed to the academic and 
research reputation of the university. The Clark School, now recognized as one of the 20 best 
engineering schools in the nation, has departments in aerospace, biological resource, 
chemical, civil and environmental, electrical and computer, fire protection, materials and 
nuclear, and mechanical engineering, with emphasis on the interdisciphnar>' nature of 
research and education in these areas. Student teams collaborate on projects like alternative 
fuel vehicles, robots, space technology, smart structures and manufacturing systems. 

Engineering research at Maryland is closely tied to the region's strengths in information technolog>-. biotechnolog\- and 
communications. The university' serves as a resource to start-up technolog>'-bascd companies and to established industries that need 
technical assistance. 



College of Health and Human Performance 

The College of Health and Human Pert'ormance is a leader in training health and wellness 
professionals able to contribute to individual, family and community physical and mental \ve\\ beinu 
The college has strong research programs in gerontology, strength training for older adults, health 
insurance and long-term care, and minority health concerns. Its traditional role in educating physical 
education and health teachers for k-12 programs is based in the Department of Kinesiology, where 
sports medicine, physical therapy and the effects of exercise on all age groups are also part of the 
curriculum. 

In the Department of Family Studies, research into the social disfunctions that lead to abuse, both physical and substance- 
oriented, is paired with the study of community organizations that support and nurture healthy environments for children, teens, 
the disabled and the elderly. The Family Service Center provides therapists-in-training with valuable experience while pro\nding 
low cost counseling. 




Philip Merrill College of Journalism 

The Philip Merrill College of Journalism has emerged as one of the best journalism schools in the 
nation by focusing on traditional core journalism values while embracing new technologies for news 
gathering and delivery. Recent graduates are now reporters, editors and producers at The New York Time- 
CNN. Tiie Washington Post, U.S. News & H'orid Report, the Associated Press, washingtonpost.com and 
other top news organizations around the countn,-. 

Journalism students learn from faculty such as former New York Times managing editor Gene Roberts, 
former CNN executive producer Lee Thornton, Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and author Haynes 
Johnson and world-renown scholar Michael Gurevitch. Many students spend a semester as Washington 
and Maryland Statehouse correspondents for Capital News Service, the colleges premier public affairs 
reporting program in Washington and Annapolis. 




^ 



rtHi. 





College of Library and Information Services 

CLIS is a graduate school for the education of professionals in information storage and retrieval, 
archives and records management, school Ubrary media services and human-computer interaction. 
In a first-time ranking of schools of information studies by U.S. News & World Report in 1999, the 
college was ranked 14th in the nation. In special areas it ranked 2nd in archives, 6th in health 
information studies and 10th in information systems. 

Links to the area's many libraries and archives, including the Library of Congress, the National 
Archives, the National Library of Agriculture and the National Library of Medicine provide a rich 
resource for faculty' and students in their pursuit of knowledge in this complex and evolving field. 




College of Life Sciences 



The College of Life Sciences offers undergraduate and graduate study in chemistry, biochemistry, 
entomology, cell biology and molecular genetics and a range of programs in the biological sciences, 
including marine biology, microbiology, physiology and neurobiology. Many undergraduates prepare 
tor professional education in medicine, dentistry, optometry, osteopathic or pediatric medicine in the 
rigorous programs of this college. 

Pre-med students are invited to apply for the Joint Biomedical Research Program, a collaboration 
with the University of Maryland School of Medicine in Baltimore. Undergraduate research 
fellowships are also granted through the Howard Hughes Medical Institute. These fellowships, 
reserved for the top science schools in the nation, allow students to pursue independent research 
under faculty direction. 



MEES 698N Historical Ecology 
of the Chesapeake Bay: 
The Chesapeake Watershed 

July 9 - 20 (2 credits) 

This field-onented workshop is specifically designed 
to introduce secondary (grades 7-12) science and social 
study teachers to the ecological history of the 
Chesapeake Bay and its watershed areas. Using the 
professional expertise and resources of the Solomon's 
Environmental and Archaeological Research Consortium 
(SEARCH), this comprehensive course examines the 
ecology of the bay and its watershed by emphasizing 
three interwoven themes: history (both geological and 
human), water quality and Uving resources. Learn about 
the use and impact on the Chesapeake Bay's watershed 
by Native American and early European settlers; discuss 
toxicology and environmental chemistry; and study the 
current living resources m the Chesapeake Bay as well 
as fisheries and environmental management issues. Daily 
discussions examine the scientific, archaeological and 
historical contents of this course as it relates to the 
Maryland High School Performance Assessment 
Standards and the High School Core Learning Goals. 




12 



HOW 



SUMMER? 




School of Public Affairs 



newest professional school at the university offers graduate education to men and women 

tcrested in public policy and management, specializing m international security and economic 

)iicy; public management; finance and leadership; environmental policy and social pohcy. Ranked 

2nth in the 1998 U.S. News & World Report evaluation of pubhc affairs graduate programs, the school 

t)fFcrs outstanding faculty, multidisciplinary programs and access to the public policy community of 

Washington, D.C., and Annapolis, Md. 

Seeking to improve the capacity of mid-career professionals to serve the public effectively, the school 
forms partnerships with government agencies through its Office of Executive Programs. OEP provides executive education in 
housing and community development, environmental policy, management and leadership skills, international finance and health and 
human services. A similar program, the Maryland Government Executive Institute, sponsored joindy with the Robert H. Smith 
School of Business, offers two-week intensive training for state executives in public policy and organizational management. 



IT Certification Courses Are Now Dn Campus! 

Offered By The Office of Continuing and Extended Education 



A+ Computer Technician 

A+ students learn computer maintenance, repair and customer service skills necessary to acquire 
jobs as computer technicians or help desk professionals. The A+ certification program is 
sponsored by the widely recognized industry group CompTIA. 

MCSE (Windows 2000) 

MCSE students learn to analyze business requirements for the latest system architecture, deploy, 
install and configure infrastructure components, and troubleshoot system problems. All courses 
within this program are taught by certified Microsoft instructors with proven teaching experience. 

Web Professional 

Web professional students will learn the skills necessary to create, customize and promote 
dynamic Web sites by using tools and technologies such as HTML, Cascading Style Sheets. 
JavaScript, Microsoft FrontPage 2000, Macromedia Dreamweaver, Fireworks and Flash. Students 
will cap off the program by developing their own dynamic live Web site. 

10% tuition discount for University of Maryland faculty, staff, students and alumni. 

Courses held on the University of Maryland campus. 

Evening and weekend courses available! 



Classes Start Soon! Call Today! 



3a 1 -4D3-2972 



1 -SDa-7 1 1 -Se27 



WWW.CaNTEDU.UMD.EDU 




/^[fi%. 




University of Maryland 
College Park Scholars 

Undergraduate Studies 

Background 

The University of Maryland's College Park Scholars (CPS) 
program is a unique, two-year living learning program for 
freshmen and sophomores. Once invited to CPS, students 
choose to be in one of twelve thematically Unked CPS 
programs: 

Advocates for Children 

American Culture 

Arts 

Business, Societ)' and the Economy 

Earth, Life and Time 

Environmental Studies 

International Studies 

Life Sciences 

Media, Self and Society 

Public Leadership 

Science, Discover and Universe 

Science, Technology and Society- 
Each CPS curriculum consists ot seven to ten courses that 
relate to the CPS theme area. Each curriculum is 
interdisciplinary, and most of the courses taken for CPS count 
for either major requirements or university CORE 
requirements. The fundamental CPS course, taken each 
semester, is the CPS colloquium. The colloquium is designed 
to be interactive, engaging students in discussions and debate 
with prominent experts in various fields. Students also 
participate in co-curricular activities, such as field trips and 
community activities, which also enrich the understanding 
of the CPS theme area. In the second year of the program, 
students have the opportunity to participate in a variety of 
experiential learning projects, including internships, service 
learning activities and research projects. 

Students who live on campus live in special residence halls in 
the University of Mar^'lands Cambridge Community. These 
residence halls house the CPS program offices, classrooms, 
faculty offices and computer labs. CPS also welcomes students 
who commute to campus to join the program. At the 
successfial completion of the CPS curriculum, students receive 
a CPS citation on their transcript. Then, in their junior year, 
College Park Scholars have an opportunity to apply to their 
departmental or college honors programs. 



CPSP 259 College Park Scholars Practlcum 

(1-3 credits) 

Prerequisite: Admission to College Park Scholars. See page 27 
tor sections being offi^red in Summer Session I. 

CPSP 359 Discovery Projects in Research 

(2 credits) 

Restricted to students in McNair Scholars, College Park 
Scholars and University Honors. See page 27 for course times, 
location and instructor. 




14 



HOW BIG 



S SUM 



E R ? 



SUMMER 2001 COURSES 



College Park Summer Sessions course offerings are updated daily on the Web at www.testudo.umd.cdu and www.umd.edu/suinmer. 
For a complete list of evening courses, see page 55. 

The following course listing is current as this guide went to press. However, departments often add course sections in response to 
high demand, and others might have been rescheduled. You can get up-to-the-minute course offerings at the Web addresses listed 

above. 

• Seat counts and section information are updated hourly and waitlisted nightly 

• Print sections of the schedule to reference when calling MARS 

• Access from any WAM lab, *any on-campus Windows PC, MAC or NeXT computer, or any dial-up computer hv tc-liuTtuiv 
to INFORM 

* A WAM .iccount is not needed to access the WEB. 

Questions? Call SPOC at 1-877-989-SPOC or 301-314-3572. 
GUIDELINES FOR COURSE SELECTION 

The session tor which a specific course section is scheduled is designated by the first two digits of the section number: 01 for Summer 
Session 1, 02 for Summer Session II, 03 for Summer Session I-A, 04 for Summer Session Il-C, 05 for Summer Session I-B, and 06 for 
Summer Session Il-D. Many courses are offered in two or more of the summer sessions. If the course or section meeting dates deviate from 
the regular summer session dates, the specific starting and ending dates are displayed above the course description. The section number 
indicates the session to which a nonstandard course or section belongs for registration purposes. Additional information on nonstandard 
date courses can be found on page 11 of the Registration and BUI Payment section of this guide. In many instances, registration, billing and 
grading procedures will be different for those courses. 



Sample Course Listing 



lan Grading 



AASP100 Introduction to Afro-American Studies; (3 credits) '^'^'* 

Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. C:OR[ SH (CIRI Divrr-ily (15) Course. 



0101(00UUl)TuWTh lUUlUmi:.! Spill ,ARC llul) SIAFF 

0201 (00002) TuWTh IO:(Wain-12:15pm (LEF 1220) Quinn. K. 



MARS Number 



Days Times Locations 



AASP Afro-American Studies 
(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

AASP100 Introduction to Afro-American Studies; (3 credits) 

(..i.iJi. MttluiJ, RLC, I'-l-, .VJ\X C:i.)l<.L. SH. CX)RU Divtrsity i,D) Course. 

0UI1((HHKM) TuWTh 10:OOam-t2:15pm (ARC 11111) STAFF 

0201 (00(H)2) TuWTh 10:IKlam-l2:15pni (LEF 1220) Quinn. K. 

AASP202 Black Culture in ttie United States; (3 credits) 

<.r.idc NUtluhl Kl;t; I'-F ALMMORI SI I TORI 1 Iuitmiv (D) Course. 
ii|(i|(lil»il2lTuTh . . 11 111!.,,,,. J:4npm rLF.h 122ti| Silberman. S 
H:iil(lllllil3)TuTh Il:ill)am- 2:40pm (LEF 1221) STAFF 

AASP498E Special Topics In Black Culture: Race, Gender and Identity; 

(3 credits) t;ndc Method: RE(;/I'-I- AUn.Thi^ course Uuuse* on the v..riou» way* in 
\\ Hk h r.ue. gender, .tnd class - alonj; with other .ispccts ot identity' - shape the lives and 
experiences ot" people lis'ing m the United Sutes. We will grapple with the ways in which 
the material world - the built environment and our urban areas in particular - influence our 
multiple identities and the ssavs in which we influence our material world. 
M.iM|i(««i\v, TuTh 4 II 'pill - ^I'p'" 'Tl 1^ ^1 *"' l>""" K 

AASP498L Special Topics in Black Culture: Black Masculinities in American 
Literature and Film; (3 credits) cinde Method: reg i'-f/aul> 

h:,i|i(».i..i.(i TuI h 1 "iipiii- 5:20pm (LEF 1201) Scott. J. 

AASP498M Special Topics in Black Culture: Listening Up and Looking In: 
Critical Insights on African American Music; (3 credits) 

Grade Method RECI/l'-F AUl) 

01 111 (0005.1) TuTh 4:IK)pm- 7:20pm (LEF 1220) Stephens.V. 



AASP498S Special Topics in Black Culture: The Construction of Love, 
Intimacy and Sexuality In Black America; (3 credits) 

I,:.. I, \K!li,.,l Kl 1. V I Ml' 

■ 1 '..> Tulh ■: ' " nil- 2:4i.ipnuLEF 1 22 1 ) Sanders. T. 



AMST American Studies 
(Arts and Humanities) 



AMST201 Introduction to American Studies; (3 credits) Grade Mnhod: reg/p- 

1 M. n t liRI MO 

'•l"l,ii..:is TuW Ih 11 noaiil. 1 1 .^pm lU 21"!' Llljcnquisl. R. 
ii:"liim:i>»lTuW Ih |oi«ij,n-l2 I5pni : MF 21iil) Newborn, S. 

AMST203 Popular Culture in America; (3 Cfedits) Grade Method rec/ v- 

f AUl). CC1RE: HO For detailed count description, see Web Site 
http://w\s-w.inform.umd.edU''EdRes ^Colleges ''ARHU Depts/AmencanStudies/Sum 



ihlnil 

'12111m 



M\\ 



I iHipm- 4:20pm ITLF I10H Snvder. I> 



AMST204 Him and American Culture Studies; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REt;. I'-F. AUn. CORE IR) For deuiled course dexriplion. see Web Site http: 
wwwinforniumdedu EdRes Colleges ARHL' Pcpt^ AmericanStudies Summei<l0 html 

"l"l '"':■'•> \1« I. l=.pin ■' 4^pm 111 11"<. l,.unsburs. M 

AMST207 Contemporary American Cultures; (3 credits) Gnde Method: 

Kl t; I'-F AUn t:ORE SU C:0RE nn-ersity 01) Course 

0UI1(I"I249) MW l:(Klpm- 4:20pm (TLF 1101) Gonlon. S. 

0201((KI25t)) TuWTh... ILOOam- I I5pin TI S U'T W.^.-df.^A I 



Session I (6 weeks) secoon OIXX - h/4-7,' 13. Session 1-A (J ssTeks) seel 
Session II ;6 sreeks) secoon 02XX - l/\t>-»/24: Sesuon Il-C (3 weeks) s 



U3XX - (. 
on (I4XX - 



7/l(>-8/3;Sesix>n ll-U (3 weeta) section 06XX - 8/6-8/24 





AMST212 Diversity in American Culture; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD. CORE Diversity- (D) Course. For detailed course description, see Web Site http: 
www.inforni.umd.edu/EdRes/CoUeges/ ARHU/Depts/AmencanStudies/SummerOO.html 
0201 (00259) TuWTh 2:00pm- 4:15pm (TLF 2101) Woodfork.J. 

AMST330 Critics of American Culture; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F AUI I I'mc.iuiMk- pru.r Miirsf ,u AMST HIST, nr SOCY 

illil(llil27'i)TuTh 4 jiipm- 7:5npni (TLF 21(11) Kelly. R. 

AMST386 Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method reg/p-e 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 
Pmequisite: permiision of deparlmml. 56 semester hours. Please see individual instructors for 
t Department for permission to register. 



n terms of health and 
-find themselves as 



AMST398 Independent Studies; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg individual 

Instruction course: contact department or muructor to obtain section number. See 
individual instructor and Department tor permission to register 

AMST418C Cultural Themes In America: Afro American Material Culture; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD, 

lllnl ((1(1293) MW. 9:0(.lam- 12:20pm (TLF 1 101) WiUiams-Forson, P 

AMST418L Cultural Themes in America: Asian American Film; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. 

lllol((i(i,M3) MW I 00pm- 4,15pm (TYD I 12S) (.:huh, K 

AMST418U Cultural Themes in America: Rebellious Women In American 

Culture; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. E.xplores the changing contexts of 
how and why women who challenge established ways of thinking- 
sexuality, social justice movements, and mass-mediated consumensn 
rebellious and deviant in American culture. Cross listed with WMST. 
0201(00323) TuTh 9:00am-12:20pm (TLF 1101) Perry, B. 

AMST428N American Cultural Eras: The Vietnam War In American Culture; 

(3 credits) Cirade Method REG/P-F/AUD. This course examines the Vietn.im W.ir— 
through the introduction of autobiography, television music and journalism — in its 
historical context from the Cold War and the 1 960s to the 1 990s, with its normalization of 
relations between the United States and Vietnam. 

n201(0ll33.'() MW. 6:30pm- 9:50pm (TLF 1103) Martini, E. 

AMST429E Perspectives on Popular Culture: Television; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Television is the most popular form of leisure time activity and 
serious public discourse in the United States and American television is the most popular in 
the world. What are the relationships between the industry, the content and the audiences? 
Who IS watching what and why? What are the \-arious societal results of the continual 
conversation benveen the television industry and audiences? Students will learn and try 
various methods of examining television content and the roles of television in the culture. 
Il|0|l00,'l43) MW 4:(iOpm- 7:20pm (TLF 2101) Parks, S. 

AMST429K Perspectives on Popular Culture: Sport, Work, And Leisure In 
Americans' Histories; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf/aud This course 

explores the making of and the meanings assigned to sports by Americans over time and the 
relationships of sporting practices to larger realms of work and leisure at particular times. It 
also examines work, leisure, and sports as interactive sites in which people construct and 
contest class gender and race relations. 

nlli1f00353)TuTh 9-00am-12:20pm (TLF 1101) Struna, N. 

AMST429L Perspectives on Popular Culture: Film, The Cyber Metropolis and 

The Digital Age; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. investigates how the film 
medium has explored our present and future worlds of the digital age in terms of cyborgs, 
hackers, cyber-cities, virtual reality and the Internet Revolution. 

11101(00363) TuTh. IdOpm- 4:3(lpm (TLF 1101) Lounsburv, M 

AMST429M Perspectives on Popular Culture: The Documentary In American 

Culture; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Considers how film, radio and 
television documentaries and docudramas, often existing outside the mainstream, have 
brought important social issues to public awareness, imtiated public debate, and resulted in 
concrete pohtical actions. 

0101(00373) MW. 7:00pm-10:20pm (TLF 1101) Parks. S. 

AMST429N Perspectives on Popular Culture: The Screwball Comedy; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG P-FAUL> Traces the Screwball Comedy as a popular 
genre from its emergence in the HoUy\vood films of the 1930s and 1940s to its revival in 
the New Hollywood and in the television situation comedy 

0201 (00383) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pm (TLF 1101) Metcalf. G. 



AMST898 Directed Readings in American Studies; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD Individual Instruction course: contact deparmient or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

AMST799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

AMST899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ANSC Animal Science 
(Agriculture and Natural Resources) 



The following courses may involve the use of animals. Students who are concerned about 
the use of animals in teaching have the responsibility to contact the instructor, prior to 
course enrollment, to determine whether animals are to be used in the course, whether 
class exercises involving animals are optional or required and what alternatives, if any, are 
available. 

ANSC386 iPcrmRcq) ExpefientJal Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f. 

individual In-itructiOTi cour'^c cont,ict dcpariiiient or instructor to obtain section number. 

Pft'requiiite. permission of depatttnent 56 scntr^lfr Iwiiry 

ANSC399 iPetmR€<iJ Special Problems in Animal Science; (1-2 credits) crade 

Method: RJEG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction coune: contact department or instructor 
to obtain section number. 



ANSC660 Poultry Literature; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud individual 

Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ANSC688 iPcrmReq) Spoclal Topics: Mammary Gland Biology; (1-4 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/AUP IikIivrIu.iI Instruction course contact department c 



ANSC699 iPerniRi-q) Spoclal Problems in Animal Science; (1-2 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/'AUD, Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to 
obtain section number. 

ANSC799 (PermReq) Mastef's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 



ANSC899 iPirmRtq) Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade 

Method: REG Individual Instruction course- contact deparmient or instructor to obtain 

ANTH Anthropology 
(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

ANTH220 Introduction to Biological Anthropology; (4 credits) Grade Method: 

REG F-F .\\J\\ CORE 1.1 IX^Rh Divcrsir,' (D) Course Crcdil mil be grjnieil for only one 
oftheJollowm;i:ASTH 101 oi ASTH 220. Formerly ASTH 101. 

0101(00544) MWE 9:30am- 1 1:45am (WDS 0124C) London, M. 

TuTh 9:00am-l 1:40am (WDS 0124C) Lab 

0201(00545) MWE 9:3(lam-l 1:45am (WDS 0124C) Mack. M. 

TuTh 9:nnani-l l:4nani (WDS 0124C) Lab 

ANTH240 Introduction to Archaeology; (3 credits) Gmde Method: reg/p- 
f/aud. CORE: SB. CORE Diversity (D) Course. Credit •inl! he pmled for only one of the 
follomn^: ANTH 240 or ANTH 241. Formerly .4NTH 241. 

05111(00555) MTuWTh 9:0llam-12:30pm (KEY 0126) Ernstein.J. 

ANTH260 Introduction to Sociocultural Anthropology and Linguistics; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. CORE: SB. CORE Diversity P) Course. 
Credit iiill be granted for only one oflhefollomng:ANTH 102 or ANTH 260. Formerly ANTH 



1311 1 ( 



h5) MTuWThF 



-1 2:1 II 1pm (KEY 11126) Stuart. W 



ANTH360 Method and Theory In Sociocultural Anthropology; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: ANTH 260. 

0301(00585) MTuWThE.. 1:00pm- 4:00pm (KEY 0102) Stuart.W 

ANTH386 (PermReq) Experiential Learning; (1-6 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f 

indnidual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 
Prerequisite: permission of department. Recommended: completion of advanced courses in relevant 
suhfield of anthropology. 56 semester hours. For ANTH majors only. Approval of instructor 
required; check with Deparmient for section (and index) number. 



16 



"Schedule of Classes") < 



ccurate when this guide wc 
V. umd.edu/ 'iu miner (click i 



; offerings on the Web . 



HOW 



SUMMER? 



ANTH398A ii',,mHc,,i Independent Study; (1-3 credits) ondc Method i<b.(. i' 

F/AUl), Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obutn section 
number. Appros-al ot" Instructor required: check with Department for section (and index) 



ANTH476 ii'amRvqi Senior Research; (3-4 credits) c;rade Method: i<.eg/i'- 

F/AUI). Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. ForASTH majors otity. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: A NTH 476 

orAXTH -186. 

ANTH477 /,-.«;<,,; Senior Thesis; (3-4 credits) (irade Method: reg/i'-f/auu 

Indnulii.il iTistruclK.n course: comacl ilep.irtment or instructor to obtain section number. 
Prereijtiiiite: ANTH 476; permission of department. ForANTH majors only. Credit will he granted 
for only one of the follouwg: ANTH 477 orANTH 487. 

ANTH486 Honors Research; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. individual 

Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. Prerequisites: 
permission oj department; adnn^uon to L 'intrriity Honors Program or Anthropology Honors Program. 
ForANTH majors only Credit tiill be granted for only one of the following: ANTH 486 orASTH 
476. 

ANTH487 Honors Thesis; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud individual 

IiistrucMon course contact dep.irtmcnt or instructor to obtain section number. Prerequisites: 
A.\TII 4S0, permission oJ department, admission to University Honors Program or Anthropology 
Honors Program. ForANTH majors ottly. Credit will be granted for only one of the follottnng: 
ANTH 487 orANTH 477. 

ANTH496 Field Methods in Archaeology; (6 credits) cride Method: reg/p- 

F ,\l:n I ..r,i„,l. Will 4'i'i 

iiliM.ini-'iiM .MImW rill s,iii„„ .tudpiii iA,r.„ii;ca' Neinvirth. |, 

ANTH688A Current Developments in Anthropology; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

RhC .AU!) Individual Instruction course: contict department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

ANTH689A (PermRaD Special Problems in Anthropology; (1-6 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/S-F Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to 
obtain section number.Approv.il of" instructor required; check with Department tor section 

(.md iiulcM rmmlHT 

ANTH696 Field Methods in Archaeology; (6 credits) (;rade Method: reg/aud 

Formerly ANTH 699. 

0101(00870) MTuWThF..«:OOam- 4:00pm (Arranged) Neuwirth.J. 

ANTH712 (PermReq) IntOmShip Analysis; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/AUD 
Indisndual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 
Preveqiuiite.^XTH 70.=i orASTII 7.V9 Approval of instructor required; check with 

ncp.irtmem lor scaion land nidexl number. 

ANTH789 Internship; (3-12 credits) c;rade Method: reg/aud individual 

Instruction course loiitact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ARCH Architecture 
(Architecture) 

ARCH150 Design Career Discovery; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f/aud 

ii^iili(iii>i<iii, MTuWThI 'I Vijin 4 .^"pni (ARC 1 l(W) Wortham. H. 

ARCH170 Introduction to the Built Environment; (3 credits) Grade Method 

RhC, I'-l- AUD. CORE: HA. 

02111(01111)1) MTuWThE..ll:00am-12:40pm (ARC I lO.I) Wortham. B. 

ARCH223 History of Non-Western Architecture; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/I'-F'AUD CORE: HA. CXIRE Diversify (D) C:ourse. 

ci:iil(li|on)TuTh 7:l)npni-lll:20pni (ARC 1103)Vann. R. 

ARCH242 Drawing I; (2 credits) cnde Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

il"hiilo:i! MW ^ o(i,Mn lOIIOpm (ARC 1103) Escobal. L. 

ARCH343 Drawing II: Line Drawing; (3 credits) c^rade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

I'nic.iui.il. Mifll 4111) ,.r ;.cr.m..i,..i ,•/ ,/,7m.ii.i™i / ,- AKCH majon only 

"MlioliiU, h, Ih - oopm lo jMp,„ iM<.r imii l-vohal. 1 

ARCH428 ii'nmH,;,, Selected Topics in Architectural History; (1-3 credits) 

Cirade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or 
instructor to obtain section number. Majors only. Conuct L.\^nn for information. 



ARCH428G Selected Topics in Architectural History: Great Cities; (3 credits) 

C.rade Method REG P-F AUI) Prerequiste: ARCH -4113 

illiil(iilii(,3iTuTh 7:nOpiii-|ii:2iipm (ARC 1I23| Dupuv.K 

ARCH429 .I'.nnK,.,. Independent Studies in Architectural History; 

(1-4 credits) Cradc .SKiIi...! km, pi .\L"D liidisidu.il Inslruuion voursc: conUct 
department or instructor to obuin section number. Majors only. Contact L.Vann for 
information. 

ARCH470 iPermReqi Computer Applications in Architecture; (3 credits) Gnde 

Method: REG. /'rcrc.f,ii.,il, ARCH 4UII or permit i ,./ J,pjiln„„l 

nliilillliwsi MVl 7iiiip,„-lii 20pm (ARC I12.1i UoviU.C: 

ARCH479 Independent Studies in Architecture; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: 

RLG I'-l ,\L'l) IndiM.lnii Iii~om.'!,„; ,,,ur,c contact department or ir.Tr.-'or -'.obtain 
section iiiiiiiber 

ARCH488C Selected Topics in Architectural Preservation: Cape May Field 

School; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: permission of 
departmctii .Mso ottered as HlSPtSiyC. Credit will be granted for only one of the 
following: ARCH488C or HISP5|yC. 

The following section meets 05/28/01-06/15/01. 

0101(01148) Time and room to be arranged Arnold. C. 

ARCH489 Independent Studies In Architectural Preservation: Measured 
Drawings for Historic Preservation; (3 credits) i .r..dc \uihod kk, pi aud 

Prerequisite: permission of department. Also oficred as HISP67y. Credit wiU be granted lor only 
one of the following: ARCH48"J or HISP679.This course may only be taken with 
ARCH488C. not independently; wUl conclude m College Park June 18 -July 13 

The following sections meet 06/18/01-07/13/01. 

0101(01 168) TuTh 7;00pm-10;20pm (ARC 1125) Capen.J. 

"lo2'onf,<HTi:Th ''■'Wipm-l"2'>p"i 'ARC 1121! Arnold. C 

ARCH628 r / j Selected Topics in Architectural History: Architectural 

History; (1-3 credits) t.rade Method: REG/AUD. Individual Instruction course: conuct 
department or instructor to obtain section number. Majors only. Contact L.Vann for 

information. 



ARCH629 i;,mR,.i, Independent Studies in Architectural History 

(1-3 credits) C;radc Method RIX; ALD Indisidual Instruai. 
department or instructor to obuin section number. Majors onlv. 



■ sonuct 
L.Vann for 



ARCH878B Selected Topics in Architecture; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG M'l) hulls idiial Instnutlon lOiirse .ont.Kt department or instniclor to obtain 

AREC Agricultural and Resource Economics 
(Agriculture and Natural Resources) 

AREC386 ii'ermKeqi Experlontial Learning; (3-6 credits) c.rade NUtn.xi Kkt.. p-f 

Individual Insmiction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 
Prerequisite: permission of department >6 semester hours. 

AREC399 Special Problems; (1-2 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Indisulu.il hisiriivnon couinc ^ oiit..a dcpartiiuiit or instructor to obtain section number. 

AREC699 Special Problems in Agricultural and Resource Economics; 

(1-2 credits) (.i.nli \UllioJ KH. XLD InJiMdual InMnMion course contact 

deparliiK-m or niMriRtor to ohi.„i, vcuiot, luiml-ct 

AREC799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Indivulu.il hivtruituMi ^oiifM .oiii.i.i dipattnunt or mstriKtor to obtain sccoon number. 

AREC899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

hulisidu.il iiistrustion course it>rita..t department or instructor to obtain section number. 



ARHU Arts and Humanities 
(Arts and Humanities) 



ARHU386 /,..,«,, Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) tirade Methcvi reg/p-f 

''"■■'./'"-"■ ;•■' 'o.,,,j,p.i„m..„ s,,., r,, ; ,. 

ii2mU"I471) I inie and room to be arranged Na^Uer, P 



eks) secoon OIXX - (.4-; l.i. Session 1-A v.l ss,xks, sen 
eks) section 02XX - 7/ lh-S/24; Session ll-C (3 swreks) i 



1 04XX - 7/16-«/3; Session ll-D (3 ssreb) section 06XX - 8/6-«/24 




i 








ARTH Art History & Archaeology 
(Arts and Humanities) 

ARTH100 Introduction to Art; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud core: 

HA. .Vn at-dit lcu\tid [he mjjor can be received lor ihts coune- 

i'lii|((il57ri MTu\lTh,..12;3ilpm- l:5tipm (ASY 3215) Mornll. P. 
F i::3<ipn,-l-;ilpTn (ASY 32151 Dis 

ARTH200 Art of the Western World to 1300; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud, CORE: HA. 

0201(01581) MTuWTh....lI:00am-12:20pm (ASY 3215) Denny, D. 
F U:n(lam-12:2<lpm (ASY 3215^ Dis 

ARTH201 Art of the Western World after 1300; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

li^G, AUD. CORE: HA. 

0101(01591) MTuWTh....ll:OOam-12:20pm (ASY 3215) Mctcaif, G. 
E 11 :00am- 12:20pm (ASY 3215) Dis 

ARTH250 Art and Archaeology of Ancient America; (3 credits) Grade .Method 

REG,'P-F, AUD. CORE: ^L^ CORE Diversity ;D) Course. 

ii2nl(O1601) MTuWTh....<>:30am-10:5llam (ASY 3215) Younger. J. 
F 9:30am-10:50am (ASY 3215) Dis 

ARTH290 Art of Asia; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD CORE: HA. 
CORE DlversitN' (D) Course. 

0101(01611) MTuWTh....9:.30am-10:50am (ASY 3215) Kuo.J. 
F 4:3(^1-10:501™ (ASY 3215) Dis 

ARTH350 Twentieth-Century Art to 1945; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F.'AUD. FonnerlyARTH 435. 

0301(01812) MTuWThF.. 9:00am- 1:00pm (MMH 0401) Thorpe. J. 

ARTH351 Twentieth Century Art from 1945; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

r/AUD. Formerly ARTH 456 

0101(01631) .MTuW'ThF.. 2:Hlipm- 3:2Mpni |.\SY 3215) Metcalf, G. 

ARTH386 (P,miRq) Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f 

Indl\ndual IrLstruction course: conuct dep.irtnient or instructor to obtain secaon number. 
Prcreijuuite: penniision cf department 5h iematcr lieiii^ 

ARTH498 iPermReqi Dlrectod Studies In Art History I; (2-3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor 
to obtain section number. 

ARTH499 iPermReqi Honors Thesis; (2-3 credits) Grade Metiiod: reg/p-f/aud. 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

Ain'H699 Special Topics in Art History; (3 credits) Grade Mediod: reg/aud 

Individual Instruction course: contact deparmient or instructor to obtain section number. 

ARTH798 Directed Graduate Studies in Art History; (3 credits) Grade Method 

KEC/AUll 

iilnl((llh50; Tmie and room to be .irrani:ed Wheelock. A. 

ARTH799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method reg 

InJiMiiual instrucnon course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ARTH899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ARTT Art Studio 
(Arts and Humanities) 

ARTT100 Two Dimensional Art Fundamentals; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Credit u/ill be granted for only me of the folhuirtgARTT 100. ARTS 100, 
DES\ 101, or APDS 101. Formerly ARTS 100. 

Section 0101 meets 06/11/01-07/13/01. 

0101(01716) MTuWTh.... 9:00am-12:00pm (ASY 2314) Krueger, C. 

0201(01717) MTuWTh.... 9:00am-l 1 :30am (MMH 1417) Thorpe. J. 

ARTT110 Elements of Drawing I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf/aud 

Formerly ARTS 110. 

0101(01727) MTuWTh.... 9:00am-l 1:30am (ASY 2317) Craig. R 
0201(01728) MTuWTh.... 9:00am-l 1 :30am (ASY 2317) Stouji. N. 

ARTT150 Introduction to Art Theory; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf/aud 

CORE HA 

Section 0201 meets 07 16/01-( 18/09/01. 

0201(01738) MTuW. 12:30pm- 3:50pm (ARC 1125) STAFF 

0301(01739) MTuWTh.... 7:00pm-10:20pm (ASY 2309) Klank, R. 



ARTT200 Three Dimensional Art Fundamentals; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Prcre,jHr5iIe:.-lRTT 100. Credit util be granted for only one of the follouing: 
ARTT 200, ARTS 200, DESN 102, or APDS 102. Formerly .4RTS 200. 
0101(01749) MTuWTh... 3:00pm- 5:30pm (ASY 1311) Sham, F 

ARTT210 Elements of Drawing II; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f aud 

Prerecjuistte.-iRTT IIU lormcrly ARTS 2 10 

0101(01759) MTuWTh... 9:00am- 11 :30am (ASY 2321) Craig, P 
0201(01760) MTuWTh... 9:00am- 11 :30am (ASY 2317) Srouji, N. 

ARTT320 Elements of Painting; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prerequisite: ARTT 210 Formerly .-iRTS .^20. Secnon 0101 focuses on acryhc painting. 
0101(01770) MTuWTh .,, 12:00pm- 2:30pm (ASY 3316) Craig. P 
Section 0201 meets 07/16/01-08/15/01. 
0201(01771) MTuWTh.. ..12:30pm- 3:00pm (ASY 3322) Srouji. N. 

ARTT320B Elements of Painting; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

PrereqimitcARTT 210 Formerly ARTS 320 Focus on watercolor and water-based media. 

d."*! II (Ml 78 1-1 MTuWTh 1 H.ipm- hddpm (ASY 23151 Klank. R. 

ARTT333 Elements of Sculpture: Wood and Mixed Media; (3 credits) Grade 

.Method: REG P-F .VJ\> Prere.pmiles ARTT 200: and ARTT 210. 

(i1iil(iil7'il) MTuWTh. .12:.^(ipm- 3:(i(.ipm (ASY 1311) Sham, F 

ARTT343 Elements of Printmaking: Screen Printing; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/ AUD. Prerequisite: ARTT 210. Formerly ARTS 343. 

0101(01801) MTuWTh.... 9:00am-ll:30ani (ASY 1317) Hcllman, R. 

ARTT350 Elements of Design; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

PrerequuMy. ARTT 1 10 and ARTT 200. Sot open to students u4,o have completed ARTT 250. 
Credit will be granted for only one oj the following: ARTT 350 or ARTT 250. Formerly ARTT 
250. 

0101(01811) MTuWTh... 9:00am-l 1:30am (MMH 0401) STAFF 

ARTT351 Elements of Graphic Design and Illustration; (3 credits) Grade 

.Method: REG, P-F AUD Prcrrqinsilc ARTT 250 or ARTT 350 or permission of instructor 
Credit will he granted for only one of the follouing: ARTT 350 or ARTT 250. 

0201(01821) MTuWTh.... 12:00pm- 2:30pm (MMH 1417) Thorpe. J. 

ARTT353 Elements of Photography; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisites: (ARTT 100 and ARTT 1 10) or permission of department. 

0101(01831) TuWTh 9:( 11 lam- 12:30pm (MMH 1417) Tyroler, B. 

TuWTh 9:00am-12:30pm (MMH 0110) Ub 

Section 0201 meets 07/16/01-08/10/01. 

0201(01832) MTuWTh... 9:00am- I:00pm (MMH 040!) TvToler. B. 
MTiiWTh 4Mn.„„- li.iipm '.M.MH >n\ii] Lab 

ARTT354 Elements of Computer Graphics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD. Prerequisites: (ARTT 100 and ARTT 110) or permission of department. 

0101(01842) MTuWTh.. ..12:30pm- 3:00pm (ASY 3311E) Ramapala. N. 
0102(01843) MTuWTh.... 3:00pm- 5:30pm (ASY 331 IE) Ramapala, N. 
0201(01844) MTuWTh. ...12:30pm- 3:00pm (ASY 331 IE) Morse, B. 
0202(01845) MTuWTh.... 3:00pm- 5:30pm (ASY 331 IE) Ramapala, N. 

ARTT418 Drawing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

0101(01855) MTuWTh. .9:00am-l 1:30am (ASY 2317) Craig, P 
02111(111856) MTuWTh 9:00am- 1 1 :30am (ASY 2317) Srouji, N. 

ARTT418B Drawing: Focus on Watercolor Wash; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F .^UD. 

0301(01866) MTuWTh.... 1:00pm- 6:00pm (ASY 2315) Klank, R. 

ARTT428 Painting: Acrylic; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud secnon 

0101 will focus on acr\'lic paint. 

0101(01876) MTuWTh.... 12:00pm- 2:30pm (ASY 3322) Craig, P 

Section 0201 meets 07/16/01-08/15/01. 

0201(01877) MTuWTh.... 12:30pm- 3:00pm (ASY 3322) Stouji. N. 

ARTT428A Painting: Water Color and Water Based Media; (3 credits) cnde 

Method: REG P-F .\UD 

0301(01887! .MTuWTh 1 'iiipm- fviiiipm :ASY 231"! Klank. R. 

ARTT438D iPermRcqi Sculpturc: Advanced Sculpture; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F AUD, Pnrrequisites: ARTT 333 and permission of instructor 

0101(01897) MTuWTh.... 12:30pm- 3:00pm (ASY 1311) Sham, F 



Summer session course offerings > 
(cbck on 'Schedule of Classes") o 



vs'hen this guide went to press. You can also access up-to-the-i 
umd.edu/summer (click on "Testudo"). 



; offerings on the Web i 



v.testudo.umd.cJu 



H W 



IS SUMMER'' 



ARTT449 Advanced Photography; (3 credits) cndc Method: reg/p-f/aud 

SnidirnLs with bisn: knowledge ot' camera operations arc eligible to enroll in this counc. 
Review ot darkroom procedurt;s and exposure techniques will be combined with ads-anced 
level instruction in zone system, artificial lighting, and ads-anced camera techniques. 
Individualized a.ssignments. individual .ind group critique, and intensive darkroom work will 
complement technical instruction. 

0101(01907) TuWTh 1:00pm- 4:30pm (MMH 14l7)Tyroler. 13. 

TuWTh 1:00pm- 4:30pni (MMH 0110) Ub 

Section 0201 meets 07/16/01-08/10/01. 

0201(01908) MTuWTh. ... 1:30pm- 5:30pm (MMH 040 1 ) Tyroler. B. 
MTuWTh... l:30pni- 5:30pni (MMH 01 10) Ub 

ARTT468B Seminar on the Interrelationship between Art and Art Theory: 

Issues in Contemporary Art; (3 credits) i i uii M.th.ui kk ; p i \li > 

• i\,-; Hi', In. M luW 1 I, " "I'l'in l'' Jii|mii lAS-i' .M'l'h Kl.nik. R 

ARTT489I ii>,TmR,.i, Advanced Special Topics in Art: Computer Imaging; 

(3 credits) Unde Method: Rhtl/l'-K/AUm his course is an art course lor students with 
experience in computer imaging. Students will be permitted to work according to their 
own level ot" expertise with the guidance of the instioictor. Adobe Photoshop. Ofbto. Fractal 
Design Painter. Microsoft Word, and Quark Express are some of the software programs that 
will be explored. 

0101(01928) MTuWTh... 3;(l()pm- .S:.30pm (ASY 331 IE) Ratnapala, N. 

0201(01929) M luV\ I h Vniip,,,- S .'Opin lASY 3.M IF.I R.im.ip.iLi, N. 

ARTT498 iPmnReq) Dlrectod Studies in Studio Art; (2-3 credits) tirade Method: 

I^G/P-F/AUO. Individual Instruction course: conuct department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

ASTR Astronomy 

(Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences) 

ASTR100 Introduction to Astronomy; (3 credits) c;rade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

CORE: PS. Of till loi ASTR WO ,jn»iin be obiainai .i/tcr. or iimullmieousty with, receiviitg avdit 
for any astwttomY wune numbered 250 or higher. Credit tiHll be grattted for only one of the following: 
ASTR WO or ASTR 101 or ASTR 120. CORE Physical Science Laboratory (PL) Course 
only when taken concurrently with ASTR 111. CORE Physical Science Non-Laboratory 
(PS) Course when taken alone. 

0101(01990) MTuWThF. 9:,30am-10:50am (CSS 2400) Hoban, S 
Ii2ii1(iil'l'lll MTuWThF. 9:.Viani- |ll:SOam (CSS 2400) Hunt.J. 

ASTR101 General Astronomy; (4 credits) c;rade Method: iuig/p-f/aud core: 

PL, Credit for .-{STR 10 1 cawiol be obtained after, or simultaneously tvith, reeeiving credit for any 
astronomy course numbered 250 or higher. Credit will be granted for only one of tlie following: ASTR 
WO or ASTR 101 or ASTR 120. 

0201(02001) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (CSS 2400) Hunt.J. 
TuTh 11:00am- I:00pm (CSS 1109) Lab 

ASTR699 Special Problems in Advanced Astronomy; (1-6 credits) Grade 

Method; REC; .^Un. InJisidujl Insiruclioii v.>iirM .oiiiKt dLp.irtriK-m or instructor to 



ASTR799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) ci^de Method: reg 

Indivuiii-il Iiisirmtutn voursi- ..-iit-Kt jLp.iriuR-m or iiMruktor to obtain section number 

ASTR899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) crade Method: reg 

Ituluuiii il Ifisitu. iioM . ourvr . oiu.ut dc)\irtTiK-in Ot iiistriKlor to obtain section number 



BCHM Biochemistry 
(Life Sciences) 



BCHM461 Biochemistry I; (3 credits) C;rade Method: REG/P-F/AUI). Prerequisite: 
CHF.M 24} or CHB.M 247. 

0101(02174) MTuWThF .9:.303m-10:50am (CHM 1407) STAFF 

BCHM462 Biochemistry II; (3 credits) trade Methtnl: REG/P-F /AU1> nerequmte: 

IKIIM lid 

■>il,n:is4. MIuW I hi 'i.Vi,„n-|o^o,„„ iCII.M 1 4n-| STAFF 

BCHM699 Special Problems in Biochemistry; (1-6 credits) Gmde Method 

REG/ AUn. Individual Instruction course: conuct departineiit or instructor to obtain 
1 number. 



BCHM799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Indis'ulu.il InsiruLtion coiifM- coiu.ut dep.irtim-m or instructor to obtain section number 



BCHM899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) ondc Method: reg. 

Indisuiiial Instruction course Lontjct depamiieiit or instructor to obtain section number. 

BMGT Business and Management 

(The Robert H. Smith School of Business) 

BMGT110 Introduction to Business and Management; (3 credits) cnde 

.Method; kl;C. \'\ AL'l) .\,.( ,.;.™ !,■ liMt.l ,tuj,„!: „ li.i Imi < . 'v./'/.f,,; ^', ■■• mote credit 
hottrs. .H// others may take it anytime. 

0101(02249) MW. 6:40pm-10:(Kipm (VMH 1307) Shaffer, B. 

BMGT201 Introduction to Business Computing; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

Kl (, ,V;i/i.>:M.Tr .1,111,(1111; l,<i H.\l< ,1 iiuih't: ,r,/, \,.' j. .r ,•,■ .'»,(, .11 iilio hair completed 
II.MCI .fdl ;.ri,.r /., / ,j// IVV~ 

0101 (02259) TuTh 3:00pm- fi:20pm (ASY 32li7) Chaia-s. M. 

0102(02260) TuTh 6:40pm-10:00pm (VMH 1.307) Chaires.M. 

0201 (0226 n TuTh 6:40pm- inoopm (ASY 3203) Chaires.J. 

BMGT220 Principles of Accounting I; (3 credits) (;rade Method: reg Sophomore 

0101(02271) MTuWTh. ..12:.30pm- 2:10pm (VMH 1203) Phadoongsmhi. M 

0102(02272) TuTh 6:40pni- 10:00pm (TYD 2102) MicheUon. B 

0201(02273) MTuWThF .9:.30am-10:5Oam (VMH 1202) Kutapiwat.W. 
0202(02274) TuTh 6:4llpm-10:OOpm {TYD 2102) Zhou. L. 

BMGT221 Principles of Accounting II; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Prerequisite: BMCT 220. 

0101(02284) MTuWThF. 9:31>am-10:50am (VMH 1203) Brown, N. 

0102(02285) MW. 6:4(^m-10:0<Jpm (TYD 1118) Maran. C. 

0201(02286) MTuWTh... 2:00pm- 3:40pm (VMH 1203) Pfciffer, G. 

0202(02287) MW 6:4i:ipm-10:0<lpm fVMH 1.307) Hardy. K. 

BMGT230 Business Statistics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prerequisite: ^t^TH 

/(>,'( \l.\ III ( (s ,„ j,/.,,,„i,.ii m MA III 220 or higher. Sol open to students u4io /uir 
completed BMCT 2.<l. F.SF.F. .i24. or ST.iT 400. Credit will be granted for only one of the 
following: A REC 4S4. BIOM }0I. BMCT 250. CNEC 400. F.COS 321. EDMS 451. 
GEOC .W5. CI PT 422. PSYC 200, SOCY 201, VRSP J50, crTE.VT 400. 

0101 (02297) TuTh 2:00pm- 5:20pm (\'MH 12o2) Alt.F 

0102(02298) TuTh 6:40pni-10:IKIpm (V.MH I202) .Mt. F 

0201(02299) MW 9:iKlam-12:2iipm (V.VIH 1,^031 Ruhi. K. 

n2ii2io2,^ MW 2 oop,„. =.y'ym \NIH l3Ul Pan. X, 

BMGT231 Statistical Models For Business; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Prerequisite: .M.-iTH 141 or permission of department. Required for managemenl sdeiue and statuties 
and decision and information sciences majors. Credit will be granted fjr only one (^ the following: 
BMCT 2U. H.VKK 124. or STAT 400 

o|olii.:31(i| TuTh :oopm- v2op,„ ,VMH l.^".->. W iJhchii.W 

BMGT302 Business Computer Application Programming; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Prerequisite: B.MCT 201 or CMSC 102 or C.\ISC lOJ or permission of 
department. Not open to computer scierwe students. For BMGT majors only. 

0101 (02,3211) TuTh 3:iKipm- 6:20pm (VMH 1314) Gctcr, R. 
ll2lil((l2321^^uTh 3;OOpni- 6;20pm (ASY 3221) Chaires.J. 

BMGT310 Intermediate Accounting I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg pirfr.;Minir 

BMCT 221. 

0101(02.V1I) MTuWThF. ll:<H>am-12:20pm (VMH l203)Cho.M. 

0102(02.3.32) TuTh 6:40pm- 1 0:00pm (VMH 1314) l>ark.T. 

0201(023.3.3) MW. 6:40pni-10:IKlpm (VMH 1202) Kim. O 

BMGT311 Intermediate Accounting II; (3 credits) Grade Method reg. 

Prm-.)iiisili-; B.\/(,7 ilo 

0101(02343, MW ^ 4npni- 'i i«ipni iV.MH I.^o3) Shaw. K. 

oJiiliiiJ.-s-H, liilh ■■ 4i.p,n.loiKipni iTYD 1118) Maron.C. 

BMGT321 Cost Accounting; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Ptm^Huttr b.\igt 

221 

0101(02354) MW. 3:00pni- 6:20pm (VMH 1314)Troy.C. 

0201(02355) TuTh 6:40pm- loiKipm (VMH 1207) Hardy. K. 

BMGT323 Income Tax Accounting; (3 credits) c;ride Methcxi reg r>iTTr,;»L<iir 



BMGT332 Operations Research For Management Decisions; (3 credits) 

CJrade Method: \UlC. Prerequisite: BMCT 2M. 

0101(02375) MW. 2:00pm- 5:20pm (VMH 12l>2) Ibrahim. H 



tks) secoon 01 XX - 6. 4-7. 13: Session 1-A (3 wreks) scci 
xks) section U2XX - 7/ 16-8/24; Session ll-C (3 wrekj) s 



i3X\ () 4-1. 22. Sosioii 1-li ,.. sscsLj, H..UOI1 iijXX - b. 25-7-13 
inl>4XX-7/lb-tl/3;Scsuon ll-l) (3 weeks) sccnon UhXX - 8/6-8/24 




§M ii[fiiflaiig^ 



BMGT340 Business Finance; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. Prm-qmsim: bmct 

221: Mid {BMCT 230 or BMCT 231]. 

0101(02385) MW. 5:40pm- 10:0npm (TYD 2111) Chan.A. 

0201 (02386) Til Th fi:-40pm-10:00pm (TYD 1108) Guntay. L. 

112112(02387) MW h:4(lpm-10:00pm (VMH 1203) Ayyagari, M. 

BIVIGT343 Investments; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. Pn-reqimUe: BMCT 3-1(1 

(11(11(1123^7) MTuWTh 1 1 1111,1111-12 :4npm (VMH 1303) Guo, Q, 

BI\AGT350 Marketing Principles and Organization; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG. Prerequisite: ECON 200 or ECON 205. 

0101(02407) MTuWThF... 12:30pm- 1:50pm (VMH 1207) Nickels.W. 

0102(02408) TuTh 6;40pm-10:00pm (TYD 1118) Ycagle, M. 

0201(02409) MTuWThF.. .ll:00am-12:20pm (VMH 1202) Nickels.W. 
0202(02410) TuTh 6:40pm-I0:00pm (TYD 01 17) STAFF 

BMGT357 (PmnRcq) Retailing and Marketing Internship; (3-6 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Prcrequmta BMCT 3311 .iiiil /..nni.owri .)/",;<7..imM™r Toi B.\;C7' m.i;iuj oiilf- 
0201 (02420) Tunc and room to he jrrani;ed Wagiicr. J 
0202(02421) Time and room to be arranged Wagner. J. 

BMGT360 Human Resource Management; (3 credits) Grade Method: \keg. 

0101(02431) MW. 3:0npjii- h:20pm (VMH 1307) Kovach. K. 

0201(02432) MW 3:00pm- 6:20pm (VMH 1207) Kovach. K. 

BMGT362 Labor Relations; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

ll|lll((l244:) MTuWThF .11 .ini-l2:20pm (VMH 1207) Levme, M. 

BM6T364 Management and Organization Theory; (3 credits) c;rade Method 

REG. 

0101(02452) MTuWThF.. 9:.10am-10:50am (VMH 1207) Levine, M. 

0102(02453) MW. 3:00pm- 6:20pm (VMH 1203) Tekleab, A. 

0201(02454) MTuWThF. 9:30am-in:50am (VMH 1203) STAFF 
02(12(02455) MW (.:4(lpni-|il:llllpiii (ARC IKH) Srivasuvj. A 

BMGT370 Introduction to Transportation Management; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Prerequisite: ECON 200; or ECON 205. 

0201(02465) MTuWThE..9:30am-10:50am (VMH 1207) Dewitt.W. 

BMGT372 Introduction to Logistics Management; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG 

0101 (02475) TuTh ii 4(lpm-l(l (Hlpiii (VMH l.lllj) Evers. P 

BMGT373 (PermReqi Loglstlcs and Transportation Internship; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Prerequisites: B.MCT 370 jiiii B.MCT 3'2 loiic of these Mirses imiy he taken as 
a corequisile) anii permission of department. 

0101(02485) Time and room to be arranged Dcvvitt, W 

BMGT380 Business Law I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

(1101(02445) MTuWThF 11 :(l(lam-I2:40pni (VMH 1202) McClenahan, W. 

0102(02496) MW. (.:40piii-10:00pm (TYD 2109) STAFF 

0201(02497) TuTh 6:40pm-10:00pm (TYD 2109) STAFF 

BMGT381 Business Law II; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prerequisite: BMCT 380 
or permission of department . 

0101(02507) MTuWThF .9:.^Oaiii-10:.50am (VMH 1202) McClenahan. W. 

BMGT398 iPermReq) Indlvldual study in Business and Management; 

(1-3 credits) Grade Method: REC; Individu.il Instrucnon course: contact department or 

BMGT402 Database Systems; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. Prerequisite: bmct 

305 or equivalent. 

0201(02538) MW. 6:4l.lpm-10:00pm (VMH 1303) Spear, R. 

BMGT403 Systems Analysis and Design; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Prereqimile BMCT 303 or equivalent. 

I12(I1((1254X) MW, 3:0(lpm- (..2(lpm (VMH 1303) Spear. R. 

BMGT405 Business Telecommunications; (3 credits) Grade Method reg 

Pnnquiiilc: BMCT 3113 o, eqiuvahnt 

(1101(02558) MW (.40piii-lll:(l(lpni (VMH 1202) Ibrahim, H 

BMGT411 Ethics and Professionalism in Accounting; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Prerequisite: BMCT 311. For aeeomiting majors only. Senior standing. 
0101(02568) MW, 5:30pm- 8:50pm (VMH 1207) Loeb. S. 

BMGT422 Auditing Theory and Practice; (3 credits) Grade Method: ikeg. 

Prerequisite B.MCT 3 I I 

0201(02578) MW. 6:40pni-10:00pni (VMH 1314) Pfelffer. G. 



BMGT424 Advanced Accounting; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prerequisite: 

B.MCT 311 

0101(02588) MW. 6:40pm- 10:00pm (TYD 2102) Hardy. K. 

BMGT430 Linear Statistical Models in Business; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG. Prcrc5u1.i1/C li.Ml :i :<ll .■! B.MCT 231 or ,>cnui:i,.ui ol .Uf.ulmenl 
O101(025'is:i lu 111 'Mil lam- 12 2(lpm (TY|1 2\t'Z) Kiihi.K, 
02(11 (025')')) TuTh ')llllaiii-i: 211pm (VMH 13(l.M Kuhi. K. 

BMGT434 Introduction to Optimization Theory; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Prerequisite: MATH 220; or permission of department. 

0101(02609) MW. 2:00pm- 5:20pm (VMH 1303) Vossen.T. 

BMGT440 Financial Management; (3 credits) Grade Method reg Prerequisite: 

B.MCT 341) 

(iliil(ii2(,l'i| MU- I. 4iipm-l(i(iiipni (TYD 1114) Schrenk, L. 

BMGT443 Security Analysis and Valuation; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Prcreqimilc B.MCT 343 

0101(02629) MTuWTh 2:0lipm- 3:4llpm (VMH 1207) Shah, B. 

BMGT445 Commercial Bank Management; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Prerequisites: BMCT 340; and ECON 430. 

0201(02639) TuTh 6:40pm- 10:00pm (VMH 13(17) Shah, B. 

BMGT446 International Finance; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. Prerequisite: 

B.MCT 340 

(i|ll|(02h49)TuTh 6 4llpm-|il:illlpni (TYD llKll) Dick, M 

BMGT447 iPemiReqi Intemshlp and Research in Finance; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG, Prerequisites: BMCT 340 and BMCT 343 (or 400 level finance elective); and core 
requirements in business and management; and permission of department. Recommended: finance 
major courses. For finance majors only. 

02111(11265')) Tunc and room lo be arranged Kolodnv. R 

BMGT450 Integrated Marketing Communications; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG. Prerequisites: BMCT 230: and BMCT 350. Recommended: BMCT 430. 
0101(02669) TuTh 8:30am-ll:50am (VMH 1314) Sheinin. D. 

BMGT451 Consumer Analysis; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. Prerequisite: bmct 

330. Rccontmaidett Z's) ( ' IHO, .,nj l'S)C 221. Not open to students who have completed 
CNEC 43'. CilJii mil he s;,.iuhJ I,; only one of the follouing: BMCT 451 or CNEC 437. 
iiliil((l2(.7'') MW I. 4iipm-lii:(iiipm (VMH 1203) Bonavia. M. 

BMGT452 Marketing Research Methods; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Prerequisites: BMCT 230; and BMCT 451. 

0101(02689) TuTh 3:00pm- 6:20pm (TYD 1118) Pan. X. 

BMGT454 International Marketing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prerequisites: 

BMCT 350 plus one oilier markelnif ,oiim' 

0101(02694) MTuWTh 11 :il(lani-12 4(ipm (TYD 1118) Sivakumaran. B. 

BMGT457 Marketing Policies and Strategies; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

CORE: CS. Preiequisiie: BMCT 431. Corequisile. BMCT 452. This course is restricted to 
marketing majors with at least 100 credit hours. 

0101(02709) TuTh 9:00am-12:20pm (VMH 1307) Lefkoff-Hagius, R. 

0102(02710) MW 6:40pni-10:00pm (VMH 1314) Boas, D 

BMGT464 Organizational Behavior; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prerequisite: 

BMCT 364. 

0101(02720) MW 6:4(lpm-10:00pm (TYD 1 102) Takeuchi. R. 

BMGT495 Business Policies; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg core: cs 

Prerequisites: BMCT 340: and BMCT 350: and BMCT 364. 100 semester hours. For B.MCT 

majors only. 

0101(02730) TuTh 3:00pm- 6:20pm (VMH 1307) Tekleab. A, 

0201(02731) TuTh 3:00pm- 6:20pm (VMH 1314) Kressler. D, 

0202(02732) MW. 3:00pni- 5;20pm (VMH 1202) Srivastava. A. 

0203(02733) TuTh 6:40pm-10:ilOpm (VMH 1314) STAFF 

BMGT496 Business Ethics and Society; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Prerequisite: one course in BMCT; or permission of department. 

0101(02743) TuTh 6:40pm-10:00pm (VMH 1203) Shaffer. B. 

BMGT501 Business Functions; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg. Majors only undl 
the first day ot" classes. The focus otthis course will be divided into two areas: marketing 
from June 4 to June 22. and finance from June 25 to July 13. 

0101(02753) MW. 5:30pm- 10:00pm (VMH 4333) Sivaku 



20 



(click on "Schedule of Classes") c 



;curate when this guide we 

v.umdedu/summer (click c 



to press- You can also 3 
"Testudo"), 



; offerings on the Web j 



HOW BIG 



SUMMER? 



BMGT505 Organizational Behavior and Strategic IManagement; (3 credits) 

l.rjdi- MtlhoJ l<.|-(. Mjh.is onlv until lirst J.iv .•! Jjn.c- 

u2ul0l27(.3;TuTh (.;4iipni-lll:lH)p,„ (VMH 4.),)3, Krc^Wr. I>. 

For courses 600 and abov-c. a\'ailablc scab wiU be available to the following groups of 
students: Students admitted/graduates of a UMCP masters or PhD program and students 
admincd/graduates of an AACSU-accrediled masters program. Students outside the 
department should conuct the Smith School of Business sumng the first day of registration 
for specific instructions on how to request 6(H)-7()i) level courses. For all course sections 
that contain letters BA or B, class s\-ill be held at the Uni\-ersit>' of Baltimore. For all course 
sectioas with SG, GS, or G. class will be held at the Shady Grove Campus. For all course 
sections with DC or D. class will be held at the Ronald Reagan Building / International 
Trade c:eMter 

BMGT611 Managerial Accounting; (2 credits) Grade Method: r^g/aud. 

Prcrfi^iiiittf: BMGT 6 10. Fcr BMGT majors only. Majors only until first day of classes. 
The following sccoons meet ll(>/04 '01-(l7/2()/01. 

0IDl(02773)Th 6:30pm- 1 0:1 l5pm (Arranged) STAFF 

0102(02774) W. 6:30pm- II 1:1 l5pm (Arranged) STAFF 

0IG1(02775) M 6:30pm-10:II.Spni (Arranged) Finch. M. 

'iR.jH'J""!.! W. I. :.^iipni-l"ii=ipni Arr.uigcd) Finch. M. 

BMGT615 Business Communications; (2 credits) Grade Method: k^g/aud Fm 

BMGT nujori only Majors only until first day of cla-vses. 

The lollowing section meets 06/04/01-07/20/01. 
01BA(027X6) W. 6:.Wipni-lci:0.=ipm (Arranged) Fitzgerald. K. 

BMGT683 The Global Economic Environment; (2 credits) Grade Method: 

RF(; AL'I ) />'( fi,\/< ,V /.iJi.v. ,.nl) .V,.i ..y.,,! lo ~:t,Ja:ii „ho /ijiv .omplcud BMGT 670. 
The following sections meet 06/04/01-07/20/01. 

01BA(02796) M 6:30pm-10:ll5pm (Arranged) STAFF 

01Dl(02797)Tu 6:30pm- 10:05pni (Arranged) Feinbeig. S. 

0102(02798) M 6:30pm- Ul:05pm (Arranged) Feinberg,S. 

01G1(02799) VK 6:30pm- 1 0:05pm (Arranged) Olson. C. 

'i1G2f"2W"'* M . 6. ^i>pni-|li:";pm (Arranged) Olson. C. 

BMGT690 Strategic Management; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

ru,t<iu,,,u,. HM(.,r i,lS. BMGT <j21). BMGT 640. BMGT 650, BMGT 681, BMGT 6S}. 
For BMGT majors only. 

01 Gl (02810) TuTh 6:40pm- in:00pm (Arranged) STAFF 

ii2Glin2Stll MW 6.4npni-ln:(10pni .;Arr,mged' N.imjn. I 

BMGT720 Information Technology and Corporate Transformation; (3 credits) 

Grade .Vk-thod: RF.G .MJD I'rmquisilc: B.M<.,T 62(» Majors only unnl first day ol classes. 
02111(02821) TuTh 6:40pm- 10:00pm (VMH 1203) Malaga. R. 

BMGT721 Data Management Systems; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud 

Pn-' or LOrrtJtiiith-: B.MGT 620. For BMGT majors only or permission ofdcpanmail. Majors only 
until first day of cUsscs. 

iilC;iiiOS,Mi luTh I. 4i'pm-:n(«ipm (Arr.ini;ed) 1 m. S 

BMGT725 Information Systems Analysis and Design; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: R£G AUD nn-reqnisilc: BMGT 620 Majors only until first day of classes. 
01G1(02841) MW. 6:40pm- 10:00pni (Arranged) Chintala. R. 

BMGT726 Distributed Data Processing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

Prmqmsil, BMGT h20 .\l,ijor. »iilv until first d.iy of classes. 

ii:c;Mi2s.S1i M\\. I. 4Mpni-lnimp„, (Arranged) Auffiet. J. 

BMGT741 Advanced Financial Management; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

RLt; .\L'I) ;Vm,;i.i-./. HM( , I '.4(1 M.yors onlv until tir^l d.is of classes. 

01BA(02861) MW. 6:40pm- 10:LK)pm (Arranged) Isberg. S. 

02G1(02862) TuTh 6:40pm-10:00pm (Arranged) Wilson. W. 

BMGT743 Investment Management; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aui> 

(;,.i,,)ui,.r, /i.\/<.7 '.4(1 .Wnors onlv until first dav of classes. 

ojt;] lO.s": lurii (.4'ipni-l pm lAnan^edl staff 

BMGT745 Financial Institutions Management; (3 credits) Grade Method 

HI I. Mil /•„„.,;,,.,,■, ;(\;(,; ,,4o .\l„..i, ,.n\\ until lir~t J,.^ v.f classes. 
'It.l .'.rss.' lull, t,.l-.pin-; |.u, \ti.Mi..;i-,l SIAFF 

BMGT746 International Financial Management; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD. ftrrr^imilr: B.MGr 640 Open to BMBA. BMSB. BMJT. BMPM and LMBA 
students with 30 credits completed. Majors only until first day of classes. 
"2G1("2S"2i MW (v40pm-l"i"ipni (Arranged) Dubois.A. 

BMGT757 Marketing Strategy; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud Prrrr^msiu 

BMGT i<>0. 

01G1(02902) MW. 6:4(ipm-10:IKIpni (Arranged) Biehal. G. 



BMGT795 Global Sfrategy; (3 credits) c;rade Method: reg/aud. o>rrfyuiie 

ii\ii .1 ■■■"• 

: ■ .'■■: I'llr ■.v-x-.r, '•"«'ptn 'VMH 12"2' Njman I 

BMGT798A Special Topics in Business and Management WorV Teams - 

Actual and Virtual; (3 credits) Grade .V1eth.>d: REG AUD Majors only until first dn- 



TuTh 



.:40pni-in:00pm fArrangedl Falcu 



BMGT798B Special Topics In Business and Management Auditing 
Information Security.; (3 credits) ' tj i m !■ i ri . . \l i . 

:i . _".;j MU ■.4"pn.-; ptu \rruu:,.l Imi.t.:, M 

BMGT798C Special Topics in Business and Management Leadership Skills; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: R^G/AUO. 

1 he following section meets 06/04/01-06/13/01 

"1111(02942) TuTh 6:0(jpm-10:00pm (VMH 12.p7j Mesens. l. 

Sa 9:0Oam- 1:00pm (VMH 1207) 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

BMGT798S Special Topics in Business and Management Marketing Of 
Services; (3 credits) u-.a^ \uth.Hi ktc. alp 

.'HA ■;■": lulh t. 4"pui^li.H.pni Arr,ini;cd) Craft. S. 

BMGT799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: rec 

InJiviJual Instruction ...ur-c ,.-utut .Iq- inui.Tit ..t iri-tru. tor u. ..ht.uu -^-..tion number. 

BMGT828 iPrrmRc^, independent Study in Business and Management; 

(1-9 credits) Grade Method: REG. Individual InstnjcDon course: conua dcpanment 
or instructor to obtain section number By permission only of the Graduate Director. 

BMGT899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: rec 

individii.ll Instruitioii course .otn.Kt dcp.irtnicnt or instUKlor to obtain section niunber. 

BSCI Biological Sciences Program 
(Life Sciences) 

I he loiitiu ing courses ni.iv insoise the use oi animals, Students who arc concerned about 
the use of animals in teaching have the rrsponsibilify to contact the instructor, pnor to 
course enrollment, to deternune whether animals air to be used in the course, whether 
class exercises invoKing animals arc optional or irquinrd and what altemabves. if any. arc 
avaibble. 

BSCI105 Principles of Biology I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f aud 

CORE: LL. PrrrCijwsite: plihrmfnl in .\/.47"H / /" or bigha. For saerue majors. Crrdit uli/ lif 
granlcdjor only onr of llu folloutng BSGI llW BIOL 101 or BSCI 105'BIOL 105 Fcrmrrly 
BIOL 105. 

0101(03075) MTuWThE..11:0Oam-12:2opm (BPS 1250) STAFF 

TuTh 8:(«>am-11:0llam (HJP 1226) Lab 

0102(0.3076) MTuWThE..11:OOam-12:20pm (BPS 1250) STAFF 

TuTh 8:0<(am-11:0()am (HJP 1236) Lab 

0103(03077) MTuWThE..11:iKiam-12:20pm (BPS 1250) STAFF 

TuTh 8:0<»ani-1 1:00am (HIP 12.35) Ub 

0104(03078) MTuWThF..11:OOam-12:2l>pm (BPS 125<1) STAFF 

TuTh LIHipni- 4:00pm (HJP 1236) Ub 

0105(03079) MTuWThE..11KK>am-12:2t)pm (BPS 1250) STAFF 
TuTh 1:(M)pm- 4:0<)pm (HJP 1235) Lab 

BSCI105M (PrrmRe.)! Principlcs of Biology I; (4 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

F .Vjn CORE: LL /Vi-r,.(iii>.r, ;U,..i,„t ;., MMH I It' .T I:,;!:,-, For xiove iMWOts Cir>tl 
uill hf granlrJ for only one ol the jolloutng BSCI W.I BIOL 101 ,w BSCI lOS/BIOL 105 
Formrky BIOL 105. 

0105(0.1091) MTuWThF..I1:0Oam-12:2Opm (BPS 1250) STAFF 

BSCI106 Principles of Biology II; (4 credits) Grade Method: regp-f aud 

CORl; II /V, >,.,...!.■, MMII Ui' ,•:.■■.•■""": I .■• s,^mr maiors. Formerly BIOL 106 
ii2<il(li3lM|) MTuW IhF 11 i»>am-l2:2iipm (PUS 1130) STAFF 

TuTh 8:0Oam-l LIKlam (HJP 2IIM) Lab 

0202(03102) MTuWThE..I1:OOim-12:20pm (PES 1130) STAFF 

TuTh l:fK1pm- 4:00pm (HJP 2104) Lab 

0203(03103) MTuWThE. 11:0(Vim-12:2i>pm (PLS II.Vi) STAFF 

TuTh 4:<*lpm- 7:00pm (HJP 21<»4) Lab 



Session t t(> V 
Session II (6 \ 



1 UIXX • (. 4-7 13.Session 1-A i3 vseeks) i 
1 n2XX - 7/16-8/24; SessKMi ll-C (3 wrefa 



:l.;XX - tc 4-t, 22. Session Lb IJ sseeks) section 115XX - b. 25-7 13 
>n IMXX - 7/16-8/3: Sesion 11-D (3 inreks) section a6XX - 8/6-8/24 







BSCI120 Insects; (3 credits) C.radc Method: REG/P-F/AUD. CORE: LS. Formerly 
E\TM 100. 

0201(03113) MTuWThF... 9:30am- 10:50am (PLS 1 161) STAFF 

BSCI124 Plant Biology for Non-Science Students; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG P-F AUD. For ftmi-snauc .iMjuri only \ol open !o HiideMs who hji-e completed BSCl 
10} BIOL t05 Formerly PBIO 100 

liiri|,03123) MTuWTh ^11:1 w lain- 12:41 Ipm iHJP 2242) Koines. R 

BSCI125 Laboratory in Plant Biology; (1 credit) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Pre- or corequisile: BSCI 124. For non-science mojors only. Formerly PBIO 101. 
0101(03133) TuTh 8:00ani-ll:00am (HJP 1125) Caines.A. 

BSCI201 Human Anatomy and Physiology I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F ALT). CORE: LL Prerequisite: BSCI 105 or eqmi-jlent. Formerly ZOOL 201. Students must 
pay a S40.1IU Labcratorj- Materials fee. (Sponsoring Department: BIOL.) 
0101(03143) MTuWThF. .ll:30am-12:50pm (PLS 1140) Kapp.J. 

TuWTh 8:30am- 1 1:30am (BPS 0205) Lab 

0102(03144) MTuWThF. .ll:30am-12:50pm (PLS 1140) Kapp.J. 

TuWTh 1:00pm- 4:00pni (BPS 0205) Lab 

0103(03145) MTuWThF. .ll:30am-I2:50pm (PLS 1140) Kapp.J. 
TuUTh 4:0fipm- ^ nopm (BPS (I2n5) Lab 

BSCI202 Human Anatomy and Physiology II; (4 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUU. Prerenmstte: BSCI 201 or pcrmimon oj department. Formerly ZOOL 202. 

Students must pay a $40.00 Laboratory Materials fee. Sponsoring Deparmient: BIOL. 

0201(03155) MTuWThF..! l:30am-12:50pm (BPS 1250) Perrmo, L. 

TuWTh 8:30am- 11:30am (BPS 0205) Lab 

0202(03155) MTuWThF. .ll:30am-12:50pm (BPS 1250) Perrino, L. 

TuWTh 1:00pm- 4:00pm (BPS 0205) Lab 

0203(03157) MTuWThF. .ll:30am-12:50pm (BPS 1250) Perrino. L. 
TuWTh 4:00pm- 7:00pm (BPS 0205) Lab 

BSCI205 Environmental Science; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf/aud 

CORE: LS. Formerly PBIO _'.< > iSpon^onng Department: BIOL.) 

0101(03167) MTiiWTh V O(i,,m-10:40am (HJP 1229) Koines. R 

BSCI222 Principles of Genetics; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf/aud. 

Prercpmita BSCI 10.\ one yen f<>%r diemtstry. Credit iinll be granted for oitly one of the 
folloimng: BSCI 222/BIOL 222 or HORT 274. Formerly BIOL 222. 

0201(03177) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (BPS 1250) Imberski, R. 

TuThE.... 11:00am- 1:00pm (BPS 1238) Ub 
0202(03178) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (BPS 1250) Imberski. R. 
TuThE.... 11:00am- 1:00pm (BPS 2283) Lab 

BSCI223 General Microbiology; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

CORE: LL. Prerequisite: BSCI /O.v Crr./il mil be granted for only wie of the following: BSCI 
122 or BSCI 223. Formerly MICB 200. 

0101(03188) MTuWThF... 8:00am- 9:00am (MCB 1207) Joseph. S. 

MTuWThF.. 9:00am-l 1:00am (MCB 1201) Lab 
0102(03189) MTuWThF... 8:00am- 9:00am (MCB 1207) Joseph, S. 

MTuWThF.. 9:00am-l 1:00am (MCB 1205) Ub 
0103(03190) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:00am (MCB 1207) Joseph, S. 
.MTuWThF 9(i0am-l 1:00am (MCB 1206) Lab 

BSCI224 Animal Diversity; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf/aud. core: ll 

PrffCijiirsKir: BSCI 106. Formerly ZOOL 210. Students must pay a $40.00 Laboratory 
Materials fee. 

0301(03200) MTuWThF.. 9:00am-11:40am (PLS 1117) Reaka-Kudla, M. 

MTuWTh, . Liidpni- 4:0iipni (BPS li263) Lab 

BSCI230 Cell Biology and Physiology; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/ALTD. Prerequisites: BSCI 105 and CHEM 105. Formerly ZOOL 211. Smdents must pay a 
$40.00 Laboratory Materials fee. Sponsoring Department: BIOL. 

0101(03210) MTuWThF. .ll:30am-12:50pm (PLS 1130) Compton, R. 

TuWTh 8:30am- 11:30am (BPS 0207) Lab 

0103(03212) MTuWThF. . 1 l:30am-12:50pm (PLS 1 130) Compton, R. 
TuWTh 1:00pm- 4:00pm (BPS 0207> Lab 

BSCI279 :Pe,mRcqi Supplemcntal Study: Supplemental Study in Biology; 

(1-3 credits) Grade Method: P^G, P-F/AUD (Sponsoring Department: BIOL.) 
0101(03223) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(03224) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

BSCI289 Off-Campus Internship; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: s-f 

111111(113234) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 



BSCI338Z iPerniReq) Spcclal Topjcs In Biology; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. (Sponsoring Department: BIOL.) 

0101(03245) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(03246) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

BSCI342 Biology of Reproduction; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prereqiimte: BSCI 105 o, permission of department .ilso offered as WMST 326. Credit mil be 
granted for only one of the follounng: BSCI 342 orllMST 326. Formerly ZOOL 326. 
(Sponsoring Department: BIOL.) Acceptable towards Biological Specialization Areas: 
PHNB. ZOOL. BGEN (non-lab) and GENB (categor>- I). 

nini((i3:5h) MWF Snn.im-l(M5jm (BPS 123S1 Roberta. R 

BSCI348R Special Topics in Cell Biology and Molecular Genetics; 

(1-4 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/ALJD. Mictobiology Internship. Opportunity 
for students to perform research, relating to microbiology in an off-campus laboratory. 
Permission of Instructor required. 3 credits applicable to MICB specialization area. 
0101(03266) Time and room to be arranged Smith. A. 

BSCI360 Principles of Animal Behavion (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud. Prerequisites: BSCI 105 and BSCI 106 and BSCI 222. Formerly ZOOL 360. 
Sponsoring Deparmient: BIOL. Acceptable towards Biological Sciences Specialization Areas: 
PHNB, ZOOL. MARB. BEES, and GENB. 

0301(03276) MTuWF... 9:30am-12:15pm (PLS 1115) Gerald. M. 
Th 9:,30am-l2:15pm (PLS 1115) Dis 

BSCI373 Natural History of the Chesapeake Bay; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG P-F AUD, Prerequisite a course in bicslogical snenecs or permission of department. Formerly 
ZOOL 381. (Sponsoring Deparnnent: BIOL.) Acceptable towards Biological Sciences 
Specialization areas: ZOOL, EEBB, MARB, BGEN (non-lab). BEES, and GENB (category 

II). 

"2iil'ii32Shi .MTuWTh 1 1 iinani-12 4npm :BPS li2S.V« Sm.ill. E 

BSCI379G Cell Biology and Molecular Genetics Department Research: 
Research in Cell Biology, Molecular Biology and Genetics; (1-3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG P-F .'VUD. Research earned out under guidance of faculty' advisor. 
Student must make arrangements with a CBMG Deparnnental taculty member to do this 
research and register for this course. Pernussion Required. 

0101(03296) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

020 1(03297) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

BSCI379H Cell Biology and Molecular Genetics Department Honors 

Research; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG. Prerequisite: admission to departmental 
honors program. Repealahle to 8 credits if content differs. Formerly MICB 379. 
0101(033(17) Time and room to be arranged Hutcheson, S. 

M2i'lM'33l«i Time .ind room to be arranged Hutcheson. S. 

BSCI379M iPcrmReqi Ccll Blology and Molecular Genetics Department 
Research: Research in Microbiology; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F .\UD. Research earned out under guidance of taculty advisor. Student must make 
arrangements \vith a CBMG Deparmiental faculty member to do this tesearch and register 
for this course. Permission Requited. 

0101(03318) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

1 120 1(1133 11) Time and room Co be arranged STAFF 

BSCI379P Cell Biology and Molecular Genetics Department Research: 
Research in Plant Biology; (1-3 credits) Grade Method reg p-f .wd Research 

earned out under guidance ot taculty advisor. Student must make arrangements with a 
CBMG Deparmiental faculty member to do this research and register for this coune. 
Permission Required. 

0101(03329) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

0201 (03330) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

BSCI389 Entomology Department Research; (1-2 credits) Grade Method: 

REG. P-F, .\UD. 

0101(03340) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(03341) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

BSCI390 Vertebrate Zoology; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prerequisites: BSCI 106 and BSCI 224 or permission of department. Formerly ZOOL 390. BSCI 
390 and BSCI 391 will be taught m an integrated format. Students must register for both 
BSCI 390 and BSCI 391. (Sponsoring Department: BIOL.) Acceptable toward Biological 
Sciences Specialization Areas: ZOOL, MARB, BEES, and GENB. 

0401(03351) MWF 8:00am- 1:00pm (BPS 1234) GiU, D. 



22 



Summer 
(click on 



ie offermgs we 
t" Classes") or \ 



ccurate when this guide wt 
vunid.edu/summer (click c 



; offerings on the Web ; 



HOW B 



S SUMMER? 



BSCI391 Vertebrate Zoology Laboratory; (1 credit) cmdc Method: reg/p- 

I ALI) Pr,i,.,„r.il,. /(S(.7 Idi, .wJ lt^< I :.•^ or permi,iion of depiinmnil. Corcqiiiiile: BSCI 
t'Ml lonmrly HUOL .'VI. USCI 3'" I and USCI 391 will be uught in in inicgnlcd fornul. 
SludenK must irgislcr for both BSCl 390 and BSCI 39 1 . (Sponsoring Department: BIOL.) 
Acccpuble toward Biological Sciences Specialization Arras: ZOOL, MARJ3. BEES, and 
C'.FNB Students must pay a $4il,lMl lab fee for materials. 

i'-)ll|(ii3.V,li lulh K:l»i.,m- =.;lKlp„. (UI'S 1234) Gill. D. 

BSCI394 Vertebrate Form and Function; (3 credits) Gnde Method: reg. 

Pitretimsiici: BSCI 105 Mid BSCI 106 Mid IBSCI 224 or BSCI 2)01. Fomierty ZOOL }28F. 
(Sponsoring DEI'T.: BIOL). Accepuble toward Biological Sciences Specialization Afras: 
I'HNB. ZOOL, BEES. MARB, and GENB. 

"3ii1{ii3371) MTu\VThF...9:(Nlam-n:45am (PLS 11 19) Jensen, J. 

6SCi399 iPermRcqi Bioiogy Department Researcli; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. (Sponsoring Dep,irtnicnt: BIOL.) 

llllll(ia381)Timc and mom to be arr3n£;ed STAFF 
";m1(I13.W2) Time and r..,,in lo W .irr,,iii;c,l M M I 

BSCI399t1 ii'amKcq) Blology Department Honors Researcti; (1-2 credits) trade 

Method: REG. Prrn-qiiiiiti-: jmrtuipMion in the Biology Dtihirtiiiail Hoiion Program Re/K-jfjWi- to 
8 mdils ifcoiilcnl differs. Formerly ZOOL 3I8H. (Sponsoring Department: BIOL.) 
(11(11 ((13392) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

■i2ol iiUvi I „,K. ,„Ki n.uMi 1.1 be arraniied SIAFF 

BSCI430 Developmental Biology; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

l'r,r,qiii.<itci: BSCI 2.11) Mid BSCI 222. Fomierly ZOOL 4J0. (Sponsoring Department: 
BIOL.) Acceptable towards Biological Sciences Specialization areas: PHNB. ZOOL. 

c:l)MC.. UGEN, and GENB. 

|,^il"M'Hi 1„\\ Ih II i"',mi- I l"rm ii'LS 11 I li Coode, M. 

BSOS Behavioral and Social Sciences 
(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

BS0S386 li'crniR,;,! Exporientiai Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-i 

/'- ■ I,.: I.-, pemiisiioii ot dei'MUnoi! .V, ,,m,;l,i hour, 

iiiiil((l3453) Time and room to be arranged Bcard.slc>. K. 
(1102(03454) Time and room to be arranged Briggs, S. 
0201 (03455) Time and room to be arranged Witchcr.J 

BS0S396 ,i'c,mii,.i, Fellowstiip Program in Political Leadersiiip; (2-6 credits) 

(,,,,.U .Melhod, RLt;, liulivuiual InMruelioii eour^e: eonlau dep.irlinenl or iTiMniet>.r l.. 
obtain section number Ihertqiilsite: pcnnisuoii of departnieiit and aaeptMice oj tull-ttim- teltoii-^hip 
prtigmm. Coreqiiisile: BSOS 3-16. BSOS 356 or BSOS 366. 

BS0S399 iPcnnRo.p Dlrectod Study in Behavioral and Social Sciences; 

(3-6 credits) Cirade Method: REC; 

'llil((l346S)Time and room to be arranged Beardsley, K 
(J102(03469) Time and room to be arranged Lucas, N. 
0201(03470) Time and room to be arranged Beardsley, K. 

o2li2liiM71lTinie .ind room to be arranm-d 1 u.av N 

CCJS Criminology and Criminal Justice 
(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

CCJS100 Introduction to Criminal Justice; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg.p- 

F. AUD. CORE: SB. FomicHy CJVS 100. 

11101(03532) MTuWTh . 9:00,im-10:40am (LEF 2208) Gaston, A. 
.,:,il M-,^v,i MTiiWTh 'liMj„,-l.i:4oam I'LEF 2208) STAFF 

CCJS105 Introduction to Criminology; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD CORE: SB Formerly CRI.M 220. 

0101(0.3543) MTuWTh... 9:(IOam-10:40am (LEF 2166) STAFF 
0201(03544) MTuWTh... 9:(»lam-10:40am (SKN 0104) STAFF 

CCJS200 statistics for Criminology and Criminal Justice; (3 credits) > .T..ie 

.Metluui KLl. I'-l ALi|) ;Vf, ,(1,1.1/,. .\HIII III .mdd.l.ls I, «,..,( .i./.s /l,^^ .., 
pcmii-ision oJ deparunenl. 

0101(03554) MTuWTh... 9:(IOam-10:40am (TYD 1 1 1H) Allen, L. 

o2ol((i3555) MTuWTh... ll:0Oam-12:4opm (ARC 1101) STAFF 

CCJS230 Criminal Law in Action; (3 credits) Grade .Method: reg p-f/aud 

ol..U(i3S(.5l MluWIh . l(i("Um-ll 40jm (TYD 1 1 08) RusscU. K . 



CCJS234 L^w of Criminal Investigation; (3 credits) Grade Method: rec/p- 

I Mil ;•..„.;,.; 11, ( (.7-- .''" 

"I'il,i'35~5; .MW 1.15pm^ 4 15pm (LEF 2166) Zumbrun,A. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 
0201(03576) TuTh 6:00pni- 9:00pm (TYD 2111) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranu-ed Dis 

CCJS300 Criminological and Criminal Justice Research Methods; (3 credits) 

(..rade .VIetiioJ. RLt, I'-l AUI). Prertqumle, CCJ.S IUI.1 Mid (^i.J.S }■'.'. j,ij ™< ol inr 
follouing: CCJS 200 or SOCY 201 or PSYC 200 or ECOS 321 or BMCT 230 
0101(03586) MTuWTh . 9:00am-in:4'lam (HJP 2242) Brooks, L. 

rpiir'n-s- \lTu\1Th •' 3iijMi-n I'ljni 'COL 31 10) STAFF 

CCJS320 Introduction to Criminalistics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

^'.^UI>. I'rrrrqwsile: CCJS 234 

0101((J3597) MW. 6:00pm- 9:(X)pm (ALS 3120) Mauncllo.T. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 
"201(03598) MW. 6:00pm- 9:00pm (ALS 3120) MauneUo.T 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

CCJS331 Contemporary Legal Policy Issues; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F.'AUU. I'reicquiMs CCJS 2.1(1. j,ij CCJS 214 or rqun^lml. 

(i|ii|iYi36i,h:i ,MVi: . I'HMiam- I '"ipm TYD 211.: Zumbrun.A 

lime and r.K.iii I., be arraiiceJ I h- 

CCJS340 Concepts of Law Enforcement Administration; (3 credits) '-.:■ 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. PrmqumU: CCJS 100 or equiiiilenl 

0101(03618) MTuWTh.... 11:(X)am-l2:40pni (LEF 1201) Bioolu. L. 

CCJS350 Juvenile Delinquency; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/P-f, aud 

/v,„.,i,i..,„ <.<.7^ /'-- 

I'li'l ■.!■.> MluWIh :i-Tiii- >4iipm (TYD0117)CecJ,D. 

CCJS352 Drugs and Crime; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg p-f alt> Pre.r.ruinie 



CCJS359 Reld Training in Criminology and Corrections; (1-6 credits) Gnde 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instnictor 
to obuin section number. 

CCJS370 Race, Crime and Criminal Justice; (3 credits) Grade Method req/p- 

I ALI) TORE lliverMtN iDi t our^e 7>r, r, ./i.i-il. (.(.7.S Kill ,t r,juil%lfcTir 

■'!-! ",V,^M \1IuWTIi :'-Tni. .MMpin T^'P "1 ! I ' RusseU. K. 

CCJS386 ;. iK.j Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method REG P-F 

Individual liistruLtion ^oup.e, l.,iiu..i dcpjrtinciii or imtnietor to obtain section number 
Ihert qui, 11 f permission ol depjrtmerit 56 semester hours. 

CCJS398 iPemiReq) Law Enforcement Field Training; (1-6 credits) Grade 

Method: REG P-F AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instiuaor 

to obt.iin section number 

CCJS399 Independent Study in Criminology and Criminal Justice; 

(1-3 credits) .--ii. M.:h...l kU. P l \L P h..l.Mjuil ln.;nKli,.i; .,.u^^e: contact 

,lep,rI11K-Ii; i.r lIl.tUKI.T I.- ,.btam -eau.n nuiiibel 

CCJS452 Treatment of Criminals and Delinquents; (3 credits) Gnde Method 

REG P-F .\UD. Prerequisites: CCJS 105 or CCJS 350 or permission of dcpmrrmt: mi CCJS 
300. 

(i|iil(0366M MTuWTh 1 am-ll:5i>am (TYL1 ( > 1 1 7) CecU, D. 

,..,] ,,•„.„- \n,.:\\ p. :--rr, --j. .,,.,. t^p :'■■■ CecU. 1> 
CCJS699 Special Criminological Problems; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/ AUD. Individual Instruction course, conuct department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

CCJS799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method reg 

ImJi\ i.lu.tl In.truvii.Mi ..Mir.e v.iiiia.t .iep.iriniem ,>r in.tructor to obtain secoon number. 

CCJS899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade .Method: reg 

In.iiM.hi.il ItiNtni, ti.'n ...iir.e ...,it.t,t .ieputnient ..r in,triK(..r ;.. obtain section IMUnber. 



Session II ^6 weeks) s 



K II XX - h 4-7 I.VScsM.in I- A (.t v^^el.^) seenoii d.lXX - I, 4-,. 22. Seva.in 1-H i ( vsrel 
1 ()2XX - 7/16-8/24: Session 11-C (3 weeks) leelxm (MXX - 7/16-8/3: Session Il-D (3 v 



I «Mi.Mi.iiXX -(. 25-7 \\ 
«b) secoon ObXX - 8/6-8/24 





CHEM Chemistry 
(Life Sciences) 



The College of Life Sciences enforces course prerequisites. Students who do not meet the 
course prerequisites will be administratively dropped from the course. 

CHEM103 General Chemistry I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

CORE: PL PrcKqiitiilc: itLiccmait m MATH 1 10 or higher. Credit will he granted jor only one of 
the followtng^ CHEM 102. CHEM IO.i, CHEM 105. CHEM 107. CHEM 111. CHEM 143. 
Lecture, discussion and laboratory meeting times will be arranged between 8:()()am and 
12:20pni Monday through Friday. The first class meeting wiU be lecture. 

0131(03732) MTuWThF..ll:00am-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF..8:00am-10:50am (PHY 1219) Dis 
0132(03733) MTuWThE..! l:00am-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:00am-10:50am (SYM 0209) Dis 
0133(03734) MTuWThF...! l:00ani-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:00am-10:50am (CHM 0124) Dis 
Sections 0138 and 0139 meet 06/04/01-08/24/01. 
0138(03738) Tu 6:30pm-10:30pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

Th 6:30pm-10:30pm (Arranged) Lab 

0139(03739) Tu 6:30pm-10:30pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

Th 6:30pm-10:30pm (Arranged) Lab 

0231(03740) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:00am-10:50am (PHY 1402) Dis 
0232(03741) MTuWThF. . 1 l:00am-12;20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:00am-10:50am (CHM 0122) Dis 

CHEMIOSIVI (PermRcqi General Chemistry I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F.'AUD CORE: PL. Prerequisite: pha-meiit ui .M.ri'H 1 10 or higher Credit mil be granted for 
otdy one of the follounng: CHEM 102. CHEM 103. CHEM 105. CHEM 107, CHEM HI. 



iday through Friday, 
thsofth. 



CHEM 143. Discussion meeting times wiU be 9:30 a.m. 
Prerequisite: CHEM 103 taken at UMCP within twelve 
CHEM 103M is taken. A student is eligible to take this ( 
received in CHEM 103, the last nme it was taken, totaled .it K i i ^" " p. i. . 
I possible total. These scores wiU count for part ut dn -i i.lc in t I 
0131(03751) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

MTuWThF., 9:30am-10:50am (PHY 1219) Dis 
0132(03752) MTuWThE. .ll:00am-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (SYM 0209) Dis 
0133(037.53) MTuWThE. .ll:00am-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (CHM 0124) Dis 
0231(03757) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (PHY 1402) Dis 
0232(03758) MTuWThF. . 1 l:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 
MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (CHM 0122) Dis 






l.ib 



■Tit of the 
lEM 103M. 



CHEM113 General Chemistry II; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

CORE: PL. Prerequisite: CHEM 103 or CHEM 105. Credit mil he granted for only one of the 
following: CHEM 1 13 or CHEM 115. Lecture, discussion and laboratory meeting times will 
be arranged between 8:00am and 12:20pm Monday through Friday. The first class will be 
lecture. 

0141(03779) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThE.. 8:00am-10:50am (SYM 0215) Dis 
0142(03780) MTuWThE..! l:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:00am-!0:50am QVL 1105) Dis 
0143(03781) MTuWThF. . 1 l:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThE.. 8:00am-10:50am (EGL 1204) Dis 
Sections 0148 and 0149 meet 06/04/01-08/24/01. 
0148(03782) Tu 6:30pni- 9:30pm (BPS 1124) STAFF 

Th 6:30pm- 9:30pm (Arranged) Lab 

0149(03783) Tu 6:30pni- 9:30pm (BPS 1124) STAFF 

Th 6:30pm- 9:30pm (Arranged) Lab 

0241(03784) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF. 8:00am-10:50am (BPS 1238) Dis 
0242(03785) MTuWThF.. 1 l:00am-l 2:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:00am-10:50am (CHM 0128) Dis 
0244(03786) MTuWThF, .ll:OOam-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF, K:00am-10:50jm (CHM 0124) Dis 

CHEM113M (PerniReqi General Chemistry II; (4 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

F/AUD, CORE: PL. Prerequisite: CHEM 103 or CHEM 105. Credit mil be granted for only 
one of thefollomng: CHEM 1 13 or CHEM 1 15. Discussion meeting times will be 9:30 a.m. 
Monday through Friday. Prerequisite: CHEM 1 13 taken at UMCP within twelve months of 
the semester which CHEM 113M is taken. A student is ehgible to take this course only if 
the lab scores received in CHEM 113, the last time it was taken, totaled at least 80.0 
percent of the maximum possible total. These scores will count for part of the grade in 
CHEM lUM. 

0141(03797) MTuWThE..! l:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (SYM 0215) Dis 
0142(03798) MTuWThF, ,!l:00am-!2:20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (JUL 1105) Dis 
0143(03799) MTuWThE..! l:00am-!2:20pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (EGL 1204) Dis 
0241(03800) MTuWThE..! l:00am-!2:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (BPS 1238) Dis 
0242(0380!) MTuWThE..! l:00am-!2:20pni (MCB 1207) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (CHM 0128) Dis 
0243(03802) MTuWThE..! l:00am-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 

MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (Arranged) Dis 
0244(03803) MTuWThF,.! I :OOam-12:20pm (MCB 1207) STAFF 
MTuWThF , 9:3(lam-10:50am (CHM 0124) Dis 

CHEM233 Organic Chemistry I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisite: CHEM 113orCHEM 133orCHEM 153. Credit mil be granted for only one of the 
follounng: CHEM 104, CHEM 233. CHEM 255. Lecture, discussion and laboratory meeting 
times will be arranged between 8:00am and 12:20pm Monday through Friday. The first 
class will be lecture. 

0171(03814) MTuWThE..! l:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 
Time and room to be arranged Lab 
MTuWThE.. 8:00am-10:50am (CHE 21 18) Dis 
0172(03815) MTuWThE.. !I:OOam-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 
Time and room to be arranged Lab 
MTuWThE.. 8:00am-10:50am (CHE 2120) Dis 
0173(03816) MTuWThF..! l:O0ani-12:2Opm (CHM 1407) STAFF 
Time and room to be arranged Lab 
MTuWThF,, 8:OOani-10:50ani (CHM 0127) Dis 
0174(03817) MTuWThE. .ll:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 
Time and room to be arranged Lab 
MTuWThE.. 8:00am-10:50am (CHE 2145) Dis 



24 



"Schedule of Classes") o 



ccurate when this guide wt 
Af. umd.edu /summer (chck t 



^ offerings on the Web ; 



HOW BIG 



S U 



E R ? 



CHEM233M (i>c,mR,.i, Organic Chemistry I; (4 credits) cmdc Method: reg/p- 

I -ALII) /Vri.jiijs.d- (JU M II I .; ( III \l I fi .; I HIM /5f (.Wi"( will he framed for mily 
one ol ihe h'lloiims:: CHl-M IIH. CIIIM JH, CHUM J\^ I >im uwon meeting times will be 
9;3(l am Monday tlirous;h Friday. Prerequisite: CHEM 233 taken at UMCP within twelve 
months of the semester in which CHEM 233M is taken. A student is eligible to take this 
course only if the lab scores received in CHEM 233. the la-St time it was taken, totaled at 
least 80.0 percent of the nia.\iniuni possible total. These scores will count for part of the 
grade in CHEM 233M. 

0171(1)3829) MTuWThF...n:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

MTuWThE..';:30am-10:50am (CHE 21)8) Dis 
0172(038.30) MTuWThF..ll:00am-12:2npm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-l():50ani (CHE 2120) Dis 
0173(03831) MTuWThF.. 11 :OOam-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (CHM 0127) Pis 
"174(03832) MTuWThF. .ll:OOam-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 
MTuWThF,, 9:.10am-l(l:5(l.im (CHF 2145) His 

CHEM243 Organic Chemistry II; (4 credits) cnde Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Pmequisilc: CHEM 23} with a xrade of C or heller or CHEM 23 1. Credit will be granted for only 
one of the following: CHEM 243 or CHEM 247. Lecture and laboratory meeting times will 
be arranged between 8:00am and 12:20pm Monday through Friday. The 6rst class meeting 
will be lecture. 

0181(03844) MTuWThF. .Il:n0am-I2:20pm (PHY 1410) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:OOam-10:50am (CLB 0109) His 
0182(0.3845) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pni (PHY 1410) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:00am-10:50am (PLS 1172) Dis 
0183(03846) MTuWThF. .ll:01)am-12:20pm (PHY 1410) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:llOam-10:50am (CHM 0128) Dis 
0281(03848) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:00am-10:50am (CSS 0201) Dis 
0282(03849) MTuWThF. . 1 l:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:OOam-10:50am (EGR 31 14) Dis 
0283(03850) MTuWThF. .Il:fl0am-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:nOam-10:50am (EGR 1102) Dis 
0284(03851) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 10:50am (SYM 0209) Dis 

CHEM243M (CniiR.jj Organic Chemistry II; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

l- .^L;| ) ;V(7c,(ii..ilr CHEM 23 1 inth ^ grjj, oj C or heila or CHEM 237. Credit will be 
grmledfor only one of the following: CHEM 243 or CHEM 247. Prerequisite: CHEM 243 
uken at UMCP within twelve months of the semester in which CHEM 243M is taken. A 
student is eligible to take this course only if the lab scorrs received in CHEM 243. the last 
time It was taken, totaled at least 80.0 percent of the maximum possible total. These scores 
will count for part of the grade iii CHEM 243M. 

0181(0386.1) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:2()pm (PHY 1410) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:5»am (CLB 0109) Dis 
0182(03864) MTuWThF. .ll:OOam-12:20pm (PHY 1410) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50.im (I'LS 1172) Dis 
0281(03867) MTuWThF. .ll:OOam-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (CSS 0201) Dis 
0282(03868) MTuWThF.. ll:OO.im-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. 9:.10ani-10:50am (EGR 3114) Dis 
0283(03869) MTuWThF.. ll:OO.im-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 

MTuWThF. 9:30am-10:50am (EGR 1102) Dis 
0284(03870) MTuWThF. ll:OOani-12:20pm (CHM 1407) STAFF 
MTuWThF.. 9:.10am-10:50arn (SYM 0209) Dis 

CHEM399A Introduction to Chemical Research; (1 credit) Grade Method 

RLt. I' I .AUD 

lll()l(O.W82) lime .md niimi to be arranged Sl,\l I 
0201(0.1883) Time ,ind room to be arranged SI Al I 

CHEM399B Introduction to Chemical Research; (2 credits) tndc Method 
rk; p I- Aui) 

milllii.lH'WTinu- and room to be .irrani;ed MAI I 



'M) I I 



, Ik- 



:cd SIAI I 



CHEIVI399C Introduction to Chemical Research; (3 credits) c;r.ide Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD, 

0101(03904) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201 (03905) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 



CHEM481 Physical Chemistry I; (3 credits) Gnde Method: reg/p-f/aud 

rvr,,/r,i.,(f i:HI:M 113 or CHEM 133 .V CHEM 133: and MATH I4l:dnd PHYS 142 

llu- loll.muig.olic lects 06/114 111-07/27/01. 

'■liil;iiVilS, .Mlulhl KMii.,,11- '' 2Mjm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

CHEM482 Physical Chemistry II; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

I'rercqiinilc. CHEM 481. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-07/27/01. 

0101(0.1925) MTuThF, ,12:30pm- 1:50pm (CHM 1402) STAFF 

CHEM699 Special Problems in Chemistry; (1-6 credits) Cr^ie Method: 

Kl(- -VLl > hnir, uIlliI [n^tru. n.iii loiirsf ^ i .fu.ii t Ji-p.irtincnt or instructor to obtain 



CHEM799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) (r.de Method: reg 

liuti\ utii.ii liisirui iinii 1 unrsL- , niiLul di-p.irliiK-nl or mslrui t.-r ti» obuin section number. 

CHEM899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Gi^dc Method: reg 

hutivutii.il instrut tioii course: contact department or instructor to obuin section number. 



CHIN Chinese 

(Arts and Humanities) 



Chinese Placement: Non-majors are required to have an inter\-iew with a prt>grun 
placement advisor, Ms. Jung-Jung Lee or Mr Hunp-Yi Shen, before they will be permitted 

in enroll for .inv rhine«- l.inpi.npf roiiru- (ovccpl CHIN 21 V 

CHIN101 ,i'.,mi<,., Intensive Elementary Chinese I; (6 credits) (.rade Method: 

KEt;. I'-F. AUl), .\on-mciiors jdmilled only alter a pUermni wlm:n, 

0101(03990) MTuWThF., 9:30am-12:20pm (IMZ 1211) Lee. J. 

CHIN102 (PermReq) Elementary Spoken Chinese; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: CHI\ 101 or equiivlent. \on-mafon admilled only after a 
placement in[cr\'ial'. 

n:ii||ii4i»"i) MluWlhl- II iiii.,„,-l2-2iipMi iJ.M/ I22h) Brown, W. 

CHIN103 ,i;n,,K,.i< Elementary Written Chinese; (3 credits) Cnde Method 

REG/P-F/AUD Prfrr5iii.<ilr CHIS Wl or equiialent S'on-mators admilted only after a 
placement interview. 

0201(04010) MTuWThF, 9:.30am-10:50,ini QMZ 1226) Brown. W. 

CHIN213 Chinese Poetry into English: An Introduction; (3 credits) tirade 

Millunl Hl:(, I' I AUDtllRl 111 tUKfc I Iivitmin iDi Course 

0101(04020) TuTh y:OOam-12:20pm ()MZ 0125) Zhu,A. 

0201 (0402 l)TuTh 9:00am-12:20pm flMZ 0220) Zhu.A. 

CHIN499 (PermReqi Dlrectod study in Chinese; (1-3 credits) Gnde Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. lndiviJii.ll InMru.non .our^- .onlaa dep.irtinent or instructor to obtain 
section number 

CHPH Chemical Physics 

(Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences) 

CHPH799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) t...a> .\utiuKi rlc. 

Induuiu.ii Instruction course ntnt.ut Jcp.trtinciit or instniclor lo obtain section number. 

CHPH899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Iiuli\ulu.il iMslruktutn course: contact department or instructor to obtain sccaon number. 



CLAS Classics 

(Arts and Humanities) 



CLAS170 Greek and Roman Mythology; (3 credits) Gnde Method reg p- 

I AL 11 ( 1>K1 III 

0101(041.15) MTuWThF, 11 :iio.un-l2:20pni (MMH UiKI) Stale\-, G, 

0102(04136) MTh 5:00pm- 8:40pm (MMH .1418) STAFF 

11201(041.17) MTuWThF 11 l"lam-12 20pm (MMH 14110) Rudedgc, S 

CLAS470 Approaches to Greek Mythology; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

■ I1(.|,(.4|.r' \n.A\ Ihl 1.' "'pin- I =-'ym .\1M11 Jao'AI Stj1e\-, G. 

CLAS799 ii'nmR..!' Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Gnde Method 

REG/S-F 

0201(04157) Time and tooni to be arnnged Hallen,J 



Session I (1. weeks) secnon III XX - 11/ 4-7/ 1.1, Sevsion I- A i.i weeks) section »3.\.\ - 0/4-1.' 22. Ses-suiii l-li ( ' wrrksl seinon o>\X - t.-2r>-7 l.s 
Session II (6 weeks) section 02XX - 7/16-8/24; Session 11-C (3 weeks) secoon 04XX - 7/16-8/3; Scsion 11-D (3 sleeks) section 06XX - 8/6^/24 




rtfe 



25 




CMLT Comparative Literature 
(Arts and Humanities) 



CMLT270 Global Literature and Social Change; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

CORE HI CORE Himtmu (D) Course, 

I((i4:(i-i M\\" h:ii(ip„i- iJilSpm (SQH 1119) Shiclds.T 

li2li|(ii42".SiTuTh , hlidpm- 'l:15pni (SQH 1101) Moriel. L. 

CMLT275 World Literature by Women; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg core: 

HL. CORE Diversit>' (D) Coune. Also offered as miST 275. Cttdil will be granted (or only 
one of the following: CMLT 215 or WMST 275. 

(11111(04218) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 2120) Wallace, B, 

i:"l (04219) MW 6:0Upni- 9;|5pm (KEY lillf,: Mm. H 

CMLT298A tPm„Rc<v Topics in Comparative Studies: ISM(S): Diversity, Video 

and Activism; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

i|nl,M422«i MWTh 6:00pm- 9:00pm (SQH 1101) Householder. A. 

CMLT298W Topics in Comparative Studies: Spirituality, Identity, and 
Religious Pluralism; (3 credits) cr^de Method reg 

The following section meets 06/04/01-06/27/01. 

0101(04239) MTuWTh.... 10:00am- 1:00pm (SQH 2122) Gorski. R 

CMLT386 (PcrmReq) Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f 

lndi\'idujl Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

CMLT498W Selected Topics in Comparative Studies: Autobiographical 
Perspectives on Psychological Olsabllltles: Invisible Identities; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG. 

0201(04251) MW 2:00pm- 6:()0pm (SQH 1123) Gorski. P. 

CMLT699 ,p,n„R,.qi Independent Study; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Individual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

CMLT788 iPmnRc.ji Practlcum In Comparative Studies; (1-6 credits) Grade 



.Method: S-F Individual Insi 



: dep. 



CMLT799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 



CMLT899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Indi\-idu.il Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain secnon number. 



CMSC Computer Science 

(Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences) 

CMSC106 Introduction to C Programming; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD C<.rf,,,ii.(iir .\L-iTH 140 .md permission ofdcpMmtnl. For CMSC ma,ors only. Sol open 
to students who have completed CMSC IN ot higher Credit in// he granted for only one of the 
folhuHng: CMSC 106 iir CMSC 113 or CMSC 114. 

The foUowing sections meet 06/04/01-08/10/01. 

0101(04382) MTuWTh.... 9:30am-10:50am QMP 3201) Padua-Peirz, N. 

E 8:00am- 9:20am (CLB 0111) Lab 

0102(04383) MTuWTh.... 9:30am-10:50am QMP 3201) Padua-Perez. N. 
F 9:30am-10:50am (CLB 0111) Ub 

CMSC114 Computer Science I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prereqinsite. CMSC 106 uith a grade oj C or better; and permission of department based on 
satisfaaory perfonnaiue on the department's placement exams. Corequisite: MATH 141. Not open to 
students who have completed CMSC 214 or higher Credit will be granted for only one of the 
following: CMSC 1 14 or CMSC 113. 

The following sections meet 06/04/01-08/10/01. 
0101(04393) MTuThF... 12:30pm-l:40pm (CSS 2400) STAFF 

W. 12:30pm-l:40pm (CSS 2400) Lab 

0102(04394) MTuThE... 12:30pm- 1:40pm (CSS 2400) STAFF 
W. 2:00pm- 3:20pm (CSS 2400) Ub 



CMSC150 Introduction to Discrete Structures; (4 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. CORE: -MS. Pre- or corequisite: MATH 140. Formerly CMSC 250. 
The foUowing sections meet 06/04/01-07/27/01. 
0101(04404) MTuWTh.. ..ll:00am-12:20pm (CLB 0111) Glezer.M. 

E ll:00am-12:20pm (CLB 0111) Dis 

0102(04405) MTuWTh....ll:00am-12:20pm (CLB 0111) Glezer.M. 

F 12:30pm- 1:50pm (CLB 0111) Dis 

0103(04406) MTuWTh.. ..ll:00am-12:20pm (CLB 0111) Glezer. M. 

E ll:00am-12:20pm (CSS 2400) Dis 

CMSC251 Algorithms; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisites: 
CMSC 214 mill . I gr.idc of C or Iviier and CMSC 250 with a grade of C or heller and permission 
of department 

iilill(0441(,) MTuWThF 12 .^(ipni- ! :50pm (IMP 32iill Kruskal. C. 

CMSC311 (PermReqi Computcr Organization; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Prerequisite: CMSC 2 1 4 with a grade of C or better and CMSC 250 uHlh a grade of C or better 
and permission of department. 

0101(114426) MTuWThF ,!l:00am-12:20pni (CLB 0102) Hugue. M 

CMSC330 iP.-imRiq, Organization of Programming Languages; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: ICEG. Prcrc^uisilc. CMSC 214 mth a grade oJ C oi hcttei and CMSC 250 with 
a grade of C or better and permission of department. 

The following section meets 05/04/01-07/26/01. 

nmi fn44.-i6) MTuWTh .. 9: 30am- 10: 50am (CLB 01 1 1) Purang, K. 

CMSC390 I'amR,,;, HOnorS Paper; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Indnndual 
Instrucnon course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. Prerequisite: 
admission to CMSC Honors Program. 

CMSC411 (PermReq) Computef Systems Architecture; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG. Prerequisites: a grade of C or belter in CMSC 3 1 1 and CMSC 330; or CMSC 400; and 
permission of department; or CMSC graduate student. 

II2I)1(II45IS) .MTuWThF ll:ll()am-12:20pm (CLB 0102) Huguc. M. 

CMSC420 iPennReqi Data StTUCtUreS; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prerequisites: 
a grade of C or better in CMSC 330; and permission of department; or CMSC graduate student. 
The following sections meet 06/04/01-07/26/01. 
0101(04528) MTuWTh.... 12:30pm- I:50pm (CLB 0111) Ozcan, F 
(llll2(li452sM MTuWTh. 12:30pin- l:5llpni (CLB "1021 Christian. K 

CMSC451 iPermRcq) Ocslgn and Analysis of Computer Algorithms; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG. PreTequtsites: a grade of C or belter in CMSC 214. a grade of C or belter in 
CMSC 251, and permission of department . 

0201(04539) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (PES 1130) Kruskal, C. 

CMSC460 iPermRrqi Computatlonal Methods; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Pmcqiiisiics: .MATH 240 jjiJ .M-iTH 241 .mJ CMSC 105 or CMSC 106 or CMSC 114 or 
ESEE 114 or permission of inslmclor Also offered as MAPL 460. Credit will be granted for only 
one of the follouHng: CMSC/MAPL 460 or CMSC /MAPI 466 
The following section meets 06/04/01-07/27/01, 
"l'i||li4549) MTuThF... 8:00ani- 9:20am (MTH B(l421) STAFF 

CMSC498A {PermReq) Spcclai Problems In Computer Science; (1-3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to 
obtain section nimiber. 

CMSC798A iPemiReqi Graduate Seminar In Computer Science; (1-3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/AUD, Individu.il Instruction coutse: contact department or instructor 
to obtain section number 

CMSC799 (PermReq) Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. 

CMSC818A (PermReq) Advancod Topics in Computer Systems; (1-3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor 
to obtain section number 

CMSC828A iPermRcqi Advanccd Topics In Information Processing; 

(1-3 credits) Grade .Method: REG AUD. Individual Insttuction course: contact 
department or instructor to obtain section number 

CMSC838A (PermReq) Advancod Topics In Programming Languages; 

(1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG/AUD. Individual Instruction course; contact 
department or instructor to obtain section number. 



26 



session course offerings we 
"Schedule of Classes") or \ 



rate when this guide wc 
nd.edu/summer (click ( 



to press. You c 
"Testudo"). 



; offerings on the Web J 



^'. testudo.unid.edu 



HOW BIG 



S S U 



E R ? 



CMSC858A (PmiMfi, Advanced Topics in Theory of Computing; (1-3 credits) 



idc Method: KiG/AUia Individual I 
oht.ini section number. 






CI\/ISC878A (PirmR,;,i Advanccd Topics in Numerical IVIettiods; (1-3 credits) 

C.r.idc ML-lhod:RE<;/AUl). I.uiivuiiul iTi^trui ()..ri ,i.u..i , onl ,. I >lqi,irliiR-nl or uiMru. 1. 



CMSC899 ii'crmRc.!! Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) ( ,. .a< 

Method: RhC; individual Instruction course: cont.ict ileparliiient or instruttoi to obt.1111 
section number 

COMM Communication 
(Arts and Humanities) 

C0IVIIVI107 Oral Communication: Principles and Practices; (3 credits) < i >.ie 

Mi-lh.ul RLt; I' I ,V,.( ,7.01 I,' .(n,(.riMc/i,. ;;,iir ,,.ih;.(,/,,( (;iM;A/ lIHt or SI>< III Inn 
CkMi will be gmiilcd for only one of ihc follomng: COMM 100 or COMM 107 or SPCH lUU 
or SPCH 107. Formerly SPCH 107. 

1)1 01 (05244) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pm (PLS 1146) Philipp, M. 

0102(05245) MTuWThF...9:30am-10:503m (PLS 1 146) Wolvin. A. 

(1104(05246) MW. 6:30pm- <):50pm (I'LS 1 146) Janusik. L. 

0201(05247) MW. 6:30pm- 9:50pm (PLS 1 146) STAFF 

0202(05248) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pm (PLS 1146) STAFF 

0203(05249) MTuWTh....ll:003m-12:50pm (PLS 1146) STAFF 

C0MM200 Advanced Public Speaking; (3 credits) c.ndc Method: reg/p- 

I M I ' l.'nnrrly ,s/'< // JIHI 

MimiiSJS'i MW I, HH,„,,- ■: :(ip,„ isKN 1112) STAFF 

COMM230 Argumentation and Debate; (3 credits) cmde Method: rfg/p- 

h AUI) Ivmictly .\PCH J.Ut 

(II I II (05269) TuTh 6:(10pm- 9:20pm (PLS 1184) Philipp.M. 

C0MM250 Introduction to Communication Inquiry; (3 credits) Grade Method 

Rtc; P-F, AUD. Formerly SPCH 250. 

The following section meets (16,'04'0I-n7/ll5 I'! 

-ilulioSJ-'i; MIuWTh II illi.im- 1 1 ipm l.MMH l.lli4i Dinjuer, L. 

C0MM324 Communication and Gender; (3 credits) Cmde Method: reg/p- 

F/AU1> CORE Uiversin- (D) Course, Furm.r;)' SPCH .i24. 

0101(05289) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pm (PLS 1111) STAFF 

0102(05290) MW. 6:.30pm- 9:50pni (PLS 1111) Parry-Gdcs.T. 

n2(i|Mi^2'Mi hilh (..lilpiii- ^>:5llpiii ll'l S 11 I I i STAFF 

C0MM330 Argumentation and Public Policy; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG,' P-F. AUD. Formerly SPCH }}0. 

01 01(05301) TuTh 6:30pm- y:5(lpm (PLS 1117) STAFF 

COMM350 Public Relations Theory; (3 credits) Gmde Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

;'r.r<-,/Mi,>.If Ciade C 01 heller iiiJOlR 201 or COMM 250. or permission of dcpdrlmeni . .Vol 
open 10 jmJiiils iWio /mit eompleied ]0VR .!JR. Creilil will he granted for only one ofllie 
followMg: COMM 350 or COMM 430 or JOUR 330 or JOUR 530. Formerly JOUR 3.W. 
0101 (05311) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:5()pni (PLS 1119) STAFF 

C0MM3S1 Public Relations Techniques; (3 credits) Grade Method: 1(.eg/p- 

1 AUI) Pme.iuKih (,( ).\l.\l .).>() .md jiKule C o, kller inJOLR 202. Nol open 10 sludei 
luir ,omplel<dJOUR .i.U, Credil will lie xronlejfor only one ol ihe Jollowinii: Cn\l\l is) ,„ 
JOUR 331. FormerlyJOUR 331. 

0101(05321) MW. 6:30pm- 9:50pm (EGR 3140) Simoiic. L 

C0MM352 Specialized Writing in Public Relations; (3 credits) c:rade Method: 

Ri:(; ri ,\un />!,., ,(...., I, i i i\ni iw \..i ,.;-,. 1 1,. .(u,(,..i. .<■/!.• fi,i,v,..i>i;i(i-tfrf jot 'R 

332. (.rci/ir nill he groined for only one oj llie Jollouinil COMM 352 or JOUR 332. Formerly 
JOUR 332. 

0201(05331) MW. 6:3npm- 9:50pm (SKN 1115) STAFF 

C0MM386 ,Pe,mRe,,i Experlontlal Learning; (3-6 credits) Gndc Method: reg/i 

I l't:',.liiisiie permission ol deporimeiil s(, „„„,,,, )i,„„, i oi i A >MM mufon only. 

•11111(05341) Tu hi.iupni- 9:5llpni (Arranged) Johnson. D. 

Time and room to be arranged Pis 

C0MM399 (PrrmReq) Honors Thesis; (3 credits) ciude Method reg/p-f/aud 

iilii|(05351)Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
1 120 1(05352) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 



iWrn 



C0MM400 Research Methods in Communication; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F/AUU. PmequisiU: COMM 250 md m miroduaory eoune in llalislia. Formerly 
SPCH 400 

■■■•■■■■t^V.y MTiiWTh ■Milam I'liiiam 'SKN "lia- Uwrence. P 

C0MM401 Interpreting Strategic Discourse; (3 credits) Grade Method: i4^g/p- 

I ALII loniieily .si'i .H 4111 

I II III (05372) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:5l)pm (SKN ii1li4) I'arry-Gilci. S. 

C0MM402 Communication Theory and Process; (3 credits) Cnde Method 

REG P-F AUI) Recommended: CO.M.M 250. Formerly iV'C// 402 

"1il|(ll5.1H2) MW hi.llipni- 9:50pni (SKN oln-l) Drake. I. 

C0MM425 Negotiation and Conflict Management; (3 credits) < .rade Method: 

kl (. I' I Mil/, M.I,,,', si'i II -)j; 

i'- -^y.'. MW |-i,i-]iii"i|„M !C:SS 141(1) C:ai. I) 

C0MM426 Conflict Management; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Reiommeiided: CO.M.M 425. COM.M 250. dnd COMM 402. Formerly SPCH 426. 
0101(05402) MW. 1:0«pm- 5:0()pm (CSS 1410) Cai. D. 

C0MM470 Listening; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. Fotmaly SPCH 

4'n 

< I StU .MTuU UiF II .<ii.ini- MKipm (SKN (ili>4) Wol«n. A. 

C0MM482 Intercultural Communication; (3 credits) (tade Method: reg/p- 

[ All > ( ( )1<.I. Diversirv iDl I luirse, loniurly SPCH 4H2 

0101(05422) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pni (PLS 1172) Cordova. N, 

0201(05423) MW. 6:30pm- 9:50pm (PLS 11 17) Cotdov^i. N. 

C0MM489 iPermReqi Toplcal Research: Topical Research; (1-3 credits) Gnde 

Method: REC;, Individual Instruction course ,onua dcpartincnl or iiistrustor to obtain 
sectiot, Mimiber 

C0MM798 Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. individual 

In^tiiK n..i) I mirsc ^oiitacl dcpartiiKiil or instructor to obtain section number. 

C0MM799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Gndc Method: reg 

iiuiis kIu.iI Insirih iii-ii ^ourst" toiit.ut Jcp.irtnu-nt or iiistraictor to obtain section number. 

C0MM899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: 

KLC. SI Indisidual liisiruslioii voursc voiuasi dcparliiRiii or iiuiniclor to obtain section 
number, 

CONS Sustainable Development & Conservation 

Biology 

(Life Sciences) 

C0NS609 ;,Mi,K,,/ Special Topics in Conservation Biology; (1-3 credits) 



Grade Method: REG S-F By pel 

11101(115492) T 



(i:m|i 



lid I 



ol program, 
be arranged Inoii 

be ananccd Old 



C0NS798 i'.,n;n.., Research Papers in Sustainable Development and 
Conservation Biology; (1-4 credits) Grade .Method: reg s-f 

nlolioS^HM Time and mom to be arranged lnou\r. D. 

ojiil.ii^^oa I i,„c .ind room lo be arranged I )|etz. I 

CPSP College Park Scholars Program 
(Undergraduate Studies) 

CPSP259 College Park Scholars Practicum; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Restricted to College Park Schobn. 

0101(05554) Time and room to be arranged Vietri. L. 

,,,„,,„;^i^\Timc ind mom to be arnngrd Johnson. I 

CPSP259R College Park Scholars Practicum; (3 credits) c;rade Method: reg 



Park S^hola^^ I'mgraill 



iMUli^ 



:ed Paolci 



CPSP359 Discovery Projects in Research; (2 credits) Grade Method rec; 

Restricted to stuslents in McNair Scholars. C-oUege Park SchuLars. and Unismic>' Honor^- 

11101(05575) M 9:.Vlam-11 :3(iani (CMU 1140) Conlcs.j 



Session II (6 



illXX - 
II2XX • 



h/4-7/ 13: Session I- A (.» ssreks) lecl 
7/ 16-8/24; Session lit: (.1 ssreb) s 



il.^XX - (. 4-1. 22. Sessisin 111 (< sseeks) 
n l)4XX - 7' 16-8/3. Session ll-D (.» vsn 



1I6XX - a/b-8/24 




M 




ECON Economics 

(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

ECON200 Principles of Micro-Economics; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F AUn. COI<^:SH Prerc^wmc M ilH 11" .-^ plucmcM w MATH 1 1 S or above, ll is 
reammu'inkd Ih.il slintaili aviiplele (iCi ).\ :ii(i /.,(,';, taking ECO.\' 201. Credit will be granted 
for only one of the folhwmg: ECON 200 or ECON 203. Formerly ECOS 203. 

0101 (05675) TuWTh 6:30pm- 9:25pm (TYD 1132) STAFF 

0102(05676) MTuWThF..9:()0am-10:45am (TYD 1128) STAFF 
0103(05677) MTuWThF..ll:00am-12:45pm (TYD 0111) STAFF 
0201(05678) MTuWThF..ll:00am-I2:45pm (TYD 0117) STAFF 
0202(05674) MTuWThF..y:0l)am-l();45am (TYD 2102) STAFF 
0:il3(ii5hKli) TuWTh 6:3npm- 4-25pni (TYD 1 132) STAFF 

EC0N201 Principles of Macro-Economics; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD. CORE: SB. Prerequisite: MATH 110 or placement in MATH 115 or above. It is 
recommended that students complete ECON 200 before taking ECON 201. Credit will be granted 
for only one of the following: ECON 201 or ECON 205. 

0102(05690) MTuWThF.. 9:00am-10:45am (KEY 0125) STAFF 

0104(05691) MTuW 6:30pm- 9:25pm (TYD 1128) STAFF 

0202(05692) MTuWThF. .10:ODam-l 1:45am (TY13 2109) STAFF 
0203(05693) MTuW. h:3llpm- 9:25pm (TYD 0111) STAFF 

EC0N305 Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory and Policy; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisites: ECON 200; and ECON 201: and MATH 220. 
0101(0570.3) MTuWThF... 9:30am-10:50am (TYD 0111) STAFF 
112111(115704) TuTh h ."(llpm- 9:50pm (TYD 0102) STAFF 

ECON306 Intermediate Microeconomic Theory; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisites: ECON 200; and ECON 201. and MATH 220. 
0101(05714) MTuWThF.. .ll:00am-12:20pm (TYD 1128) STAFF 

0102(05715) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pm (TYD 2111) STAFF 

0201(05716) MW. 6:30pm- 9:50pm (KEY 1117) STAFF 

0202(05717) MTuWThE..ll:00am-12:20pm (KEY 0125) STAFF 

EC0N315 Economic Development of Underdeveloped Areas; (3 credits) 

Grade Method. RFC. I'-F .\V\ l /•.. n ,/iu ;ir. J ( ' i.V 20" .,,,.1 l( < l.V 2011 ,.r ECOS 205 
Credit will Iw grama! h'l .'iily a,H' ..J ih, lolLnvu,,: HU >S 315 ,.r l-.COS 416 
1111)1(115727) MTuWThF 9. ^n.im-lii.ii lam (TYD 2109) STAFF 

EC0N321 Economic Statistics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisite: ECON 200, ECON 201 and MATH 220/MATH 140. Not open to students who 
have completed BMCT 230 or BMCT 231. Formerly ECON 421. 

0201 (05737) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pm (TYD 0101) STAFF 

EC0N330 Money and Banking; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prerequisite: ECON 200 and ECON 201. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: 

ECON 330 or ECON 430. Formerly ECON 430. 

0101(05747) MW. 6:30pm- 9:50pm (TYD 0111) STAFF 

0102(05748) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pm (TYD 1101) STAFF 

112111(05749) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pm (TYD 1114) STAFF 

EC0N340 International Economics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisite: ECON 200 and ECON 201. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: 

ECON 340 or ECON 440. Formerly ECON 440. 

0101(05759) MW. 6:30pm- 9:50pm (SQH 1120) STAFF 

0201(05760) MW. 6:30pm- 9:50pm (TYD 1101) STAFF 

EC0N386 Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: s-f Prerequisite: 

ECON 200, ECON 201. GPA 2. 15. 56 semester hours. For ECON majors only 
0101 (05770) T.me and room to be arranged Waffis. J. 
02111(05771) Tnue and room to he arranged Wallis. J 

EC0N399 iPermRcq) Indlvldual Reading and Research For Undergraduates; 

(1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact 

r to obtain section number. Prerequisite: six hours of upper division 



EC0N470 Theory of Labor Economics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud. Prerequisite. ECOS 300. Credit ifill he granted for only one of the following: ECON 
370 or ECON 470. 

0201(05808) MTuWThF,, 9:30am- 10:50am (TYD 1118) STAFF 

EC0N799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Induklual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 



EC0N425 Mathematical Economics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prerequisites: ECON 305 or ECOS 405, and ECON 306 or ECON 406. and MATH 220 oi 
equivalent. 

0201(05788) TuTh 6:30pm- 9:50pni (TYD 1 128) STAFF 

EC0N460 Industrial Organization; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisite: ECON 3116 or ECOS 406 

010 1(05798) TuTh 6:3ilpin- 9:50pm (TYD 2109) STAFF 



EC0N899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

liiduiduj! Instriu tiLMi course contact deparcincnt or instructor to obuin section number. 

EDCI Curriculum and Instruction 
(Education) 

EDCI298 ii'eimRcqi Spcclal Problems in Teacher Education; (1-6 credits) Grade 

Method: B^G/P-F/AUD. 

0101(05871) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(05872) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

EDCI301 Teaching Art in the Elementary School; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REC~. For ehnuiitary and pre-eleiiiintar^' idiuatiaii iiiatoh only Sor open to art education majors. 
113111(115882) MTuWThF 8. 1ii.,m- 11 3ii.im (EDU 1315) Hendricks, S. 

EDCI385 Computers for Teachers; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prerequisites: admission to teacher education program; and 2.5 GPA. For education majors only. 
Credit will he granted for only one of the following: EDCI 385; or EDCI 487; or EDIT 406; or 
EDIT 477: or EDSP 480 

il5(iUn5,SM3) .MTuWThF, 8:3ilani-l l:.3li.mi (EDU 1107) Baccus.A, 

EDCI390 Principles and Methods of Secondary Education; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisites: admission to teacher education program; and 2.5 GPA. 
Corequisites: EDHD 413 and EDHD 420. For education majors only 

0101(05903) MW. 3:40pm- 7:00pm (EDU 2102) Hendricks. S, 

Time and room to be arranged Lab 

0401(05904) MTuWThF.. 9:00am-12:20pm (EDU 2102) McHugh.T, 

EDCI397 Principles and Methods of Teaching in Elementary Schools; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD, Prerequisites .uiinissiou to tejjier education 
program and 2.5 GPA. For education majors only. 

0501(05914) MTuWThE.. 8:30am-l 1:30am (EDU 2212) Bote. L. 

EDCI415 Methods of Teaching ESOL in Elementary Schools; (3 credits) Grade 

Method REG I'-F/AUn ;>rcrr,,i„ ,/, I IX I 4<4 .; ivniit,^,o,t oj Jep.iilniail 
li2nl[ii5'i:4lTuTh ,i 4iipiii- " ""pni EPU 211111 Stem, H 

EDCI434 Methods of Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages; 

(3 credits) Grade Method REG, P-F. AUl) 

01iil(il5'i34) MW, 3:40pm- 7:00pm (EDU 2101) Anand, S. 

EDCI443 Literature for Children and Youth; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD. For elementary education and pre-elementary education majors only. Also for in-service 
teachers. 

0301(05944) .MTuWThF 12:30pm- 4:15pm (EDU 2119) Saracho. O, 

EDCI443A Literature for Children and Youth; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 
f/aud. For elementary education and pre-elementar)' education majors only. 

0301(05954) MTuWThF. .12:45pm- 4:30pm (EDU 1121) RusseU. S. 

EDCI463 Reading in the Secondary School; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud Prerequisites: admission to teacher education program; and 2.5 GPA; or permission of 
department required for post-baccalaureate students. For education majors only. 

113(11(05964) MTuWThF,, 5:i«)pni- K:nnpm (EDU 0212) Saracho. O 

EDCI464 Reading Instruction and Diagnosis Across Content Areas; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: I<iG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: EDCI 362 or permission of 
department for graduate students. 

llSni(liS')74l .MTuWThF, 4:15pm- 7:00pm (EDU 1107) Russell, S 

EDCI488A Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Computer Mindtools for 

Schools; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG, Explores several ditlerent rypes of computer 
applications for use m schools and stresses their abihty to support critical thinking. 
Technologies include spreadsheets, expert systetns, databases, Internet, hypermedia, and 
semantic networking. Course assignments will include projects using each technology. 
0501(05985) MTuWThF.. 1:00pm- 4:00pm (Arranged) Sullivan. D 



28 



Summer session course offerings \ 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



zcurjte when this guide we 
v.umd.edu/suninier (chck c 



vtestudo unid edu 



HOW B 



IS SUMMER? 



EDCI489 Field Experiences in Education; (1-4 credits) cndc Method kfcp- 

F/AUI). 

llKOlliS'l'iTi hmc .nid t.k.iti u. he .irr.iiip-d SIAF-r 
MjiMiH^'l'iM \,„„. j.hI n.n.n lo bi- .irnirifjcd SI Ml- 

EDCI498 Special Problems in Teacher Education; (1-6 credits) Gndc Method: 

REG/l'-F/AUI). 

U101(()W)06) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
02(11 ((ir.(l(l7) Tune and room to be arransed STAFF 

EDCI498W Special Problems in Teacher Education: Assessment in Social 
Studies; (3 credits) <..i.iji MciIiuJ. rli, r i auu. 

UlUl(t)6()17)TuTh 4:15pm- 7:UUpm (EIJU U206) Taylor-Thoina. M. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

EDCI651 Math and the Young Child; (3 credits) cinde Method: reg/aud 

"=.i'l.ii..nis, MluWIhl J Miipni- 4mi||,„i (FDU 32.16) Bote. L. 
liiiK' ,M,,I r,.,un t.. Ix- iriingixi [h-. 

E0CI761 Advanced Clinical Practices in Reading Assessment; (3 credits) 

C;nde Method: H.F.C; AUD. yv.m)i/i.<r/<: tUCl l,f,\ Conqiiisilc: l-AX.I ''1,2. 
11201 (116(154) Tune and room to be arranged Codhng. R. 

EDCI762 Advanced Clinical Practices in Reading Instruction; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG 'AUD. Pri-n-,).,r.<i/,-; F.DCI 6ft.f, Con;]imm-: r-DCI 'i,l 
0201 (0h()6<)) Time and room to he arranged Codhng. R 

EDCI798 Special Problems in Teacher Education; (1-6 credits) tirade Method: 

KF.C. ALIP individiul hi^truau..! an.r.c .om.m dip.irlmcnt or inMri.aor to obtain 
veitioii minibti 

EDCI799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg. individual 

IristriKtion loiiisc w.nt.tLt dfp.iniiu-iit oi iiiNtru^ior to olMain section number 

EDCI888 Apprenticeship in Education; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud 

IndiMdii.il Insmuih'ii iuutm' itMit.ut di-p.utnu-nt >ti nistruitor to obtain section number. 

EDCI899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) c;rade Method: reg 

Induidual liiMriuiu.n .^.ur^c a.nl.Kl dep.irtmem .-■ instriutor lo ol^am scMion number 

EDCP Education Counseling and Personnel Services 
(Education) 

EDCP108B College and Career Advancement: Concepts and Skills: 
Academic Skills; (1 credit) i.i.kIi iMcthod UKt. i' i ali > 

The lollowmg section meets I16/12/01-07/O.1/O1 . 

0101(061.16) MTuWTh....ll:()0am-12:00pm {.SHM 2102) Lucrs. M. 

EDCP108E College and Career Advancement Concepts and Skills; (1 credit) 

Grade Method: RFG I'-F AUP, 

ii2(ili:(ll.l-4(,i Time .mJ ro,.m lo W .ur.uiged STAif 

EDCP1080 f r. iK\ , College and Career Advancement: Concepts and Skills; 

(1 credit) (.r,„le \lelli..d KK. I' I ALU 

OIIIKOI.I.SI.) M\\ 1 ■^np„i Uliipm lAii.m^edi STAFF 

EDCP386 (PermRop Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/i>-f 

Individual Itiscruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number 
Prerequisite: ptrmission of department, 56 semester hours, 

EDCP420 Education and Racism; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aul>. 

(OKI llp.eTMCs 11! I ..iir,e 

M|i,lMi(,|(,Si lull, 4 lopn,- ^ SMp,i, (FPL' 02|in Hnttan-l'nvvrll.r 

EDCP489 ir,n„R,.,. Field Experiences in Counseling and Personnel Services; 

(1-4 credits) Gnde Method: RFCi/l'-F/AUlX Individual Instruction course: cont.ict 
department or instructor to obtain section number 

EDCP498 Special Problems in Counseling and Personnel Services; 

(1-3 credits) < .r.ule Method: RH. Individual ln-tru> lion course . ont.u t derartment 



. obi 



EDCP611 Career Development Theory and Programs; (3 credits) Grade 

Method RL(i Al'll 

010l((i6l'(2) MW. .1:40pni- 7:00pni (El)U .123.1) STAFF 



EDCP617 Group Counseling; (3 credits) (;rade Method rec; auu i-rere^umte: 

LDCI> 616. 

oi(nfo(,:ii:, lulh 340pm- THOpm fEnU2102) Holconib-Mcc<j>'. C. 

EDCP798 Special Problems in Counseling and Personnel Services; 

(1-6 credits) (...ule \letlioJ R: C. ALD lrKlr.Kiii.il In.truenon eour.e .onUct 

EDCP799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) ( radc .Method k^g. 

I.ulisklii.i: InMnulioii o.urse voiM.i. ( aepattmenl or nisiruuor t,. obtain section numbt-r 

EDCP888 Apprenticeship in Counseling and Personnel Services; 

(1-8 credits) Grade Method: R^G/AUU. Individual Instruction course: conUCT 

dep.irtment or instructor to obtain section number 

EDCP888S Apprenticeship in Counseling and Personnel Services: School 

Psychology; (1 -6 credits) 1 .r.ule Method RLG AUI > For school l^^chokn,■^ 
Stusients Only. 

0101(06218) Tunc and room to be arranged Sin-in.W. 

EDCP888U ;>./'; Apprenticeship in Counseling and Personnel Services: 
College Student Personnel; (3 credits) crade Method rfc; al d 

.oomK.22.s, M 2.00pm- .S.oiipm lARG 1127; STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 
0201(06229)Tu l:3npm- 4:.10pm (ARC 1127) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Vi^ 

EDCP889 Internship in Counseling and Personnel Services; (1-8 credits) 

Cirade Method: RFti AUI ). Indisidual Instruction course: contact department or instruaor 
to obtain section number. 

EDCP899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Gnde Method: reg. 

hulls iiiu.il histruetion tourse: contact department or instructor to obtam section number. 

EDHD Education, Human Development 
(Education) 

EDHD300 ii'ermRap Human Development and Learning; (6 credits) c:nde 

Method: RF,G AUD. /'rc.fiii.n, ,i.(mc,,,..ri le :,.ultf , Jii.j/i.vi /r.^M-ri 

U10l(062<)3) MTuWThE..9:3llam-12:3(lpm (EDU 3315) STAFF 
0201(06294) MTuWThE..9:30am-l2:30pm (EDU 3315) Reio.T. 

EDHD306 Study of Human Behavior; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud 

o2ii1(o(,3m4! MW 12 liipm- 3 iiopm lEDU 3315) STAFF 

lime uul room to be .iri.iii-ed I )i, 

EDHD320 Human Development Through the Lifespan; (3 credits) Grade 

Method. RhG .\UI ). 

0101(06314) MW. 12:30pm- 3:4llpm (EDU 3315) Marcus. R. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

EDHD400 Introduction to Gerontology; (3 credits) cnde Method: r£g/aud 

n|o|.,(io3:4> lull, -oOp„,-looopm FDl" llo^l Smith. G. 

Time .md room to be .,rr.in..;ed I >i. 

EDHD411 Child Growth and Development; (3 credits) Grade .Meth.sd 

REC;/AUD. 

0101 (06334) TuTh 4:00pm- 7:{K>pm (EDU .1315) STAFF 

Time and room lo be arranged Dis 

(l2o|ioh.-s3^ lul h 12 .^opni- 3 4"pm itPU 32.3.11 STAFF 

EDH0413 Adolescent Development; (3 credits) Gnde Method: reG' p-f aud. 

0101(06.145) TuTh 7:0<lpm-IO:IOpni (EDU .131.5) Gaidner.A. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 
0201(06346) MW. 4:00pm- "OOpni (EDU 323.1) STAFF 

Time .nid rosMli to be irr.iiiu-ed Dis 

EDHD420 n'crmRcji Cognitive Development and Learning; (3 credits) c;radc 

Method: REG/AUD. Prrrr^Kurlr: either EDHD MW. fcDHD .<20. EDHD 411. PSYC 355. 
PSYC .14/ or permisston of Jej*artment . 

0101(063.56) MW 4:()ilpm- 7:(Klpm (EDU ,1236) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 



Session I (6 V 
Session II (6 \ 



■eks) setticm lil.XX - (.4-7. 13, Session I- A (3 ssreks) section 113X,\ - h 4-i. 22. Session l-H i,3 ssreksl sevooii ii>X,X -6 2.5-7 13 
■eks) section nZXX - 7/16-8/24: Session ll-C (3 ^^eeks) section 04XX - 7/ I6-S/3: Session ll-D (3 sweeks) lecoon 06XX - 8/6-8/24 




M 



29 



1 








EDHD430 Adolescent Violence; (3 credits) Gn.de Method: reg/auu pmajimUf: 

PSYC too or EDHD }00 or permission ofdepanmciil- 

0101(06366) MW. 4:00pm- 7:00pni (EDU 3315) Marcus, R. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

EDHD460 Educational Psychology; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

PrcK^msilr PSYC 100 or EDHD MI6 or permiisioi: of JepMniail. 

(1201(06376) TuTh " i"'pin-l": H 'pm :EDU 32331 STAFF 

EDHD489 iPemiRcqi Field Experiences in Education; (1-4 credits) Grade 

Method: R£G. Individual Instrucaon course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number 

EDHD498 Special Problems in Education; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F AUD- Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. 

EDHD600 Introduction to Human Development and Child Study; (3 credits) 

Grade Method. REG AUD. 

0201 (06390) TuTh 4:00pm- 7:00pm (EDU 3315) Rao, R 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

EDHD721 Cognitive Development and Learning: An Introduction; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG .^UD. 3 semesior hours 

01(11(116400) TuTh 4:(«ipiii- 7:i)iipni jEDU 323h) .\Ie.\ander, V 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

EDHD789 Internship in Human Development; (3-8 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/ AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

EDHD798 Special Problems in Education; (1-6 credits) Grade Method 

REG .WJVt Individual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain 

secnon number 

EDHD799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Gtade Method: reg 

Indisidua] histruction course: contact deparmient or instructor to obtain secDon number. 

EDHD888 Apprenticeship in Education; (1-8 credits) Ciade Method: reg/aud 

Individual Instrucnon course: contact deparmient or instructor to obtain section number. 

EDHD889 Internship in Education; (3-8 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud 

Individual Instruction i.~ourse: contact deparmient or instructor to obtain section number. 

EDHD899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual instruction course: contact deparmient or instructor to obuin section number. 

EDMS Measurement, Statistics, and Evaluation 

(Education) 

EDMS451 Introduction to Educational Statistics; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD. 7»>M,.r sUnJmi; 

0101(06487) .MTuWTh....I2:(J0pm- l:4ijpm cEDU 1I(J7) STAFF 
0102(06488) MTuWTh.... 2:00pm- 3;40pm (EDU 1107) STAFF 
0201(06489) MTuWTh.... 12:00pm- 1:40pm (EDU 2119) STAFF 

EDMS645 Quantitative Research Methods I; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG .^Un This course \sill be partially taught on the web. please consult the deparmient 
or the instructor (Michael Conley. conle>Tnw2(afaol.com) for more mtbrmation. 

0101(06499) MTuWTh.... 5:00pm- 6:40pm (EDU 1121) Conley, M. 

0201(06500) MTuWTh.... 5:00pm- 6:40pm (EDU 0212) Conley, M. 

EDMS646 Quantitative Research Methods II; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG AUI). /Vrrccjiiuiic EDMS b4o. 

ill(lM(i651(i)TuTh 5 pm- 8:3(.lpm (EDU 4233) Powell, D. 

0201(06511) MTuWTh... 5:(Xlpm- 6:40pm (EDU 1107) Roberts,;. 

EDMS651 Intermediate Statistics in Education; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD. fVerf^uuile: EDMS 646 or cqiiiraknt. 

0201(06521) TuTh 5:(l(ipm- 8:3(.ipm (EDU 1121) Powell, D. 

EDMS779 iPirrrtRop Somioar in Applied Statistics; (1 credit) Grade Method: 

REG. Enrollment restricted to students with a major or minor in measurement, statistics, 
and evaluation. Concurrent registration for one credit is required when taking EDMS 651. 
0201(06531) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

E0MS798 Special Problems in Education; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG AUD. Individual Instrucnon course: contact deparmient or instructor to obtain 
section number. 



EDMS799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course lont.Kt department or instructor to obtain section number 

EDMS889 iPermRo.,1 Intemship in Measurement and Statistics; (3-12 credits) 

Grade Method: REG. Individual Instrucnon course: contact department or instructor to 
obtain section number. 

EDMS899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Indi\'idu.il Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

EDPL Education Policy and Leadership 
(Education) 

EDPL301 Foundations of Education; (3 credits) Grade Mediod: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prort'ijuisitf: junior stoiiiiiti^ ortd adrtiissiort to icachcr fiiintition; or Bachelor's degree with permission 
of department. 

Section 0101 meets 06/04/01-06/28/01. 

0101(06598) MTuTh 9:00am-l 2:45pm (EDU 1121) Splaincj. 

0102(06599) MW. 3:4()pm- 7:(lOpin (EDU 1315) Herschbach. D. 

EDPL489 Field Experiences in Education; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain secnon 
number. 

EDPL498 Special Problems in Education; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F .:\Un- Indivadu.il Instruction course: coiiuct department or instructor to obtain section 

EDPL601 Contemporary Social Issues in Education; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD. 

0101(06613) TuTh 7:00pm-10:20pm (EDU 2101) Herschbach, D. 

EDPL634 The School Curriculum; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud 

0101(06623) TuTh 3:4(ipm- 7(iilpm (EDU 3233) Selden. S. 

EDPL670 Individual and Group Behavior; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/aud 

(1101(06633) .MW 3:40pni- " Ddpm (EDU dl 14) STAFF 

EDPL675 Public School Personnel Administration; (3 credits) Grade Method: 
iveg/aud. 

02(11(116643) .MW 3:4(ipm- "(iiipm (EDU 2l(il! STAFF 

EDPL690 Research in Education Policy, Planning and Administration; 

(3 credits) Grade .Method: REG AUD 

(11(11(116653) TuTh. . 3:4(lpm- ":(i(ipni (EDU 21('I) Hultgren, F 

EDPL700 Qualitative Research Methods in Education; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/AUD. 

0201(06663) TuTh 3:4()pm- 7:00pm (EDU 1315) STAFF 

EDPL788M Special Topics in Education Policy and Administration: 
Spirituality in Education; (3 credits) c.rade Methc^d reg al^d 

(i2(il!iiWs^3!Tu\V. 3:4iipni- ":((((pm (EDU 21(i2) Lin. J, 

EDPL7880 Special Topics in Education Policy and Administration: Economic 
Evaluation of Education; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

((1()I(((6683) MW. 3:40pm- 7:00pm (EDU 0206) Klecs, S. 

EDPL798 Special Problems in Education; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG .^UD- Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number 

EDPL799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

EDPL837 Curriculum Theory and Research; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG, ,^LT3. Prmqumte: EDPA 633 Formerly EDPA SJ7. 

0101(06697) TuTh 7:00pm-l( 1:20pm (EDU 3233) Selden, S. 

EDPL889 Intemship in Education; (3-8 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

Individual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 



EDPL899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg/s- 

E Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 



30 



Summer session course offermgs \ 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



rate when thi^ guide we 
nd.edu/sumnier (click c 



"Testudo"). 



; offerings on the Web i 



HOW 



SUMMER? 



EDSP Education, Special 
(Education) 

E0SP210 Introduction to Special Education; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

RE(_; AUI) C/j,.. SljfiJrrnj Itiilim.w .T ,\v.;.,..M,.t, ,\,-f ..,■,« (,. ,luJenl! irlio hair compUleJ 
more liun 56 aedin. 

The follo«-ing section meets 06/04/01-06/29/01. 

0101(06760) MTuTh 5:30pm- 8:50pm (EDU 2119) Danehe>.A. 

EDSP376 Fundamentals of Sign Language; (3 credits) cnde Method: rec./i>- 

f, AUl). 

II101((K,77(I) MW. 7:(lllpm-III:llllpm (EDU llli7) Glowrr. R.. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 
0201(06771) MW. 7:00pm-in:00pm (EDU 1315) Lyies. D. 

Time and room to he jrr.uit;fd ! )in 

EDSP402 (PermReq) Rcld Placement: Severe Disabilities I; (2-5 credits) cr.uk 

Method: REG. Pre- or coreqiiisiles: HDSP 400 anil EDSP 4(14; or jirrmissioii ofdcpanment. 
Students without the required co- or prerequisites can register for this course with 
deparmiental approval. Open to special education graduate students only for this term. 

0101 (06781) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

0201 (06782) Time and ix>om to be arranged STAFF 

EDSP420 Developmental and Behavioral Characteristics of Nonhandicapped 
and Handicapped Infants and Young Children; (3 credits) i ruk \utiioj 

RtG. f-l .VJD. Coiiiiui,iU.-. LUSP 4^1. LUSP 411. .-i f,<,iiu,,i.>ii ..,' JcpailmaiL For EDSP 
or 0808P majors only. 

0101(06792) MW. 4:00pm- 7:00pm (EDU 4233) Ncwcomb. S. 

Time and room to be arr»ni;ed Dis 

EDSP421 iPermReqi Field Placement: Early Childhood Special Education I; 

(2-3 credits) Grade Method: REG. Pre- o, loreqimile: UDSP 420 and EDCI 410. For 
EDSP .V US08P majors only. Students without the required pre- or corequisites can register 
for this course with departmental approval. Open to special educabon graduate students 
only for this term. 

0101 (06802) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

0201 (06803) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

EDSP442 'PimiRc'.,' Field Placement: Educationally Handicapped I; 

(2-3 credits) Grade Method: REG. Pre- o, .orequiMi. IzD.SP 441 and EDCI 456. or 
permission of depanmem Students without the required CO- or prerequisites can register for 
this course with departmental approval. Open to special education graduate students only 
for this term. 

0101(06813) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

0201 (0681 4) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

EDSP443 Assessment and Instructional Design for the Handicapped: 
Reading and Written Communication Disorders; (3 credits) giuIc Method: 

REG,T-F. .AUD. Prerequisites: EDSP 520 and EDSP 521. or permission of deparlmenl. Pre- or 
wrrquisites: EDSP 531: EDSP 552: and EDSP 555. 

0101 (06824) TuTh 4:0(lpnl- 7:01lpin (EDU 01 14) Roberts. A. 

Time and room to be- .irraiiged I>|^ 

EDSP461 (PermReq) Field Placement Secondary/Transition I; (3 credits) (^ndc 

Method: R.EG. Pre- or roreqiiisile: EDSP 460. For EDSP majors only Students without the 
required pre- or corequisites can register for the course with departmental appros'al. Open 
to special education graduate students only for this term. 

0101(06834) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

0201 (06835) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

EDSP470 Introduction to Special Education; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

RLC .\L'1> DlHil to .ill students c.Mipt uiuk-rijraau.ltc sfeei.\\ education majors. 
The foUosving section meets 0(1,04,01-06/ 29/01. 

0101(06845) MTuTh 7:f»pm-10:(X)pm (EDU 1315)Voth, L. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 
The foUmving section meets 07/16/01-07/27/01. 
0201((»6846)MWTh 9:00am- 5:30pm (EDU 4233)Voth.L. 

EDSP489 Field Experiences in Special Education; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: 

REG I'-F .\UD 

(11111(06856) Tune and room to be arranged ST.^FF 
M:o|(n(,S^-| luiR- ,ind n>oin lo he .irransied S I Al I 

EDSP491 Characteristics of Learning Disabled Students; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG AUD Ptirr^iiijilr: EDSP 470 or permission oj deparlmenl 
The following section meets 07/16/01-08/10/01. 

0201(06867) MWTh 7:00pni- 10:00pm (EDU 2119) STAFF 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 



EDSP498 Special Problems in Special Education; (1-6 credits) Grade .Method 

K-EG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number 

EDSP499G Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes in Special Education: 

Inclusive Practices in the Schools; (3 credits) Grade Method reg 

.i.-..„-.7 J, lull, i ;:.. ^ ;■::. Kl if 1 ."(I 5i Gruber b 

lime and room to he arranged Dis 

EDSP600 (PermReq) Exceptlonal Children and Youtti; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD. Prerequisite: 9 hours in special edtuation and permission oj department. 
0201(06889) Sa 9:f)0am- 5:20pm (EDU 1 3 1 5) Wancn. S. 

EDSP670 Single Subject Research in Special Education; (3 credits) Gnde 

,\U-llioJ RK, ALU /■.,i,,/i.oi.',' l.DSP MHI ,:, pamk,K'n .'t difjiMuiii 

(i|ill(Ol,HW) MW 7:00pm-l0:(KTim (EDU 3236i Egel.A 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

EDSP678I Seminar in Special Education: Medical and Developmental 

Interventions in the N.I.C.U.; (3 credits) c^rade .Method: reg aud. cias, wiu be 

lu-Ki .,1 till- Li,-..T^n;, ..t \l.ir\l.inJ .it B.iltimorc campus. 

0101(06909) M 3:00pni- 9;0Opm (Arranged) Hussey-Gardner. B. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

EDSP788E Selected Topics in Special Education: Meth.l: Process of 
Assessmt & Curr Dev. to Build Exemplary Progrm for Students 
w/Deaf/Blind & Other Low Incidence Dis.; (2 credits) oraue Numod 

REG .^UD 

il2ol(0f,')l<)\ Tune and mom to be arraniicd STAFF 

EDSP788K Selected Topics In Special Education: Medical Aspects and the 
Educational Implications of Deaf/Blindness and Other Low Incidence 

Disabilities; (3 credits) Onde Method: REG/ aud. This course will cosirr syndromes 
and other t.iuscs ol de.it" blindness and low incidence disabilities focusing on {^thenng and 
inlerpretiiig iiiedica! information. 

(1101(116929) Time .ind room to be arranged STAFF 

EDSP788S Selected Topics in Special Education: The Reauthorization of 
IDEA (Individuals with Disabilities Education Act):lmplications for Regular 
and Special Educators; (2-3 credits) (.rjdc Method rlg iiu : "" \mciij.iuni> 

to idea pose interesting challenges to regular and special educators and adnumstrators and 
parents. This course will highlight the critical components of this bw and the implications 
for educating students with disabilities and other diverw learning styles. 

The following section meets 06/21/01-06/29/01. 

0101(06939) WThF 9:00am- 5:20pm (COL 3109) Warren. S. 

EDSP798 Special Problems in Special Education; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

RFC lndividii.il Instruction .oursc soinjtt deparanenl or instruaor to obtain section 

number 

EDSP799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) cjiade Method: reg. 

hidoijuil liismi^ion .oiirNf ^ .MU.K-r du-p.irtincnt or instructor to obtain secoon number. 

EDSP888 Apprenticeship in Special Education; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: 

REC; lndividu.il Instruction course: conQct department or instructor to obuin section 
number. 

EDSP889 Internship in Special Education; (3-8 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Indisidu.d histrustioii ^s>ursc sstiu.Ki slcp.irinu-iii or instructor to obtain section number. 

EDSP899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Indis iJu.il lusirustion cstursc totit.Kl department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENAE Engineering, Aerospace 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENAE283 Introduction to Aerospace Systems; (3 credits) i;rade Method: reg 

/Vi,.;«,..f.. /';y>s Ifl.mJIM.S liiii .,„J L\F.S 102 Conquisite, ESAE 261 and PHYS 
262 Form,-Hy t.Vlfc 2S I and ESAE 2S2 lor ESAE majors only Credit uill it .fmnled Jot 
only one of lliefollouing: ES.-iE 281 and ESAE 282 or ESAE 285 

liimio7(i58> MTuWThF I IKipm- 2:20pni (EGR 31021 Dm. R. 



Session I (6 ssreks) secnon OIXX 
Session II (6 weeks) section 02XX 



6/ 4-7/13: Session l-A (.< vsreksl secnon ".(XX - (. 
- 7/16-8/24; Session ll-C (3 wrek-i) section n4X.\ - 



7'16-» .V Session ll-D (J ssreks) s 



hXX - 8/6-8 24 





ENAE311 Aerodynamics I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/i'-f/aud Pr.n^iMsuM 

ENAE 281: md ENES 221, and MiTH 246^ Corequiiite: ENME 223. ENAE imiprs only or 
permission of department . Formerly ENAE 471. 

I)lnl((l70(,8) MTuWThF.. 3:00pm- 4:20pm (EGR 21 12) Diaz, R. 

ENAE423 Vibration and Aeroelasticity; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

FAUll ;'.,7.,/Hrsifi- i;\Ab <:2 E\AE m.iioti only o, immission of department. 
nlii|(n7ll7,S) MTuWThF S ii(i.im- ■):2nam (EGR 21 12) Lee. S. 

ENAE499 Elective Research; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 
ENAE799 IVIaster's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Cnde Method: reg 

liidivKlu.il liistnictioii Loursc: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENAE899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: i^g 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENBE Biological Resources Engineering 
(Agriculture and Natural Resources) 

ENBE388 iPcrmticD Honors Thesis Research; (3-8 credits) Grade Method: reg. 
ENBE489 Special Problems in Biological Engineering; (1-3 credits) Grade 

Method KEC; P-F AUn Individual Instruction course contact department or instructor 
to obtain section numher 

ENBE499 Special Problems in Agricultural Engineering Technology; 

(1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact 
department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENBE699 Special Problems in Biological Engineering; (1-6 credits) Grade 

Method Rl I , ALU) Indisidual Instruction course contact department or instructor to 
ssbtam sotH.ii number 

ENBE799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 

hulisulual Insrruclion course, contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENBE899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Induulii.il Instrustioii course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENCE Engineering, Civil 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENCE489 Special Problems in Civil Engineering; (1-3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

ENCE489A Special Problems in Civil Engineering: Intermediate Autocad; 

(1 credit) Grade Method: REC". P-F/AUD 

o|ul(ll7.V,2l Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

ENCE665 Management of Project Teams; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

Prerequisite: pcrnnsstoii of department. For ENCE niajors only 
The following section meets 06/04/01-07/26/01. 
0101(07378) TuTh 5:30pm- 8:10pm (EGR 31 1 1) Dettbarn.J. 

ENCE688 Advanced Topics in Civil Engineering; (1-3 credits) Grade Method 

REC;/AUI) Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section numiser 

ENCE689 Seminar; (1-16 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. individual Instruction 

ENCE799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Indivulual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENCE899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 



ENCH Engineering, Chemical 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENCH215 Chemical Engineering Analysis; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Prerequisite: CHI M I <<.',' I II \l I / f /'re .; .onqnisile: MATH 141. 

lllllllo^a4ii \1 luW I 111 'I ln.„„-Hi Soani (CHE 21411) Smith, T. 

ENCH250 Computer Methods in Chemical Engineering; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F AUD /V, rcji.isil,-.. hSI.S KItl. .uul EXCH 2/.s Coreqmstle: M.iTH 
246. 

0201(07455) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (CHE 2136) Wang, N. 

ENCH437 Chemical Engineering Laboratory; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD. Prerequiiites ENCH 424. I\t ./-/ 4411. .iiul IINCH 442 Corequisite: ENCH 426. 
01(11 (n74l..S| TuTh I I oilaiii-ll:50am (CHE 2145) Smith, T. 
TuTh I I llOaui- S ollpm (CHE 1145) Lab 

ENCH468 Research; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg. individual instruction 

ENCH648 Special Problems in Chemical Engineering; (1-6 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department ( 



ENCH799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course cont.ict department or instructor to obtain secoon number. 

ENCH899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Indnidual Instrucrion course colil.ict ilcpartnient sir insrructor to obtain section number. 

ENCO Engineering, Cooperative Education 
(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENC0098 ii\-i„:K,qi Summer Co-op Work Experience; (No credit) Grade 

Method: S-F Special fee required for this course. (Sec fees in "Registration and Bill 
Payment" section of this guide). 

0101(07532) Time and room to be arranged Sauber, H. 

02(11 (117533) Time and room to be arranged Sauber. H 

ENEE Electrical & Computer Engineering 
(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENEE204 (PermReq) BasIc Clrcuit Theory; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Prerequisite FHYS 2h2 Conqiii^ih- .M.-ITH 24i< Engineering College only (04). 
The following section meets Oti/ll4/lll-ll7/24/Ol. 
111(11(07583) MTuWTh....ll:OOam-12:20pm (EAB 0307) Lawson.W 

ENEE244 iPermReq) Digital Logic Design; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Prerequisite: ENEE 11 4 or CMSC 1 14. Restricted to students until 09090 or 09991 major codes. 
Engineering College only (04). 

The following section meets 06/04/(11-07/24/01. 

0101(07593) MTuWTh.... 9:30am-10:50am (EGR 3106) SUio, C. 
All lower-division CHEM, MATH. PHYS and Engineering courses that are required 
courses for the BS degree in Electrical Engineering must be completed before enrolling in 
any 300- or 400-level ENEE course (except ENEE 300 and ENEE 301). Transfer students 
will be allowed one term to complete ,ill such courses after starting to take upper-level 
ENEE courses. 

ENEE302 (PermReq) Digital Electronics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prerequisite: 
ENEE 204 and completion of all bwer-dwision courses in the EE curriculum. Restricted to students 
with 09090 or 09991 major codes. See above note. ENEE majors (09090) only. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-07/24/01. 

0101(07603) MTuWTh S ("lam- '' 2llani (EAB 113(17) .Mexander. C 

ENEE312 IPermReq) Somiconductor Devices and Analog Electronics; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG. Prerequisite: ENEE 302 and completion of all huvr-division 
technical courses in the EE curriculum. Restricted to students with a 09090 major code. See above 
note. ENEE majors (09090) only. 

The following section meets 05/04/01-07/24/01. 

0101(07613) MTuWTh..., 9:30am-10:50am (EAB 0307) Alexander, C. 



32 



Summer session course offerings \ 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



rate when this guide wt 
iidedu/summer (click < 



to press. You t 
"Testudo"). 



; offerings on the Web j 



H W 



BIG IS SUMMER'^ 



ENEE350 ifa.nki^, Computer Organization; (3 credits) gpjJc Method: rlc, 

l*nnqu\sitc: BNLE 244 and completion of alt lower-dmsion lechtiical courses in the EE cutmutum. 
See above note. For 09090 and 09991 majors only. Not open to students u4io have completed 
ENEE 250. Formerly ENEE 250. ENEE majors (09090) only. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-07/24/01. 

0101(07623) MTuWTh... 8:00am- 9:20am (EGR 3105) STAFF 

ENEE380 •i\,mR,.i Electromagnetic Theory; (3 credits) Grade Method: rec. 

;'(,i,.(iii,ii,, .\I.MU 241 unJ I'llY.s .'<,( .W.I ..■niplelwn ol all loua-division technical courses in 
the HI: iimhiilum. .Sec aboir note. 

The following section meets 05/04/01-07/24/01. 

0101(0753-3) MTu\XTh.,,.12:.30pm- 1:50pm (EAB 0307) Taylor. L. 

ENEE440 il'.tmK,.,! Microprocessors; (3 credits) Giadc Method: REG. Prerequisite: 

i:\'LL: i^d .111,1 ,>m.;./,i].v; .<t .ill l,;ir,..hvi^u'n Ic.lmu.il .,'iiries In the EE curritulum. See above 
note For 09090 and 09991 majors only ENEE majors (09090) only 

The following section meets (I6/O4/01-07/24/01. 

lll01(H7fo.^) MTuWTh.... 8:00am- y:20ani (EGR 0135) Hawkins. W. 

ENEE499 .I'.nnk.qi Senior Projects in Electrical Engineering; (1-3 credits) 

Cr.iJc .Mi-tlu.a Rhc; Iiuiuidu.il hiMiiucioil ...iiiv .oiu.i.I di-i>,.rIiiirTit or iTistrmlor l.i 
.ibuin M-,n,.n .unnbcr 

ENEE699 ii'.rmRc.,! Independent studies in Electrical Engineering; 

(1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG/S-F Individual Instruction course: contact dcpartineni 
or inslriKtor to obtain section number. 

ENEE799 ,i'nmRc.fi Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: s-f 

lildi\utii.il InsIrULCion nuirsc mm.m di-|\irlnK-iu or instruaor to obtain section number. 

ENEE899 d'crmReqi Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade 

Method: S-F Individu.il Instriulion wuirsr ^om.m jL-p.irtiiicrit or iiistruaor to obtain 



ENES Engineering Science 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENES100 Introduction to Engineering Design; (3 credits) Cmde Method: 

REG P-1' .WD. c:tlRE: I'S. am-,j„i.>i/.-; M.-iTII I4il 

iiliili(iX24'll MTuWTh. 9 :.l(l.unTll:5llani if.(il<. IIHIM) STAFF 
In I h i: .liipm- 2:30pm (EGR 0108) Dis 

ENES102 Statics; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: .math 
140. For engineering majors only. Formerly ESES 1 10. 

0101(08259) MTuWTh.... 9:30anl- 10:50am (CHE 2108) STAFF 
TuTh 12:30pni- 2:30pni (CHE 2108) Dis 

ENES220 Mechanics of Materials; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/f-f/aud. 

/V>f,/Mi>ir,j /:,\7.-.S lli:. jiiJ MATH HI. .md PHYS 161 For engineering majors only (not 
including ENEE majors). 

0101(08269) MTuWTh.... 9:30am-10:50am (CHE 21 10) Chang. P. 

TuTh 12;30pm- 2:30pm (CHE 21 10) Dis 

0201(08270) MTuWTh.... 9:30am-10:50am (CHE 21 10) Chang. R 
TuTh 12:30pm- 2:30pni (CHE 2110) Dis 

ENES221 Dynamics; (3 credits) (;radc Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisites: ENES 

iiij .'f r.si.s I lo.jii.i .\i.ini Ni.wJPHYs 161. 

Mln|,ds_'SMi MluWllil .><'iii,iM,- '):4(i.mi TGR 2154) STAFF 

ENES230 Introduction to Materials and Their Applications; (3 credits) c^rade 

Mothod: Kl-.C . I'-F AUI ) I'rm.im.nc: 1:.\7;.S 100 .., ;i,r.Mii.i,.|i ../ department 
11101(1)8290) MTuWThF..9;.10am-IO:50am (CHE 2136)Yeh. K. 

ENES435 Product Liability and Regulation; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F AUn /KiMor standmg Also offcied as ENFP 435. 

111(11 (llH.^IK I) TuTh 5:.10pm- S.SOpm (EGR 0135) Brannigan.V 

ENFP Engineering, Fire Protection 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENFP429 ;■ imj.'r , Independent Studies; (1-3 credits) i.ndc Method: reg/p-f 

IikIimJu.iI [iivtrvution ^our-i .omul Ji[\irmKin or nisrriiilor 'o obuin section number 

ENFP435 Product Liability and Regulation; (3 credits) c^nde Method: reg/p- 

T/NJU.Juitior standmg. Also offered as ENES 435. 

0101 (08352) TuTh 5:30pm- 8:50pm (EGR 0135) Brannigan.V. 



ENFP612 Toxicity Evaluation and Analysis; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

lUiG/AUU. 

0101(08372) MW. 5:30pm- 8:50pm (EGR 0135) STAFF 

ENFP619 Graduate Seminar; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. individual 

Instruction eourse com.iLt drp.irtiiifiir or instructor to obuin section number. 

ENFP629 Selected Topics; (3-6 credits) Gode Method: reg/aud. individual 

Instruction course Loiu.i.t dt-p.irtim-iit trr instrurtor to obtain section number. 

ENFP649 Special Problems; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. individual 

Instructuni kourn- koiit.Kt licp.iriim-nt or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENFP799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/s-f 

[ndi\uin.i! Instni.n.Mi vonr -, ■ nr c ' itp.irtriuni or instructor to obtain Section number. 

ENGL English 

(Arts and Humanities) 

ENGL101 Introduction to Writing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. An 

introductory course in academic wriung. 

0101(08439) MTuWThF..9:30am-10:50am (SQH 1105) STAFF 

0102(08440) TuTh l:(J0pm- 4:15pm (SQH 2119) STAFF 

0103(08441) MTuWThF..ll:OOam-12:20pm (SQH 1111) STAFF 

0104(08442) MTuTh 5:00pm- 8:10pm (SQH 2119) STAFF 

0201(08443) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (SQH 1 107) STAFF 

0202(08444) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1 103) STAFF 

0203(08445) MTuWThF. .ll:OOam-12:20pm (SQH 1105) STAFF 
11204(08445) MWTh 5:0(Ym- «:1ilpm (SQH 21 17) STAFF 

ENGL101B ii',n„i<,:,' Introduction to Writing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

For Bridge students only. 

Section 0101 meets 06/25/01-08/03/01. 

0101(08456) MTuWThF.. I:fl0pm- 2:30pm (MTH B0425) STAFF 

02111 fiis4.5-' MTuWThF 1 "0pm- 2:.30pm (EGR 1102) STAFF 

ENGL101X Introduction to Writing; (3 credits) Grade Method: keg. For students 

lor whom English is a second language. 

0101(08467) MTuWThF.l9:30am-10:50am (SQH 2120) STAFF 
0201(08458) .MTuWThF. 9:30am-10:50am (KEY 0125) ST.^FF 

ENGL205 Inti-oduction to Shakespeare; (3 credits) Grade Method: reG' p- 

F'AUDlORl- III H,..'mm,n.i,.l I.., ,u;,^„u,.^r, 

0101(08478) TuTh 5:00pni- 9:15pni (ARC 1105) Hull. H. 

0201(08479) TuTh 9;()0am-12:15pm (SQH 1117) Coogan. R. 

ENGL222 American Literature: 1865 to Present; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F AUn I OKI 111 

li2lll(.iS4'io \1\\ '.ooprii- s- I5pni ,sgH I |ol |es..ii. K. 

ENGL234 Introduction to African-American Literature; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG l> I .^Ul) Ct)KF HI (.ORE l)iverMt% P ( ourxe 

0101(08500) MW. 6:00pm- 9;15pm (SQH 1 1 17) Mondie. L. 

0201(08501) TuTh 6;00pm- 9: 1 5pm (SQH 1117) Jemie.O. 

ENGL241 Introduction to the Novel; (3 credits) (;rade Method: keg/p-f/aud. 

COKE HI 

112111 iis=.| I lull, 1 oiipi,,- 4 l^pni :SQH 2122) Salamanca. J. 

ENGL243 Introduction to Poeti^; (3 credits) Grade Method: keg/p-f/aud 

CORE HL 

0101(08521) TuTh 1:00pm- 4:15pm (SQH 1117) Van Egmond. P 

0201(08522) MW. 1:00pm- 4:15pm (SQH 1105) Fortraer. M. 

ENGL244 Introduction ti) Drama; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-faud 

(.OKL HL 

i'loi.os^i:, I„II, o.„..„,,.i: i^p,„ SQH 2117) She\-lin.E, 

ENGL245 Film and the Narrative Tradition; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

I .\LI) rOKL HA 

04(11(08542) MTuWThF. 1 (lOpm- 4 15pm (SQH 112li) Orgemn. 11 

ENGL250 Introduction to Literature by Women; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F .^U11 CORE: HL. CORE DivrrMn- (11) Course .ibo oferrd as HAfST 255 
Credit utll be granted for only one of the follouing ENGL 250 oi HWIST 255 
0101(08552) MW 1:0<ipm- 4:15pm (SQH 2122) Eicke. L 



lil.XX - 5/4-7/ l.V Session lA (.1 ss'eeks) sen 
I12XX - 7/ 1<)-8/24: Session 11-C (J ssreks) s 



13XX -(./4-<. 22. Session IB (.1 vvreks) section 0.5X.X - 5 25-7/ 13 
n (14XX - 7; Kv-S/J. Session ll-U (3 sseeks) section 06XX - 8/(>-8/24 





ENGL281 Standard English Grammar, Usage, and Diction; (3 credits) cmde 

Method: REG/l'-F/AUD. 

0501(08563) MTuWThF... 1:00pm- 4:ni)pm (ARC 11113) Oliver, G. 

ENGL294 Introduction to Creative Writing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
F/Aun. 

illliI((lH573)TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm {KEY 0124) Koukhab, M. 

ENGL301 Critical Methods in the Study of Literature; (3 credits) Gride 

Method- REG'P-F- AUn Fo, Eiigl,sli cmd Enghih cdiicalmi nujms ,>)i/)' 

ii|-il(liSSS3rruTh l:(l(lpm- 4:15pm (SQH :i 17) l«.ich.irdsoii. B. 

ENGL305 Shakespeare and His Contemporaries: An Introduction; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/P-F/ ADD. Prerequisite: two hwer-leiiel English courses, at least one m 
literature; or permission of department. 

0301(08603) MTuWThE.. 1:00pm- 4:00pm (SQH 1121) Donawerlh.J. 

ENGL310 Medieval and Renaissance British Literature; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/I'-F/AUD. Prercqiiisilc: lu-o lourr-la-el Hnxlish mirses. at least otw m literature: or 
permission oj deparlinent- 

0101 (08613) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1103) KeenanJ. 

0201(08614) MW 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1119) Marcuse. M. 

ENGL312 Romantic to Modern British Literature; (3 credits) < rade Method: 

REG 

illiil(ii)<i,24) MW I (idpm- 4:15pm (SQH 1119) Kleitie, D. 

ENGL313 American Literature; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG. Prerequisite: two 
hiver-level English courses, at least one m literature: or permission of department. 

0101(08635) TuTh 1:00pm- 4:15pm (SQH 1119) Morrison.A. 

0201(08636) MW 1 -OOpm- 415pm (SQH 1107) Barks. C, 

ENGL348P Literary Works by Women: Women in the Plantation Household; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. CORE Diversity (D) Course. 
(1.11)1(08646) MTuWE.... 1:00pm- 4:15pm (SQH 1101) Ryan. L. 

ENGL360 African, Indian and Caribbean Writers; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. CORE Diversity (D) Course Prerequisite: two lower-level English courses, at 

111(11(08656) MW. 1:111 Ipm- 4:15pm (SQH 1117) R.iy. S 

ENGL379B Special Topics in Literature: Blues and African American 

Folksong; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. 

115(11 (1186(16) MTuWThE.. 1:00pm- 4:00pm (SQH 1 107) Pearson, B. 

ENGL379E Special Topics in Literature: Film Analysis - The Rhetoric of 
Fictional Worlds; (3 credits) Grade Method reg 

iiliil!iisi,-(,) hilh (..."illpm-llhllllpm (SQH 112(1) Miller. J 

ENGL379G Special Topics in Literature: The Cinema of Alfred Hitchcock; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG. 

112(11 (08686) TuTh 6:30pm- 10:00pm (SQH 1120) MiUcr.J. 

ENGL379K Special Topics in Literature: The Body Politic: Culture, Scandal, 
Spectacle; (3 credits) ( .r.ide Method: reg/p-f/aud 

ii.liil(ii.^(/i(.) .MIuWThF..9:00am-12:O0pm (SQH 1 Ill3) Kauthiian, L 

ENGL379P Special Topics in Literature: Literature on the Web; (3 credits) 

C;r.Kle Method REG/I'-F/AUD. 

115111(1187116) MTuWThE 4:llllam-|2:30pm (CSS 1410) Peterson. W 

ENGL388P Writing Internship; (3-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

112(11(118726) Time and room to be arranged Terchek, M. 

ENGL391 Advanced Composition; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Prerequisite: 56 hours of college credit which must include ENCL 101 or equivalent. 
0105(08736) MTuWThE.. ll:00am-12:20pm (SQH 1107) STAFF 

0107(08737) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1123) STAFF 

0108(08738) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1107) STAFF 

0202(08739) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (SQH 1111) STAFF 

0204(08740) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 2119) STAFF 

0205(08741) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 2122) STAFF 

ENGL392 Advanced Composition: Pre-Law; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

F/AUD. Prerequisite: 56 hours of college credit which must include ENCL 101 or equivalent. 
01111(08751) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (SQH 1121) STAFF 



ENGL393 Technical Writing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prerequisite: 56 hours of 

college credn u'huh mml include ENGL 101 or equivalent. 

0101(08761) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (SQH 1111) STAFF 
0102(08762) MTuWThE.. 9:30am- 10:50am (SQH 1107) STAFF 
0103(08763) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (SQH 1111) STAFF 
0105(08764) MTuWThE. .ll:00am-12:20pm (SQH 1123) STAFF 

0108(08765) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1111) STAFF 

0109(08766) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 2122) STAFF 

01 12(08757) TuTh 5:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 2121) STAFF 

0113(08768) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1123) STAFF 

0201(08769) MTuWThE.. 8:00am- 9:20am (SQH 2119) STAFF 
0202(08770) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (SQH 2120) STAFF 
0204(08771) MTuWThE..) l:00am-12:20pm (SQH 2119) STAFF 

0206(08772) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1123) STAFF 

0207(08773) MW. 6:fl0pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1111) STAFF 

0209(08774) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1121) STAFF 

(l21(l((W775)TuTh (. («ipm- ■-)■ 1 5pm (SQH 1123) STAFF 

ENGL393X Technical Writing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg. Prerequisite: 56 hours 
of college credit which must include ENCL 101 or equivalent. For students tor whom English is a 
second language. 

0101(08785) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (SQH 2121) STAFF 

0102(08785) TuTh 5:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1111) STAFF 

0103(08787) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1 107) STAFF 

0202(08788) TuTh 5:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1111) STAFF 

(.1203(08789) MW 6:00pm- 9:15pin (SQH 1121) STAFF 

ENGL394 Business Writing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prerequisite: 56 hours of 

college credit, which must include ENGL 101 or equivalent. This course satisfies the jumor 

Enghsh requirement. 

0102(08799) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (SQH 1123) STAFF 
0103(08800) MTuWThE. .ll:00am-12:20pm (SQH 2119) STAFF 

0104(08801) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 2121) STAFF 

0105(08802) TuTh 5:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1121) STAFF 

0105(08803) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (SQH 1117) STAFF 

0107(08804) TuTh 5:00pm- 9:I5pm (SQH 1105) STAFF 

0108(08805) TuTh 5:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1119) STAFF 

0109(08805) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1105) STAFF 

0201(08807) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (SQH 1105) STAFF 
0203(08808) MTuWThE..! l:00am-12:20pm (SQH 1107) STAFF 

0204(08809) MW. 5:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1105) STAFF 

0205(08810) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 2121) STAFF 

ENGL395 Writing for Health Professions; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Pierequmtc: 56 hours of college aejil. which must include ENCL 101 or equivalent. 
0101(08820) MTuWThE.. 9;30am-10:50am (SQH 1101) STAFF 
0102(08821) MTuWThE. .ll:00am-12:20pm (ARC 1125) STAFF 

ENGL399 iPnmRcqi Sonior Seminar: Vision and Tradition in Modern Poetry; 

(3 credits) Grade .Method REG I'-F .\V\^ 

111111(1188.^2) MW (vdllpm- '» 15pm (SQH 3105) Ctoss. R, 

ENGL404 Shakespeare: The Later Works; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

F/AUD. Prerequisite: two English courses in literature or permission of department . 
0201(08842) TuTh 5:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1105) Grossman, M. 

ENGL429 (PermRcq) Independent Research in English; (1-6 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUl) liidividu.il Instruction course: contact department or instructor 
to obtain section number 

ENGL433 American Literature: 1914 to the Present, the Modern Period; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F'AUD Prerequisite two English courses m literature or 
permission of department. May also be taken as ENGL 631. 

0101(08854) MW. 5:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 1103) Chuh, K. 

ENGL472 African-American Literature: 1945 to Present; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F AUn l>icrcqi,i,ilc luv Eiigli,h courses in hlcralmc or permission of 
department 

021 11(08864) TuTh I:ll0pin- 4:l5pni (SQH 1105) Isaacs.!") 

ENGL488S Topics in Advanced Writing: A Voice of One's Own: Writing the 
Personal Essay; (3 credits) cnde Method: b^g/p-f/aud 

(1.^111(1188741 MTuWThF, tiOOpm- 4:00pm (SQH 1103) Leonardi. S. 

ENGL489A Special Topics in English Language: The Language of 
Advertising; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p f .^ud 

0201(08884) MW. 6:00pm- 9:ISpin (SQH 1117) Hendrickson, A. 



34 



Siminif r session course offerings \ 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



-curate when this guide went to press You t 
V- umd.edu /summer (cbclc on "Testudo"). 



t offerings on the Web at ^ 



HOW BIG IS SUM 



E R 7 



ENGL631 Readings in 20th Century American Literature; (3 credits) oridc 

Method: R.EG/AUD. May also be taken as ENGL -l.Vl 

llllil(0Sy{l4) MW. fi:0(]pm- y:15pni (SQH I I(i3) Chuh. K. 

ENGL699 ,i\rmR,;p Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Cmdc Method: reg/aud 

IikIivkIimI liisErin.tion Lour^t- utiit.iii df|\irtiiKin -n iiistniuor to obuin section number. 

ENGL799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Gndc Method: reg. 

IndiM.iii.il InstniituHi L>Hl^^c Loiit.Kt licp.iriiiRiii .it mstrm lor to obuin Section number. 

ENGL899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) cimde Method: reg. 

Ijul]\ kIu.iI Insliu.tioii ,our^i' .(hu.ui -irp.irtnu-nt .T instriKti'r lo nlnaiii M-ctitin number. 

ENMA Engineering, IVIaterials 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENMA490 ii',„„ii,.i> Materials Design; (3 credits) (., kIc Method: keg/i'-f/aud. 

SinitiT ittinJin^. 

(1101 (08969) Time and room to be arranged Wilson. O. 
0201 (08970) Time :ind room to he .irrani;ed WiUon, (1, 

ENMA499 ii'cmRc.p Senior Laboratory Project; (3 credits) tirade Method: 

REG/l'-F/AUD. 

0101(08980) Time and room to be arranged Chnstou. A. 
0201(08981) Time and room to be arranged Chnstou. A. 

ENMA698 Special Problems in Materials Science and Engineering; 

(1-3 credits) (.r.ijLMeth.ni RFC AL'I) liulr.uluil hiMrvM„.n > ,,iir.e >,.m.R-t 

ENMA799 ii'crmRa,) Mastor's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) c;rade Method: 

REG. hldlvidual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. 

ENMA899 (PermRan Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Individual hwructiou amrsr .mit.KI dep.irniieiu or iiiMriiclor to obt.llll 
section number 

ENME Engineering, Mechanical 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENME232 Thermodynamics; (3 credits) iruie Method lu (;p-f .wn 

I'rrrrquisiu: PHYS 262. 

0101(09046) MTuWTh.... 9:00am- 10:40am (EGL 1202) Ainane. S. 

ENME320 Thermodynamics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/i'-f/aud 

;'r,7,.,,.,.ii, , 1/177/ I4l..mj I'llYS 2l,: 

iilHliO'iMii,, .WIiiWTh ''iiii.,m-I0:40am (EGR 0110) STAFF 

ENME331 Fluid Mechanics; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/i'-f/auu. 

/'r.rcJI.Dl/... 7;.V\;/: J.iJ ami LSI^S _'.' / 

01111(1 i'.«)(,(,)TuTh 12:,10pm- .V.iOpiii (EGR 3106) STAFF 

ENME351 Electronics and Instrumentation II; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

1U;G/P-F/AUD. l^nreijuisites: ENME 252 mid PHYS 26.1. 

0101(09076) MW. 12:30pm- 2:30pm (EGR 01 10) Rothbluni. R. 

MW. 2:40pni- 4:40pm (EGR 0110) L.ib 

0102(09077) MW. 12:30pm- 2:30piii (EGR Ol lu) Kothbkim. R. 

MW. 4:45pm- 6:45pm (ECIR 01 10) L.ih 

ENME361 Vibration, Controls and Optimization I; (3 credits) Gnde Method 

kll, I'-l /XUh I'r.'i.'.iiu.,!,'. I \:.S J:i .m,l i:\l S JJd.w.l MAIN 24<y. 
llllll(il'i0S7) MliiW ''ini.ttn II 1 =..1111 (11 V I I 1 1 ) Coder. I ). 

ENME488 iPcrmRcqi Spoclal Problems; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/auo. 

0101(09097) Time and room to be arranged Ainane. S. 
0201 (09098) Time and room to be arranged Ainane. S. 

ENME489T Special Topics in Mechanical Engineering: Turbomachinery; 

(3 credits) (.luie .Methoti rk, i' i \v\' 

olnliM'MMS: .MIuU 1 h III III. .Ill, I I 411,111 ,1 i.K :||2, Mjrks. l . 

ENME799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: r^g. 

Indnidual InstrULtiuii ..ourse. tuiicail departmem or instructor to obtain section number. 



ENME808 Advanced Topics in Mechanical Engineering; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/ AUl). 

0|01(IW162)Tinie and room to be arrantcd diM.ir/... M 

ii.'i'l "''11.5 I line ,11,1 r.„.ii, t.. be arrjlli:ed dl.Marz.j. SI 

ENME899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method reg 

III. liM. toil lii.tin. ti.ii lit L ...rit...i .lep.irtment or instructor to obum section number. 

ENNU Engineering, Nuclear 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENNU468 Research; (2-3 credits) Crade .Method; lU^C. individual InstrucTion 

. 'Ill . . ..Ill I. I .tep,i nil lent or instructor to obtain secaon number. 

ENNU648 Special Problems in Nuclear Engineering; (1-6 credits) Grade 



Metho.l kit, lli.liM.li, 



Je,., 



ENNU799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) tinde Method: reg 

lii.ii\ 1.1,1. .1 liistriK tti.n ,.iL,rve e. .iit.t^t Je[\,rli,ielll or ii,str,Kt,,r to obtain seCDon number. 

ENNU899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) cimde Method: reg 

Iti.le. i.lii il lii.frit. Ti. .,1 . ..iir-..- ...,!' i - .l...p ,--,„,..„,,..,....,,,,,..- ... ..!>,. „ri secdon number. 

ENPM Engineering, Professional Masters 
(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENPM627 Risk Assessment for Environmental Compliance; (3 credits) < rade 

Method: REG-'AUD 

The following sccnon meets 06/04/01-07/25 III. 

0101(09.147) MW. .S;3opin- H:lopin iH\ 111 I Li,e.il-,r.; N 

ENPM808 iPrmiRaii AdvBnced Topics in Engineering; (1-3 credits) c;n>dc 

Method: REG/AUD. 

0101(09357) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

0201(09358) Time and room to be .arranged STAFF 

ENPM808F Advanced Topics in Engineering; Applied Finite Element 
Methods; (3 credits) <.r.,de Method rfg ali> 

The loUowing section meets 06/05/01-O7/26/U1. 

0101(09373) TuTh 5:30pm- 8:10pm (EGR 2107) Etheridge.J. 

ENPM808W Advanced Topics In Engineering: Systems Engineering Aspects 
Of Wireless Communications; (3 credits) > .r^je Method kh, al i > 

I he tollowing secnon meets 06 04 III-M7 25/01. 
0101(09387) MW. 6:30pm- 9:10pm (EGR 2107) .Mehiorrj.A 

ENPM808Z Advanced Topics in Engineering: Intelligent Optimization Using 
Artificial Intelligence; (3 credits) (.r.,de .Method: reg wu 

I he l..ll..NMli^- ~.MI..|| meet, 4 lll-lT 25 HI. 

.iliiliii'itiil . \1\\ ^ '.i.piii- s lopm (ITV lliKl) |ha,.M. 

ENRE Reliability Engineering 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENRE467 System Safety Engineering; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg p-faud 

/'r,.,,j«i.il, . M ]lll .'4'. .,„,/ />//! \ _V,i ..,,., rm,s..„.fi ,'l Jq-MlmrM 

li|0|(lw45Si Ih.. ^ liipin s ii.piii IGR llosi Alloceo. M 

ENRE607 (PcrmRciii Reliability Engineering Seminar; (1 credit) (;rade Method: 

REG/AUl). 

01RE(09469)Timc and room to be arranged SIAFI 

ENRE648 iPrmRtqi Special Problems in Reliability Engineering; (1-6 credits) 

Grade Method: REG. AUI). Individual Instruction course: conuct department or instructor 
to obtain section number 

ENRE799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/s-f 

hulls i,lii.,l lnst[,i,ti..n ,,',if,, ,oin.i,i ,lep irtinent or invtnietor to obuin secaon number. 

ENRE899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg/s- 

I hulls kIii.iI liismuiioM eourxe i.'iK.iit dep.iriineiit or instructor to obtain section number. 



Sc«ion I (6 . 
Session 11 ((» ' 



1 111 XX - (.4-7 I, V Session l-A (.( ssv. 
1 02XX - 7/ U.-8/24. Session ll-C (3 s 



5| sccnon 03XX - Iv 4-<„ 22. Sesuoll 1-li (3 ssecl 
eks) section 04XX - 7/l(^.«/3:Ses»ion ll-l) (3 s 



(IS.XX -h. 25-7. 13 
Km (IhXX - «/t>-«/24 





ENSE Systems Engineering 

(The A. James Clarl< School of Engineering) 

ENSE799 iPamRcp Systems Engineering Thesis: Masters Tliesis Research; 

(1-6 credits) Grade Method, REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or 
instructor to obtain section number Contact Systems Engineerini< OtBce, Rm. 2172 A, V 
Willunis Bids to make arrangements. 

ENSP Environmental Science and Policy 
(Agriculture and Natural Resources) 



ENSP386 Internship; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: REG. individual In 

course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. Prerequisite: inleniship 

/lM/Icl.^^I/ j/)/)f<>ir</ /')' t/ic s/uvhi/f}' i)(/ri.stir, the director of ES'SP and the student's internship sponso: 



ENTM Entomology 
(Life Sciences) 



ENTIVI699 Advanced Entomology; (1 -6 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

Indisidual Instruction course toiu.ict department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENTM789 Field Experience in Pest Management; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD. Individual Instruction course contact dcpjrtnient or instructor to obtain 
section number 

ENTM799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Induidual Instruction course sont.ict departniem or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENTM899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1 -8 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Iiulisiiiual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

ENTS Telecommunications 

(The A. James Clark School of Engineering) 

ENTS609 Telecommunications Project; (3 credits) t.rade Method: reg/aud 

FIVIST Family Studies 

(Health and Human Performance) 

FMST260 Couple Relationships; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

n2iil((i'Wii4) MW (ciiiipm- '<:3lipm (MMH 0108) Rubin. R. 

FMST302 Research Methods in Family Studies; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

KEG/F-F/AUD P,en;p,:>,l, uitmlnaoiy statistics anme. For FMST majors only. 
iiliiUii'isU) MW (clKipiii- 0:2()pm (MMH 13(14) Hoard, L. 

FMST330 Family Theories and Patterns; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/aud 

Junior standing. 

01 1.11 (09824) TuTh y:30am- 12:50pm (MMH 0108) Zeiger. R. 

FMST332 Children in Families; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Pnmpitsite l-MST III! o, ASVf,' IIIO 

llHII(ll'm34) MW. 2.nnpm- 5:20pni (MMH 0108) Beyder-Kamjou. I. 

02nl(nyK35) MW. 'J:3(lani-12:5Upm (MMH 3418) Kohler.J. 

FMST341 Personal and Family Finance; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud. 

0201(09845) TuTh hOOpm- 9:20pm (MMH 1411(1) Kmght.W. 

FMST381 Poverty, Affluence, and Families; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 
f/aud. core Diversity (D| Course. Piereqiusite: SOCY 100 or SOCY 105. 
(12111 ((19855) TuTh. .2:ll(lpm^ 5:2(lpm (MMH 01(18) Rubin. R. 

FMST383 Delivery of Human Services to Families; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F/AUD. Prereqimite: hWlST 3}0. 

0101(09865) MW. 9:30am-12:50pm (MMH 3418) Morton, G. 

FMST386 (PerniReqj Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 
Prereqmstte: permission of department. 56 semester hours. 



FMST399 (PermReq) Independent Study; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. Individualized family and commumty studies projects of interest to student and 
faculty. 

FMST431 Family Crises and Intervention; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

f'Mjn Prerequisite P.S)fJ tllU 

0101(09879) TuTh 2:00pm- 5:20pm (MMH 0108) Epstein. N, 

0401(09880) MTuW. 9:00am- 1:30pm (MMH 0108) Zeiger. R, 

FMST460 Violence in Families; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud, 

Prerequisite; PSYC 100 or SOCY lllll e, N( K.i 105. 

01(11(09890) MW 2niipm- s Jiipiii (MMH 1 400) Twombly, C. 

FMST477 Internship and Analysis in Family Studies; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/ AUI ) Prerequisites FMST .JS.i, ;i(ii.i an additional si.x FMST credits and 
permission of department. For FMST majors only. Credit will be granted for only one of the 
following: FMST 477 or FMST 547. Meets on alternate Tuesdays. A planned, supervised 
internship complemented by analysis. Opportunities to integrate theory and practice. Field 
experience requires minimum of 120 hours per semester. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-08/17/01. 

0101(09900) W. 9:30am-12:5npm (MMH 1206) Oravecz, L. 

Time and room to be arranged 1 )is 

FMST487 Legal Aspects of Family Problems; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. 

0101 (09910) TuTh 6:00pm- 9;20pm (MMH 1304) Myricks, N. 

FMST497 The Child and the Law; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

(110I((1V92(1) MW ivdOpiii- 9:2(lpm (MMH 1400) Myricks, N. 

FMST498 (PermReq) SpCClal Topics; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD, 
Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 
Individual tanulv studies instruction course on topics of interest to student and faculty. 

FMST498R Special Topics: Sexuality and Family Relations; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD- Examination of se.xuahty-related issues across the family life 
span, including childhood sexual abuse, adolescent sexu.ality. sexual orientation, rape, 
intimacy, infidelity, fertility-, and sexuality and aging. 

112(11(091132) TuTh 6-0(ipm- 9;2(ipm (MMH 1 108A) Burdette, R 

FMST498S Special Topics: Sexuality: Issues in Family Therapy and Service 
Delivery; (3 credits) Grade Method; reg/p-f/aud. 

ol ( 11 (1 W942) TuTh 9:30am-12:50pm (MMH 1 108A) Epstein, N. 

FMST645 Sexuality: Issues in Family Therapy and Service Delivery; 

(3 credits) tirade Method; REG/AUD Pieieqimiles a I'asic course ill (iioiijii sexuality and 
permission oj instructor 

0101(09952) TuTh 9:30am-12;5(lpm (MMH lllWA) Epstein. N. 

FMST654 Clinical Marriage and Family Therapy Practice; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/AUD. Prerequisite FMST 651 Lmuted to students admitted to the family therapy 
program. 

0101(09962) M 8:00am- 4:30pm (Arranged) WerUnich, C. 

0201(09963) M 8:00am- 4:30pm (Arranged) Werbnich, C. 

FMST658 Supervised Clinical Practice of Marriage and Family Therapy; 

(1 credit) C.rade Method S-F 

0101(09973) W. y;(J(Jam-12;0(lpm (MMH 1310) Gaylin, N. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 
0201(09974) W. 9:00am-12;00pm (MMH 1310) Werlinich, C. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

FMST689 IPnmReqi IntOrnShlp; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: REG/AUD Individual 
Instruction course; contact department or instructcsr to obtain section number. Internship 
related to students chosen specialization 

FMST698 (PermReq) Advanced Topics in Family Studies; (1-3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/AUD. Individual Instrucnon course: contact department or instructor to 
obtain section number. 

FMST698R Advanced Topics in Family Studies: Sexuality and Family 

Relations; (3 credits) Gr,ide Method REC; .AUD Examination of sexuaht> -related 
issues across the lanuly life span, including childhood sexual abuse, adolescent sexuality, 
sexual orientation, rape, inrimacy. infidelity, fertility, and sexuality' and aging. 
0201 (09988) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:20pm (MMH 1 1 08A) Bundette, R. 



36 



Summer session course offerings wer 


e accurate whe 


1 this guide wer 


t to press. You 


(click on "Schedule of Classes") or u 


'wvv-.umdedu/s 


unimer (click o 


T "Testudo"). 



; offerings on the Web j 



HOW B 



S SUMMERS 



FMST698T Advanced Topics in Family Studies: Innovations in Brief 
Strategic Family Therapy; (3 credits) cimdc Method; reg/aui ) 

1 I "'''s I inu- ui.l r.i,.,n t.. Ih- jrnngi-d Urcwstcr, r. 

FMST698V Advanced Topics in Family Studies: Violence In Families; 

(Scredits) i.r„i^ \utii,Hi kh. \vi> 

"MI'l ^ \1\\ :Mnp,„- i j(ip„, ,MMH UU(I) Twombly. C. 

FMST699 Independent Study; (1-6 credits) cradc Method: reg/aud individual 

liiMriMu.li ...iirM- .om.Ki d>p.Mtiiu-iit i.r iiiMnutnr in obMiri vi'> tinn nuiiiIxT 

FMST758 Supervision of Marriage and Family Therapy Supervision; 

(1-3 credits) CIndc Method: R£G/AUD. 

iilMl ill 1021)) TuTh 9:30am- 1 2:5npm (MMH 1312) Werhnich, C. 

FMST789 (I'mnRap Non-Thesis Research; (1-3 credits) r.r.de Method: 

REC; 'AUn Individual InNlrii, 11..11 > .hum- tonl.Kt Jipanmcnt or instructor to obtain 

s«non minil.^T 

FMST799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) cmde Method: reg. 

Iiuiiv L,iu.it Insuiii [ton l nurse: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

FREN French 

(Arts and Humanities) 

FREN101 Elementary French; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/i>-f/aud. Noi open 

ui ilUiUiih mill 2 or more ycjn of /ii\'/i->y/m{>/ lavl Frcruh or to riatwc /fiuerit speakers of French.. 
I M n I ( S3 1 M lu WTh . . . y:l l( lam- 1 1 : 1 Sam (|MZ 0202) Babana El-Alaoui. S. 

FREN102 Elementary French; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

I'rm.i:,is:u I l-:l:\ lul ,1! ( \/( ./' ,.r priiwssimi ol dcpMmcrll. 

iijnilnn'i.v M In Will '1:1 « ijm- 1 1 : 1 5ani (jMZ "122) Dah. S. 

FREN103 Review of Elementary French; (4 credits) c;rade Method reg/f- 

F/AUD. Urnited 10 sindetrls who have had at least two yean of high school French or etjuii'alerit or 
wlio do not iiualrjyfor FRE\' 20}. Credit will he granted for only one of the following: FREM 101, 
FRF\ 102 or FREN 103. 

111111(101113) MWTh '):0Oam-l2:n0pm QMZ 1224) Kamal. L. 

FREN203 Intermediate French; (4 credits) Ctadc Method: reg/p-f/aud 

CORE: HO. 

0101(1(1113) MTuWTh....9:00am-l 1:15am (JMZ 3120) Varney.T. 

lOnl'IiilHl MTuWTh '>:nnam-l 1 IS.,,,, (|MZ 3120) Bekrou.V. 

FREN204 Review Grammar and Composition; (3 credits) (;rade Method: 

REG'P-F' AUI) GOK-h: HO. /-Vm-ijiiisilf. /-Rfi.V 20.i or permission of deparlrnein. Taught 
concurrently with FREN 301 . 

0101(10124) MWTh 9:(K)am-n :15am QMZ 1215) Ca,«idy.V. 

FREN211 Intermediate Conversation; (3 credits) Grade Method: i^g/p-f/aud. 

.Vir ofhii h> ii.inir >;„,,i,-, ,.. I'litcqiii-ih I KL\ 20.^ or permission of department. Taught 
concurrently with FREN 311. 

0101(10134) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (]MZ 0202) Sazama-Mon;au, S. 

FREN301 Composition and Style; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prnr.ji<i.<i/c; FRF.S 2114 o, ,«(„„..„.„ ,./ dcpartmml Taught concurtendy with FREN 204. 
0101(111144 1 MW 11, 9:inia,n-ll:1.5aiii (|MZ 1215) Cassidy.V. 

FREN311 French Conversation; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

/VtTc./»i.*if<- .ill)' 200-lerel <oime in Freiuh .i/'.'i-i l'RF\ 203 or permission of department. Not 
open to natitv speakers. Taught concurix^ndy with FR£N 21 1. 

0101(10154) TuTh 5:00pm- 9:15pm QMZ 0202) Sazama-Moreau.S. 

FREN312 Introduction to French Culture: The French Press; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG I'-F AUD. I'nreqiinite any 200-lenl ...iir..r in Ireii.h Jmv IRF.N 20.1 or 
permission of deparltrienf No: open to nalin speakers. Taught coiuura-nlly with FREN 404 and 
FREN 473. 

0301(101(,4) MTuWThF... 9: ISani- 12:00pm (|MZ 0105) Vetrfaguer. P. 

FREN386 rPermReqi Experientlal Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-e 

liidividii.ll Instruction course cnmaci dep.irtim-iit nr instriKtor to obtain section number. 
/'rcr,-,)i.i<i(i:pT,iii-iWM ol dep.wm,,,! s",, .,,,,,,1,. /„.,ir. 

FREN399 ii'ermReqi Olrectod Study In French; (1-3 credits) tirade Method: s-p 

lndividu.d Instruction course, coiitact dcpartnu-iit sir insiructot to .ibtain section number. 



FREN404 Issues in the French-Speaking World Today; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. I'rerrquisile FRES M I or FREN J 12 w permission of department. 
Taught concurrently wnth FREN 312 and FREN 473 

mmlnrK, MTuWThF 'I 15jlll-12'"'pn, 'IMZ nlnV WrJapier. P 

FREN473 The Construction of French Identity III: Cross-Cultural Approaches 
to the Study of Contemporary French Society; (3 credits) < ;rjde Method: 

REG P-r AUDTiuijht soiicurreiuK svith FREN 312 .iiij [RFN 4ii4 

o.liiMiilKKi MluWIhF. 9 :15am-12 piii iJM/ nloS, \erdagucr. P 

FREN480 French Cinema: A Cultural Approach (in Translation); (3 credits) 

(.r.,.l>- .VUlhnd Kl;(; I'-l AUI) ;-,.mi,r/y IRIS 4'^ I.iuglll sniuurrentK ssiil, 1 Ki N 
499M. Dimensions and Perspecuves of Francophone African and Caribbean Cinema. 
0101(10198) MWTh 5:00pm- 8:15pm (JMZ 3120) Fnndcthic. M. 

FREN498 (PermReqi Spcclal Topics In French Literature; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD, liidiviJual lnstructi..i, si.ursc sniilaci depjrliiient or imlruclor 
to obtain section number. 

FREN499 (PermReq, Spcclal Topics In French Studies; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

RFOP-F'AUD. IndniJual Instruction course. cnma>t Jcp..rt„u-.. • :-.-rv l-im 

SCUInll ,„„l,bcr 

FREN499M Special Topics in French Studies: Dimensions and Perspectives 
of Francophone African and Caribbean Cinema; (3 credits) ( inde .vuthod 

Rl(. I'-l M II l,H,i:lil .n„,.urR-nlK ssnh Ikl \ tsn 

■'In! |.i:iJ .\1\\ Ih I.OOp,,,- S ISpUi |\1/ MJn | rm.lltllK-. \1 

FREN499S Special Topics in French Studies: Spoken French: Phonetics and 
Pronunciation; (3 credits) Gn.de Method: reg p-f aud. 

ilo|(in222i MUiNSThF.. 1 :IXIpm- 3:45pm OMZ 0208) Scullcn. M. 

FREN798 Master's Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/ aud. 

IikIiskIu.iI liistriistinn miirsi- vnui.Kt sicpartiiK-nt or instrustsir to obuin section number. 

FREN799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

hulls ,Jl,.i1 Insiniaioii nuirsc ssiiit.ut dfp.irtinent or instructor to obtain section number. 

FREN898 Doctoral Independent Study; (3 credits) c;rade Method: reg/aud. 

li,J,\ ,Jii,il Insiriunn,, snursc sntttast Jsp.irluient or in.structor to obtain section number. 

FREN899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: reg 

hulls iJu.il hisiriistu'ii course coiiLut dcp.irt,,!fin nr tiistrucmr to obtain secaon number. 

GEOG Geography 

(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

GE0G100 Introduction to Geography; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f. 

t:i>Rh:Mi 

0101(10288) MW. 5:00pin- 8:30pm (LEF 2205) Cimncione.J. 



GEOG140 Coastal Environments; (3 credits) Grade Meth.xj: regp-f/aud 

CORE: PS 

ii2ol(lo2')SiTuTh 9:3o,mi- loopni iLEF 2156) Kearney. M. 

GE0G170 Maps and Map Use; (3 credits) Grade Meth.id: reg/p-f aud core: 

M^ 

'iMMiiliis, lull, ■inn.„„.|2.-snp,„ |([ I JJJ , linnlskv. H. 

GE0G321 Maryland and Adjacent Areas; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud. 

0201(10318) MW. l:(K1pm- 4:30pni (LEF 2166) Eney.A. 

GE0G323 Latin America; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/ p-f/ aud core 

Diversity (I >) Course 

oliililo32Ki lulh 1 iHipiii- 4 .Vipni (LEF 2166) Georrs. M. 

GE0G350 The American City: Past and Present; (3 credits) Grade Method 

KI I. !■ I \L l> 

' l"l |nS!S lull, :nnp,„. s ■> PUmLEF 1222) ZbOC.M. 

GE0G362 Cultural Geography; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f/aud 

Prmqumles: CEUG 201 or CEOC 202 or ASTH 220/ tOt orASTH 260/ 102 otpemmswn 
of department. Not opal to students uVit> /ijiy completed GEOC .^60. Credit unit be granted f?r ottly 
one ofthefollouiir^: CEOC J60 or CEOC )62. Formerly CEOC }60. 
0201(10348) MW. 9flOam-12:30pm (LEF 2166) Eney.A. 



Scvsion I (1. 
Scvsiun II (6 



lilXX - (. 4-7 l.VSevsu.ii l-A (3 ssrcb) seci 
112XX - 7/16-8/24: Session ll-C: (3 weeks) s 



l.>XX - 4-6 22; Session I 
n04XX-7/l(>-8/3;Sessio 



.U (3 SSTCI 

1 ll-l) (3 s 



L5XX-6. 25-7 1.^ 
inOhXX -8 6-8 24 





GE0G372 Remote Sensing; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

ii|li|(|ii35Xl MU- I. (Nlpin- 'J.^lipm (LEF 1221) H.i^kctt.J. 

GE0G373 Geographic Information Systems; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD. 

0201(10368) MW. 6:00pm- 9:30pm (LEF 2166) Hyde. R 

GE0G384 (PermReqj iHtemship in Geograptiy; (3 credits) Grade Method: s-f 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number, 
Premlwsiti-: CEOC }0S; mid CEOC MO: ami pcmmmm of departmcnl . C,m-ijimile: CEOC 

.185 

GE0G385 (Pc,mRc.,i Internship Research Paper; (3 credits) trade Method 

REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. Prerequisite: GEOG 305; and GEOG }10; and pemtission of department 
Coreqmsile: GEOG 384^ 

GE0G421 Cultural Ecology; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

112111(1113X2) TuTh. 5 IHlpiii- S:3(lpm (LEF 1222)Jantz. C. 

GE0G422 Population Geography; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f aud 

iilli|(l(i3'f2)TuTh ( pin- V 3llpni (LEF 1222) Zlanc.M, 

GE0G498 (PcmRcp Topical Investigations; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: k3g/p- 

F/AUF). Individual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. 

GE0G498I Topical Investigations: Remote Sensing; (3 credits) Grade Method: 
reg/p-f/aud. 

0101(10404) MW. 6:00pm- 9:30pm (LEF 1221) Haskctt.J. 

GE0G498J Topical Investigations: Geographic Information Systems; 

(3 credits) Clr.idc Mcthoil: RFC, I'-l .Aun 

11201(1(1414) MW . I. (Kipni- V:3lipm (LEF 21(.(i) Hvde. P 

GE0G788 iPcrmRcp Selected Topics in Geography; (1-3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/AUD. Individual Instruction course: cont.ict department or instructor to obtain 



GE0G789 (PermReqi Independent Readings; (1-3 credits) Grade Method 

I^G/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. Contact department to make arrangements. 

GE0G790 iPmnRcq) Intemshlp in Geography; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REC; AUD. Individual Instructu.n course coiinct dep.irtment or instructor to obtain 
section number. Contact departiiK-nt to make arrani:eiiients 

GE0G799 iPermRe.j) Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method 

REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 

GE0G899 iPcrmRcqi Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade 

Method: R^G. Individual Insiriutioii course: contact department or instructor to obtain 

GEOL Geology 

(Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences) 

GE0L100 Physical Geology; (3 credits) Grade MethodiiEG p-f aud Ocda mil 

he granted for only one of the Joliowing: GEOL 100 or GEOL W3 or GEOL W5 or GEOL 
107. CORE Physical Science Laboratory (PL) Course only when taken concurrently with 
GEOL 110. 

0101(10483) MTuWThF..9:30ain-10:50am iPLS 1113) STAFF 

GEOL110 Physical Geology Laboratory; (1 credit) Grade Method reg/p- 
f/aud. Pre- or corequisite: GEOL 100 or GEOL 120. CORE Physical Science Laboratory 
(PL) Course only when taken with GEOL 100. 

0101(10493) MW I2:00piii- 3:00pni (GEO 2106) STAFF 

GEOL120 Environmental Geology; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f/aud 

COK_E: PS. 

0101(10503) MTuWThF. 9:30ani-10:50am (PES 1130) STAFF 

GE0L499 iPermReq) Spcclal Pfoblems in Geology; (1-3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

GE0L799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: r£g. 

Individual Instruction course: loiuact department or instructor to obtain section number. 



GE0L899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg/s- 

GERM Germanic Studies 
(Arts and Humanities) 

GERM101 Elementary German I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Formerly GERM III. 

0101(10632) MTuWThF. 11:00am- l:IMpm QMZ 3205) Riegler, R. 

GERM102 Elementary German II; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

I',n,.ji,i,nr (AiR.M llll ,,i ,:q„:r,,la:l hntmrly CER.M 112. 

(I2iil(|(ili42) (ViriiWThF lldOjin- 1 llOpm (^|MZ 3203) Dlggs, C. 

GERM201 Intermediate German I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

CORE: HO. Prerequisite: CERAt 102. 

0101(10652) MTuWThF. .11:00am- 1:00pm (JMZ 3203) Taureck, I. 

GERM202 Intermediate German II; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

CORE: HO /'„h.,,„ ;i, I A RM 201 

(I2(i|(|n(,i,-,, MluWThF lldO.im- 1 (lOpni (IMZ 3205) Maajaerv. K. 

GERM415 German/English Translation I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud Does HOI fulfil nidjoi reqimnnniti in German. !\ot open to students who have completed 
GERM 101, GERM 102, GERM 201, GERM 202, GERM 301 or GERM 302. 
0101(10673) MTuTh 4:00pm- 6:30pm QMZ 0122) Oster, R. 

GERM499 Directed Study: Directed Study in German; (1-3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/AUD Individu.il Instrucnon course: contact department or instructor to 
obtain section number (."ontact instructor before registering 

GERM798 Master's Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method reg/aud. 

Individu.il Instruction course: contact dep.irtment or instructor to obtain secnon number. 
Contact instructor belore registering. 

GERM799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method reg 

Indnidual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

GERM898 Doctoral Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 
GERM899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method reg 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number 

GVPT Government and Politics 
(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

GVPT100 Principles of Government and Politics; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD CORE: Sll 

0101(10742) TuTh 9:0nam- 12:20pm (TYD 1136) Hoffinan.A. 

0201(10743) MW. 12:30pm- 3:50pm (TYD 1111) Svvistak, R 

0301(10744) MTuWThF.. 6:00pm- 9:00pni (TYD 0117) Eudaily, S. 

GVPT170 American Government; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

CORE: SB. 

0101(10754) MW. 9:00am-12:20pm (TYD 1111) Gimpel.J. 

0201(10755) MW. 9:00am-12:20pm (TYD 1102) Fishel, K. 

0401(10756) MTuWThF 6:00pm- 9:00pm (TYD 1 102) Harwood, R 

GVPT200 International Political Relations; (3 credits) Grade Method: fleg/p- 

F/ AUD. CORE: SB. Prerequisite: G\ PT 100. 

0101(10766) TuTh 1 :00pm- 4:20pm (TYD 1102) Glasgow, S. 

0401(10767) MTuWThF.. 9:00am-12:00pm (TYD 01 1 1) Young, K. 

GVPT241 The Study of Political Philosophy: Ancient and Modern; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG' P-F/.ALHI I'ineqiiisile < ,1 PT 100 

11101(10777) MW. o3(lpni- 'I .Sdpm (TYD llliS) Alford. C 

GVPT282 The Government and Politics of the Third World; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUI.> Prerequisite: CI 'PT 100 

0101(10787) MW. 12:30pm- 3:50pm (TYD 1 102) Grant-Wisdom, D. 

GVPT309P Topics in International Relations: Human Rights and 
Democratization in Latin America; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f/aud 

Also olTered as SPAN 44SH 

0201(10797) TuTh 2:00pm- 5:20pm (KEY 0116) Kaufiilan, E. 



38 



Summer session course offerings \ 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



:curate when this pjide wc 
V. umd.edu /summer (click c 



HOW BIG 



S SUMMER? 



GVPT309X Topics in International Relations: Conflict Resolution - The 
Israeli Palestinian Experiment; (3 credits) c.r.idc Method rec; p-f aud 

.'"1 ]•■■-•' luPi i'l'pii, ''^i'j-ni I YD lliili n,m.issiaii, M. 

GVPT333 Information Technology and Society; (3 credits) Ciadc Mnhod: reg 

;-Vrrr,)iii,./, CMSC HlJ (,,v,,;i,i>.i, l.ltSC'lls ■!;„.,.;/./,,/... IISOS iJ3. Credit mil be 
grmlcdpr only one of ibcfollomng: BSOS }JJ or C I VT JJJ. 

' 0101(10817) MTuTh 5:(K)pm- 7:20pm (ASY 3211) McCormick. M. 

GVPT386 (PermReq) Experieotjal Learning; (3-6 credits) Gride Method: reg/p-f 

(II(IW1I«27) Time ..lul room to he .irrjiiged SIAH 

li:ill(|(IS2S)TiiiK ,11,1 room lo he ,irr,iiii;ed SlAhh 

GVPT388 ii'mnReqi Topical Investigations; (1-3 credits) c;radc Method: reg i'- 

F/AUD. 

0101(10838) Time and room to be ari^nged STAFF 

"?n|'liW3'')Timf ;md room to he ;irnni;ed STAFF 

GVPT388A Topical Investigations: Analysis of Concepts and Filmic Images; 

(3 credits) l.r.ide Method; RkCi/ I'-h/AUli Require,^ coneurrem registration in C.VIM 
3WA tor ,1 combined total of 5 credits. See course description under CVPT 399A. 
03111(10849) Time and room to be arranged Glass. J. 

GVPT396 Introduction to Honors Research; (3 credits) Grade Method: rfg/i>- 

I- -MID l;,„.,,„s,„' jj„„^,u,t, ,o.m,l i;,m,is,o,i W (,\ l>l Ih'mw, I'rogrMn. 
'ilnliloSS'l) Time ,Mu: room to be arranged STAFF 

GVPT397 Honors Research; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg pfaud />»m,,i<isii, 

GrPr.)'^6«ii/a,(mij.<um lo C ITT lionoK program 

0101(10859) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

GVPT399A Seminar in Government and Politics: Films and the Politics of 

the Family; (3 credits) (.r.ae Melh.ui: RFG I'-I AL^' M.n he taken co.uurrentK 
uith G\ri 3XSA lor a total old credits. Survey of (ilnu lo understand the politics ol the 
family. Emphasis on famihes, their struggles over power, the effects of lonchncss. despair and 
disintegntion. and the politics implicit in these emotional realities. 

nlol'l'lS-'Ol MTiiWThF I 3npm- 4:30pni (IMS 1140) Gl.iss, | 

GVPT399B Seminar in Government and Politics: Vietnam Legacies and Film; 

(3 credits) tirade Method: RbG/l'-F/AUD. 

o:(i|(10889)TuTh 5:00pm- 9:50pm (I'LS 1 1.311) Vietri. L. 

GVPT409A Seminar in International Relations and World Politics: 
Negotiations, Decision Malting, and Political Simulations; (3 credits) t :ruie 

Melluul Kl-X, I'-F Afl > I his ,omvr smII exploie the u.e ol ,H1ull.ltlonv lor tile Mluly of 
negotiation and decision-tiiaking and R theories ot conflict and cooperation. This class will 
design, beta-test and analyze scenarios and simulations that explore these two topics. The 
students will have the opportunity to do original work in these aieas and experience a very 
hands-on approach to the study of international relations. The course is designed for 
students who have taken previous cta.sses in international relations and would like to 
explore issues ftinher (but such courses arr not a prerequisite). 

(i2nl(lliS')9) MW, (viiiipni- '):2lipm (TYP iilil2) Ass.il.V. 

GVPT432 Civil Rights and the Constitution; (3 credits) Grade Method rfg i> 

F/AUD fVOT,|nijrtf; CI 'PT 2i / 

0101(10909) MW 9:OOani-12:2"pm (TYD 1 102) Femstein, H. 

GVPT444 American Political Theory; (3 credits) Grade Method i<^g i'-f/aud 

;'rrrr,)"..rl. (,!/'/ Um .•< ( .1 /'/ / "" 

ojiilflo'il'i'i 1 11 III I oMpm 4 .'opm I HI) 21(12) Terchck, R. 

GVPT447 Islamic Political Philosophy; (3 credits) Gi^de Method: reg/p- 

F AUI) C:C)Rt Diversity (D) Course Also olieted .is I'HIL 408. 

0201(10929) TuTh 2:00pni- 5:20pm fFYD 1108) Hassassian, M. 

GVPT473 Legislatures and Legislation; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUI). ;Vero(iii.<rI(: G I ■/' 7 I'll 

lilti|(l(l').3'))TuTh 12 :3iipm- 3:S0pm (lYI) 2109) Uslaner, E. 

GVPT898 Readings in Government and Politics; (3 credits) c:rade Method 

RIX; MM IikIiiiJm.iI InMni. 1,011 i.n.ne i..m.i,i ,le|v,rli,,eTii .,. instructor to obtain 
^euioi, i,i,mlH-T 

GVPT899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Individual Instruction course: contact departnieiit ,sr instructor to obtain section number. 



HESP Hearing and Speech Sciences 
(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

HESP202 Introduction to Hearing and Speech Sciences; (3 credits) (.r,3 

Mell„,.l Kl (, l- I Ml) 

|i i 1 !■ '■.' MW I I I "i,,,, ; l^|-.n, l.l.l -1 i^ H,,tll,-. K 

HESP305 Anatomy and Physiology of the Speech Mechanism; (3 credits) 

Grade Method; REG/I'-F/AUU l>rcrequisile: HESP 202 uilh j fride of "C" or belter, or 
permission of department. 

"101(1111221 MWF 2:(«lpni- 4:15pm (PLS 113o) Gartner.!. 

HESP311 Anatomy, Pathology and Physiology of the Auditory System; 
(3 credits) c.i..de .\icihoj. rh... i'-i,.\uu-;'ri,.,jui,ii.. iii.sr 202 u-ni, j.vuJ. .'/ c \>i 

belter, or permission of department. 

0101(1 10.32) MWF 2:00pm- 4:15pm (LEF 0135) Untz.J. 

HESP386 ii\,mR,.i} Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-e 

liidisuiii.il liistriKtioii course com.,, [ Jep.,rtniL-nt or ln^t^lKtor to obtain secnon number. 

HESP400 Speech and Language Development in Children; (3 credits) > rade 

Method; RhG/l'-F/ AUD. I'raequmie HISP Mill uilh a grade oj "C ■ or iKtier. or permission of 
department. Recommended: HESP 120 or U.NC 200. 

0101(111144) MWF 11:00am- l:l5pm(t.EF 1220) Roth, E 

HESP402 Speech Pathology I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Pki,.ju! .r, ! II si' 4'"' ]i ':i: .1 .''.;./• .'/ "f .'" er hi tut. or permission of department. 
'I,iMM^4 MW I :,«ipm- 4 23pm (LEF I20I)Roth, E 

HESP404 Speech Pathology II; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Pieu-ipiisite: HESP .iO> with a grade of "C" or better, or permission of department. 
0101(11074) MWE 1:00pm- 3:15pm (LEF 1222) Sisskin.V. 

HESP407 Bases of Hearing Science; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aui> 

Pit-n\]tn.'ile: HfiSP .U I tnlh a grade ol 'C or belter or pennission of department. 
(l2lll(IMK4) MWF X.^Oani- 111 45am (LEF 11135) Lintz.J. 

HESP411 iPermReq) Intfoduction to Audiology; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

RFG,P-F/AUI> Prerejiii,ih HI.SI' III uvl: J grjj, ot C' oi heller, or permission of 
department. 

0101(11094)TuTh 5:30pm- 8:45pm (LEF 1221) llecki. H 

HESP417 Principles and Methods in Speech-Language Pathology and 

Audiology; (3 credits) (.r.je Meth..i ru. i'-f mi >;',.»,,;„. ,.■, .ni.<~r .<ii.hesp 

41/J. .»„/ HF.s/' 4//! ,rir/i .iyr.i,/, ,i) I. : ' or heller or /•.-rmi'Mon ol depanmeni 
112111(11104) MTuWTh...9;30ani-ll;4.5ani (LEF I201) Palmer. S. 

HESP420 Deafness and Sign Language; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Credn 

mil Ite granted for only one of llie follomng: HESP 4n.^ or HESP 420. 

"101(1 1114) MW. 5:IKIpm- 8:2"pm (LEF "135) Kmsella-Meier. M. 

HESP498A Seminar: American Sign Language; (3 credits) Grade Method 

KU. !■ I Ml 1 

"iiiM iijti \n„ 1 ,"ip,i,- 4 :,ip,„ AKi ii"i Will, .1,11, I 
HESP498B Seminar: Augmentative and Alternative Communication; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/I'-F AUD. 

"2"! (1 1134) MTuWTh....l2:(K)pni-3:IX)pm (LEF 1222) Nail-Chiwetalu. B. 

HESP499 ii'ermRe.ii Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg p- 

F ,^UI) Individual liivtiu, iivm; . .uirs, . .,,1.1,1 .1, p.rmi, ,,[ ,ir instructor lo obtain section 
number 

HESP625 Dysphagia; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Prm^uuue: permuskm cf 
depanmeni (.f,J,( in« he granted for ,'n/)' one of the fothu'ing: HESP 6}9B or HESP 62S. 
Gerald N. McCail, Course Chairman. 

The following secbon meets 07/16/01-08/03/01. 

0201(11145) MTuW 3-"(lp''>-'':i"'pni 1 fFon";* M.fi!! C. 

ThF FiKipm- 4 ""pill (LEF "13^ 

HESP6Z7 iPenrtRe,)! AugmeptBtive and Alternative Communication; (3 credits) 

Grade Method; REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor lo 
obtain secnon number. Prrreijuutle: permission ot department, ilrrdit uiW be granted lor only one ol 
the folloinng HESP 6.19R or HESP62- 



cks) sccuoil IIIX.X - li,4-7. U.Scsslon l-A (3 ssrcksj seci 
eks) secnon (12XX - 7/ 16-8/24; Session ll-<: (3 wreks) i 



"3XX - (1 4-<. 22. Session IB (3 ssrebl sctnon nSXX - b 25-7 13 
>n IMXX - 7/ Ib-H/.V Senion 11-11 (3 weeks) scnxm 06XX - 8/<)-«/24 





HESP635 Aural Rehabilitation/Habilitation; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD 

111111(11157) TiiTh 3lilipm-(r2(lpni (LEF 2208) Busacco, D 

HESP638 Research Practicum: Minor Research Problems; (1-3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/AUD, Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor 
to obtain section number. 

HESP648A iPermRcqi Cliiiical Practice in Speech: Diagnostic Practice in 

Speech; (1-2 credits) Grade Method: reg aud 

01111(1 1 11.9) Tune and room to be arranged Sisskin.V, 
(1102(1 1 170) Time and room to be arranged Battles, K, 

HESP648B Clinical Practice In Speech; (1-2 credits) Grade Method reg/ aud 

0101(11180) Time and room to be arranged Battles, K. 
0102(11 181) Time and room to be arranged Sanson, K, 
0103(11182) Time and room to be arranged Sisskin.V. 
0104(1 1 183) Time and room to be arranged Worthington, C, 
0105(1 1184) Time and room to be arranged WiUiams.T 

HESP649 (PcmReq) Clinlcal Practice in Audiology; (1-2 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD, Individual Instruction course: contact dep,irtment or instructor to obtain 
section number 

HESP708 Independent Study; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/ aud indmduai 
HESP728 Advanced Clinical Practice in Speech; (2 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD. 

0201 (1 1 199) Time and room to be arranged Worthington, C. 

HESP799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Indnidual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

HESP899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Indnidual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 



HISP Historic Preservation 
(Architecture) 

HISP619 (PermRi-i) Spcclal Topics in Historic Preservation; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/AUD. 

0101(11262) Time and room to be arranged Flack, J. 
0201 (11264) Time and room to be arranged Flack. J, 

HISP619C Special Topics in Historic Preservation: Cape May Field School; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/AUD. Prerequisite: permission ot\lepartiiient. Also 
oflcred as ARCH488C. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: HISP619C 
orARCH488C. 

The following section meets 05/28/01-06/15/01. 

" 1 1 ( 1 1 274) Time and room to be arranged Arnold. C. 

HISP619K Special Topics in Historic Preservation: English Landscape and 
Country House; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

llu hilhmiiiL: section meets 07/ 16/01-08/10/01 . 
o2AKtl 12X4) Time and room to be arranged SuUivan. J. 

HISP679 Measured Drawings for Historic Preservation; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/AUD Prerequisite: permission of department. Also offered as 
ARCH489. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: HISP679 or ARCH489. 
This course may only be uken with HISP 619C, not independendy; will conclude in 
College Park June 18 -July 13. 

The following section meets 06/18/01-07/13/01. 

0101(11305) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

HISP700 Final Seminar in Historic Preservation; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD 

0101 (11 3 15) Time and room to be arranged Flack, J. 
020 1 ( 1 1 3 1 6) Time and room to be arranged Flack, J. 



HIST History 

(Arts and Humanities) 



HIST110 The Ancient World; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f/aud core 

HO. 

0201(1)365) MTuWThF..9:30am-10:50am (KEY 0102) Holum, K. 



HIST111 The Medieval World; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud core 

SH. 

0101(1 l.W,) MTuWThE 11 llli.,m-12:2llpm (KEY 01 16) Rutenburg.J. 

HIST156 History of the United States to 1865; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F/AUD. CORE: SH. 

0101(11386) MTuWThE. .ll:00am-12:20pm (KEY 0103) STAFF 
0201(1 1387) MTuWThE , 9:30am-10:50am (KEY 0103) Hughes, M. 

HIST157 History of the United States Since 1865; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG,'P-F/AUD. COP^: SH. 

0101(1 1397) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (KEY 0103) Smead, E. 
0201(11398) MTuWThE. .ll:00am-12:20pm (KEY 0103) Gorn, C. 

HIST237 Russian Civilization; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. core: 

SH CORE Diversity (D) Course, 

0101(11408) MTuWThF,9:.:i0am- 10:50am (KEY 0102) Majeska, G. 

HIST306 History of Religion in America; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud 

0101(1 1428) MTuWThE.. 9:3Oani-lO:50am (KEY 01 16) Br.idbury. M. 

HIST314A Crisis and Change in the Middle East and Africa: Nationalism and 
Nation-Building in the Middle East; (3 credits) Grade Method reg pf aud 

CORE Dnersitv (1)| Course 

0201(11438) MTuWThF .4:.^(iani-10:50ji,i (KEY 01 16) Zilfi, M. 

HIST319L Special Topics in History: Asian Age in World History; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. 

0201(11448) MW 12:30pm- 3:45pm (KEY 0103) LUIey, C. 

HIST319S Special Topics in History: Slavery and Unfree Labor in the 
Atlantic World; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg p-f/aud 

04lll(1145X) MTuWThF. , 12:30pm- 315pm (KEY 0126) Palmie, S, 

HIST353 America in the Revolutionary Era, 1763-1815; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: MG/P-F/AUD Cred,, u;ll he i,a„u-d for only one of ,hc tollowmf: HIST i53 or 
H1ST36L 

0101(11468) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (KEY 01 16) RidgsvayW, 

HIST355 Civil War and the Rise of Industrialization, 1860-1900; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: IVEG/P-F' .^UD Cr,Jil will hr i;,.wl,:l for only o,w of tho following HIST <JJ 
or HIST 364^ 

0201(11488) MTuWThF. .ll:O0am-12:2Opni (KEY 0116) Hughes, M. 

HIST357 Recent America: 1945-Present; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD. Retomnmided: HIST 157 or HIST 356. Credit will be, granted for only one of the 
following: HIST 357 or HIST 367. 

0101(11498) MTuWThF,,! 1 am-l2:2flpm (KEY 0125) Smead, H. 

HIST386 (PerniReq) Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-e 

Prerequisite: pernmsion of department. 56 semester hours. 

0101(11508) Time and room to be arranged Flack. J. 
0201(1 1509) Time and room to be arranged Flack. J, 

HIST419D Special Topics in History: The Evolution of American Business; 

(3 credits) Cndc Method: REG/P-F AUD 

0101(1 1510) MW. 6 pni- 4:15pm (KEY 0123) Sicilia, D 

HIST453 Diplomatic History of the United States from 1914; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. 

0101(1 1529) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (KEY 0125) Papadopoulos. S. 

HIST463 History of the Old South; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

0201(11540) MW rcOOpm- 'l:15pn, (KEY 0126) Eelman. B, 

HIST467 History of Maryland; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

0201(11550) TuTh 0:00p,„- 0:l5pni (KEY 0116) Stiverson. G, 

HIST499A (PerniReq) Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

F/AUD. 

0101(1 1560) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(1 1561) Time and room to he arranged STAFF 

HIST619B (PerniReq) Spcclal Toplcs In Hlstofy: Independent Study; 

(1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG/AUD, Individual In 
department or instructor to obtain section number 



40 



Summer session course offerings \ 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



when this guide went to press. Yo 
umd.edu/summer (cbck on "Testudo"). 



HOW B 



S SUM 



E R ? 



HIST799 iPcrmRcp Master's Thesis Research; (1 -6 credits) i 

IikIimJiuI liistriR-tion toiirsc: o.iitja Jcn.irlimiil . ., nistr,,, t,,i I., .il.l.i 



.- Mfthod: Rl.I 
c[ion number. 



HIST899 iih„i,nv<]i Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) c^^c Method 

KLtl, liidiMduj] Instruction course: contact department or instnictor to obtain section 
number, 

HLTH Health 

(Health and Human Performance) 

HLTH106 Drug Use and Abuse; (3 credits) (inde Method: k.ec;/i'-f/aui) 

ii|n|,l |,,2(o MIiAHIh 1 1 iin.uii 12:-)=.pi,i (HHI> 1.1112) Hrown.S, 
H.^iilll \(.r\ MTiAX 'III I i"i|.,i,- 2 4Spni (IIHI' 'HiiSi AI|Hrl,v 

HLTH150 First Aid and Emergency Medical Services; (2 credits) cruie 

Method: K.EG/P-F/AUD. 

()l()l{11647)TuWTh '):l«)am-l(l:41lain (HHI' 113(12) Fan. Z. 

0102(1 1648) TuTh 7;00pm- 9:30pm (HHP 03(12) Fan. Z. 

0201(1 1649) TuWTh 9:00am-10:45am (HHP 0302) Bintrim, K. 

0202(1 1650) TuTh 7:00pm- 9:30pm (HHP 0.302) Uintrim, K. 

HLTH285 Controlling Stress and Tension; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

V AUl > S^Muui nini iiuludts .i scrsi.c kMinini: ...rnpotient Learning will be enhanced by 
students' applying knowledge and skills learned in the class to people in need of this 
e.xpertisc. In turn, people m need will benefit from this service. 

0101(1166(1) MTuWTh , ,9:(10.ini-IO:4Sam (HHP I.30I) GrcenberR.J, 

(l.-'Mlilll.i.l'l MTuWTli II llll.it,i-i:4.Sp]ii (HHP 1301) Hyde.n. 

HLTH289 Topical Investigations; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: rec;/p-f/auu 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number 
Contact department to make arrangements. 

HLTH377 Human Sexuality; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

11101(1167.^1 MluW Ih II iin,,„,-12:45pni (HHP 1312) S.iw\er. R. 

0102(1 1674) TuTh (,:i«ipm- •) 4.Spm (HHP 1301) Burt. J. 

0201 (11 675) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:45pm (HHP 1.301) Burt. J. 

0202(11676) MTuWTh....9:00am-10:45am (HHP 1301) Jessell.J. 

HLTH386 (PermReq) Expcrlential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: r^g/p-f 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 
Prafipnsilr: pcrmiision of dcparltm'nl 50 Him-^la hoim t!oiitact department to make 

HLTH389 Topical Investigations; (1-3 credits) tiride Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Individual Instruction course; conuct department or instructor to obtain section number 
Contact department to make arrangements. 

HLTH420 (PtrmRcqi Mcthods and Materials in Health Education; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: reg/p-f .^ul) ;v,T,,,»;.,(,> ;;//;/ /0-..I /;/.;// ho 

0101(1 I6KK) MTiiWfh 'Mi(i,„ii lll:4=>jm (IIIIP O.M)5) S,avyer. R. 

HLTH437 Consumer Behavior; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/auo 

PnmiKiiiln. I'SYC lUU: omi SOCl 100 C.'rc/il will he granled fi'r only one of the following: 
7 or HLTH 437. 

10pm- 2:45pm (HHP 0305) Brown, S. 

,Je Method: REG/P-F. Pn-n-quiiite: HI'IH 
1 (HHP 0305) Feldman.R. 



CNEC 437 or HLTH 437. 

0101(11698) MTuWTh.. 

HLTH460 Minority Health; (3 credits) Gr 

l-lil .', Ill I II .'Ul .n pntnn.ioii ol ilq'jilmail 

nllllil niS) lull, ( pin- 'I 4=ipr 

HLTH471 Women's Health; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud core 

Diversity (D) C;ourse, Also oflmd di If.V/.S/ 471. Cndil will W gmnied for only one of llie 
following: HLTH 471 or H'MST 471. 

0101(11718) MTuWTh.... 1:00pm- 2:45pm (HHP 1.301) Desmond. S. 

0102(11719) MW. 6:00pm- 9:45pm (HHP 1.301) Kass. U. 

0201(11720) MTuWTh.... 1:00pm- 2:45pm (HHP 1.302) Murray, C. 

0202(11721) MW, 6:00pni- <):45pm (HHP l.101)Van Den Berg. R. 

HLTH476 Death Education; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

01(11(117.111 MluW 111 viiiipiii 4:45pm (HHP 1.302) Leviton. D, 
0201(11732) Mlu\H I h ■lilii,,„i-lii4S,iui (I 11 IP 1 11121 I eviloii. I) 

HLTH489 (PermReqi Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop; (1-6 credits) 

Grade Method: RiG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department .u 
instructor to obuin section number. Contact department to make arrangemcnLs. 

HLTH498A Special Topics in Health: Massage Therapy; (3 credits) c;rade 

Mctli.ul kit. I' I AL'P 

11101(1 r44) TuTh ,, I iilipin- 4 4iipm llllll' "ViJ) Gilbert. (; 



HLTH498N Special Topics in Health: Nutrition, Health and Behavior; 

(3 credits) Grade .Method RECi/P-F/AUD 

n|ill(l 1754) MTuWTh... 9:00am-10:45am (HHP 0307) Feldnun. R 

HLTH665 Health Behavior I; (3 credits) Cnde Method: reg/aud 

"I il ir.,4 liiW Ih I pill- K liipm (HHP 1302) Dcimond.S. 

HLTH688 Special Problems in Health Education; (1-6 credits) cnde Method: 

RFC. AUD, lndivi,lu.il Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 

HLTH785 Internship in Health Education; (3 credits) c;radc Method: reg/aud. 

/'.,/,, Jill. «,> ;//;,;// i.i,\ .mJ lll.lll ".\ .md IILTH "WJ. oi permission of dcpartmail. 
Conuct department to make arrangements. 

0101(1 1776) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

0201(1 1777) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

HLTH799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/s-f 

1 1 Kir. kill, il I nsi nil llllll . iiiirsc . "iit.u I ilcp.irtiiicnt or instructor to obtain section number. 

HLTH899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg/s- 

F Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obuin section number 
Contact department to make arrangements. 

HONR Honors 
(Undergraduate Studies) 

H0NR238B Honors Seminar: Images of Masculinity in Twentieth Century 
American Literature and Film; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg c:ore: hl 

ii|ii|ills4<ii MW (iiiiip,,,- 'I l.ipni (PLS ll58)0'Sullivan.S. 

H0NR248G Honors Seminar: Social and Group Violence in America; 
(3 credits) (,i,i>i.- \4cOuhI kfg core sh 

iilMlillsSm lull, 2iiiipm- ? I^piii iA\\ "!:■' Siii-,-,.!, I- 

H0NR259Q Honors Seminar: Conformity, Rebellion, and Identity: A Literary 
Perspective; (3 credits) c;radc Method: reg. core: ml. 

11201(1 IHlill) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (ANA Ol(HJ) Airozo. J 

H0NR379 Honors Independent Study: Discovery Projects In Research; 
(2 credits) ci.uii- Method rfg 

■i|ii|, lls'Ml .M 9:.^llam-ll:.10am (CMB 11411) Cordcs.J. 

Tiiiu- .md mom to be arranged 



ITAL Italian 

(Arts and Humanities) 



ITAL101 Elementary Italian I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud Citdn 

mil (i, VMiir.i/ I.', ,111/) ,111, ../ i/i, lollowmy: IT-iL tOt or ITAL 121 

1 llllll I :nii4i M hiW Ih 'I iiii.ni-l 1:15am (jMZ 1226) Flcn. M. 

ITAL102 Elementary Italian II; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f aud 

hrieipiisile: HAL 1(11 or permission oj depormienl. 

0201(12014) MTuWTh.... 9:00am-l 1:15am (JMZ 1224) Falvo. J 

ITAL271 The Italian-American Experience (In English); (3 credits) trade 

Method: RECi/P-F AUl) CORE: HO. 

0201(12024) MW, (>:00pni- '1:15pm QMZ 3203) Falvs.. | 

ITAL386 Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg p-f indisidiui 

liiMniiiioii .oursc lOiu.ut Jcpartiiicni or instructor to obtain section number. Prrrrquuitr: 
Lciirniiij; l*roposjl .ipprofed hy the Offue of ExprneiUul Ixjrnitig Programs, faculty sporuor. and 
student 's intcrnslitp sponsor. 56 semester hours. 

ITAL399 Directed Study in Italian; (1-3 credits) Onde Method: s-f individual 

iMsiiiKiioii .oiiTM- voiu.ut .Icp.trtinciu or iiis'riutor to obuin sccoon number. 

ITAL498 /',r,iif^.,< Special Topics in Italian Literature; (3 credits) cnde 

Method RI(. I'-I AL'I) Indisuluil Instruction loursc , om.n t .icpirmiem or instructor 
to olM.un section nuiulHT 

ITAL499 <i'.,mK..,' Special Topics in Italian Studies; (3 credits) cnde Method 

kit. I' 1 ALII) Individual InstriKtiou sourse sont.ul sleparliiuin .n instructor to obuin 



IIXX - 6/4-7/ 13. Si-ssion 


1-A (3 V 


i«ks) seen.. 


nll3XX - (1 


. 4-<.' 


22. Session l-h i.\ ssreks) sectio 


n "5X.\ - 1. 25-7 1 1 


12XX - 7/16-8/24. Sessioi 


11 ll-C C 


\ ssveks) sec 


oon IMXX 


- 7/11 


.-8/3. Session 111) (3 ssreks) le- 


coon lKi,\X - 8 t,-8 2' 









IVSP Individual Studies Program 
(Undergraduate Studies) 

IVSP317 Progress Report; (1 credit) Grade Method: S-F Individuil Instrucno 
course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. Prerequisite: adtnis> 
IVSP major 

IVSP318 iPamRe.p Independent Learning Activities: Individual Studies; 

(1-6 credits) Grade Method: REG hidividual Instruction course: contact dep, 
> obtain section number IVSl' majors only 



IVSP420 IPermReq) Senior Paper; (3 credits) Grade Method REG individual 
Instruction course: contact department or mstructor to obtain section number Prereqii 
admission to IVSP major For IVSP majors only. 



JAPN Japanese 
(Arts and Humanities) 



JAPN101 Elementary Japanese I; (6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

iilnli 12141,) MTuWThF .'I 3ilani-12:ilpm fJMZ 0208) Yaginuma, K. 

JAPN102 Elementary Japanese II; (6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

P,en'.]ms,n JAPX 1(11 or .•.)n;.',i(ci» 

ll2lll(l2I.Sh) MTuWThF 4 3(lam-12:2()pm t|MZ 2206) Anzai, S. 

JAPN201 Intermediate Japanese I; (6 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisite:JAPN 102 or eqiwaletit. 

0101(12166) MTuWThE..9:30am-12:20pm (|MZ 31 18) Yamakita, E. 

JAPN202 Intermediate Japanese II; (6 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f/aud 

Pnnqwsile JAPX 2111 or eq:iirj!ct:L 

112111(12171,1 MTuWThF 'i 3nam-l2:2npm QMZ 0202) Ueta. M. 

JAPN301 Advanced Japanese I; (6 credits) Grade Method: b^g/p-f/aud. 

PreteqimMjAPS 202 or e:juw.,leM. Formerly JAPS 305 

0101(12186) MTuWThR.. 9:30am-I2:20pm (PLS 1162) STAFF 

JAPN302 Advanced Japanese II; (6 credits) Grade Method reg/p-faud 

Prerequisite: JAPX 301 or equwaleiit. Formerly JAPN 306. 

n201(121<)h) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-12:20pm QMZ 0208) STAFF 

JOUR Journalism 
(Journalism) 

J0UR150 Introduction to Mass Communication; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F/AUD. CORE: SB. Not open to students who have completed JOUR 100 prior to Fall 
1999. Credit will he granted Jor only one of the following: JOUR 100 or JOUR 150. Formerly 
JOUR 100. 

111111(12246) MTuWThF I («lpm- 2:2(lpm yRN 1105) Burns, D. 

J0UR198 Survey Apprenticeship; (1 credit) Grade Method: s-e students must 

meet with Assistant Dean Greig Stewart in JRN 11 17 no later than Friday. June 1, 2001 to 
gain permission to enroll. 

0101(12256) Time and room to be arranged Stewart. G. 

J0UR201 (PcrmRcqi Nows Writing and Reporting I; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG. Pre- or ioreqtttsile:JOUR 100. Prerequisite: 30 words per imniite wordprocessing ability: and 
grammar competency demonstrated by a score of 52 or higher on the TSVVE. A 5-minute typing test 
is required prior to the first class. Students must type a minimum of 30 wpm to remain 
enrolled in the course. Must have at least 28 credits earned. Seek permission to enroll and 
take typing test in JRN 1117. 

0101(12267) MTuWThF.lhOOam- 12:40pm (|RN 3103) STAFF 

J0UR201P News Writing and Reporting I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud. Pre- or coreqiimte: H )l K 100 PnivqiihUe 30 words per minute wordprocessing ability: 
and graniinar competency denioiistraled by a score of 52 or higher on the TSIVE. 
0101(12277) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:40pm (JRN 3111) STAFF 

J0UR202 News Editing; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG. Prerequisite: grade of C or 

hlhr inJOlR 201 

lil(M(122S7) MTuWThF. y:00am-10:40am (JRN 3111) Crane. S. 
li2(ll(l22SH) .MTuWThF. 'J:lin.mi-10:40am QRN 3102) Flynn.A. 

J0UR202B News Editing; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD Prerequmte: 
grade oj C or belter m JOUR 201. 

0101(12298) MTuWThF. . 1 l:00am-12:20pm (TWS 1 1 17) Burns. D. 



J0UR202P News Editing; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: 

grade of C or belter mJOUR 201 

0101(12308) MTuWThF.. 2:00pm- 3:40pm (JRN 3111) Crane. S. 
0201(12309) MTuWThE.. 9:00am-10:40am (JRN 3102) Flynn.A. 

J0UR326 (PermReqj Supcrvlsed Internship - News Editorial; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Prerequisites: a grade of C or heller m JOl R 201.JOL'R 202 and JOUR 320 
and permission of department. For JOUR majors only. Students must gain permission to register 
for this course from Assistant Dean Greig Stewart in JRN 1117 no later than Friday, June 1. 
2001. Students must spend a minimum of 135 hours spread over at least a ten week period 
at their internship site. Consequently, grades will not be determined until after the end of 
the first summer session. 

0101(12319) Tune and room to be arranged CaUahan, C. 

J0UR340 Advertising in America; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prerequmie grade of C or heller in JOl R 20 1 Sophomore standing For JOUR majors only. 
(11111(1232')) TiiTh 9:{l(ljni-12:20pm {JRN 1 105) Zanot. E. 

J0UR352 Online Journalism; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prerequisites: JOUR 320 or JOUR 360. 

0101(12339) MTuWThF.. 9:00am-l(l:40am (JRN 3117) Harvey. C. 

J0UR361 Television Reporting and Production; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: jour 360. 

(12359) MTuWThF.. IdOpm- 2:40pm (HJP 1229) Lodato. .M. 

J0UR366 iPerniReqi Supcrviscd Internship - Broadcast News; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD Prerequisites: .i grade of C or belter mJOUR 20 1. JOUR 202. and 
JOUR 360 and permission of deparlnienl. Recommended: JOUR 361 for television internship For 
JOUR majors only. Suidents must gain permission to register for this course from Assistant 
Dean Greig Stewart in JRN 11 17 no later than Friday. June 1 . 200 1 . Students must spend a 
minimum of 135 hours spread over ten weeks at their internship site. Consequently, grades 
will not be determined until after the end of the first summer session. 
0101(12369) Time and room to be arranged Katcef, S. 

J0UR396 IPermReq) Supervlscd internship; (1 credit) Grade Method: reg. 

Prerequisite:JOUR 320 or JOl. R 360 Students must gain permission to register for this 
course fiom Assistant Dean Greig Stewart m JRN 1 1 1 7 no later than Friday. June 1 . 2001 . 
Students must spend a minimum of 1 35 hours spread over at least a ten week period at 
their internship site. Consequendy, grades will not be determined until after the end of the 
first 



0201(12360) MTuWThE 1:00pm- 2:40pm (TWS 0117) Lodato. M. 

J0UR398 Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg individual 

Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. Contact 
department to make arrangements. Consult in JRN 1117 for section and MARS code 
corresponding to faculty member 

J0UR400 Law of Public Communication; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Prerequisite: JOUR 320 orJOUR360 or JOUR 501. Graduate and advanced special students 

must register for section 0202. 

0201(12437) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pni gRN 1104) STAFF 

0202(12438) MW. 6:00pni- 9:15pm (JRN 1104) STAFF 

J0UR451 Advertising and Society; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisites: JOUR 201 and JOUR 202: or permission of department. Junior standing 
0101(12448) TuTh 1:00pm- 4:I0pm QRN 1104) Zanot, E. 

J0UR459B Special Topics in Journalism; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

(i2(ll(l245'l)TuTh ''(Kiani-i:: IHpiii (SQH 1119) Lodato, M. 

J0UR459Y Special Topics in Journalism: Workshop in Writing the Personal 
Narrative; (3 credits) Gude Mctiiod reg 

((5(ll(1247,S) MTuWThF. 4: 15pm- 7:(l(lpm (_|RN 11(14) Paterson.J. 

J0UR470 Journalism and Public Communication Research; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: A university statistics course. Students are encouraged to 
have completed the theory and technique courses in their major sequence. Not open to students who 
have completed JOUR 477. Credit uHll he granted for only one of the following: JOUR 470 or 
JOUR 477. Formerly JOUR 477. 

0101(12488) TuTh 1:00pm- 4:10pm gRN 31(52) Newhagcn.J. 

J0UR501 (PermReq) Fundamentals of Writing and Editing; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/AUD Prerequisite: permission of dep.irlmcnl 

0101(12498) MTuWThF. 9:00am- l(i4( lam IJRN 31(12) CaUahan. C. 

J0UR502 Reporting for Graduate Students; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/AUL). Prerequisite: JOUR 501 or permission of department. 

0201(12508) MTuWThE.. 2:00pm-3:40pm (|RN 1105) Crane, S. 



42 



Summer session course offerings i 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



rate when this guide went to press. You » 
ind-edu/sununer (click on "Testudo"). 



)-the-minute course offerings on the Web at w^vw.testudo.umd-edu 



HOW B 



S SUMMER? 



J0UR503 Reporting for Broadcast News; (3 credits) (.r.dc- Meihod: reg/aud 

I'umluiiiu JOl k 5111 

ill(i|(l2S19) MTuWThI- I I:ll0am-12:2llpni (TWSIP117) Uurm. I' 

J0UR601 Theories of Journalism and Public Communication; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: ItEG/AUD. Pren-qtmile: prwusiiott of dfp.inntntt 

(1101(12528) MW. l:lHlpni- 4:lilpm ()KN llii-l) Newh.ij;cn.J, 

J0UR620 Seminar in Public Affairs Reporting; (3 credits) (.ndc Method: 
J0UR698 Special Problems in Communication; (1-3 credits) Gnde Method: 

REG/AUI). Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. Consult in JRN 1 1 1 7 for section and MARS code corresponding to 
faculty mertiber. 

J0UR798 Master's Professional Fieldwork; (2-6 credits) Grade Method: 

RF.G, AUI), IndlvKiu.ll IllstructKiii icursi-: c.m.ut dipai timiu or instructor to obtain 
section number. Consult in JRN 1 1 17 lor section and MAR.S code corresponding to 
faculty member. 

J0UR799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) c:rade Method: reg. 

liKiivuiii.il Itistnictioii course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

t:oiisult Ml IRN 1117 for section correspoiulmi; to l.iiultv member. 

J0UR888 Doctoral Professional Field Work; (3-9 credits) Grade Method: 

IU:G .^UU InJiviJujl Instruction course ,:ontJCt dcp.irtnKlit ot instructor to obuin 
section number. Consult in JRN 1117 for section and MARS code corresponding to 
faculty member. 

J0UR889 Doctoral Tutorial in Journalism and Public Communication; 

(3-9 credits) (.r.ulr .\Ui1uh1: Rlc; AUD liuliMdu.il Inslnuuoi. .oiMsi- .Dilt.ut 
department or instructor to obt.un section number Consult in JRN I 1 17 lor section 
and MARS code corresponding to faculty' member. 

J0UR899 Doctoral Dissertation Research in Journalism and Mass 

Communication; (1-8 credits) (;r.ide Method: REG/S-1- individual instruction 
o.iirsc .oni.Ki dcp.utniLiit or instructor to obtain section number. Consuh in JRN 1117 
tor si'i lion .iM.l MARS code corresponding to faculty- member. 

KNES Kinesiology 

(Health and Human Perlormance) 

KNES121J Physical Education Activities: Women: Martial Arts: Rape 
Aggression Defense; (1 credit) i..,kIc .MciIuhI iu ^, pi siu.icncs nmsi p.iy a $25 

materials fee dirvctly to the instructor. 

»l()l(12831) TuTh 6:0(lpm- 9:00pm (CRC 21 13) McDermotl. M. 

0201(1 2832) TuTh 6:0npm- 9:n0pm (CRC 211.3) STAFF 

KNES132N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Badminton (Beginning); 
(1 credit) i.r.idi Mciiioj. Rit; \> i .\v\\ 

'i1ol(lJs4_'! luW 111 1 .ini-ljoilp,,, illlll' .'lo|. I iT.V 

KNES1320 Physical Education Activities: Coed: Badminton (Intermediate); 

(1 credit) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. 

01111(12852) TuWTh 1 0:00am- 12:00pin (IIHP 21111) Lee.Y. 

KNES137N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Golf (Beginning); (1 credit) 

Citadc McthoJ RH, I'-l: SluJcuts rnuM p.is ., SJt .:oI| l.u ihts Li- .IiiimK I., pio shop 
Meets in golf range classroom. 

0101(12862) MTuWTh....9:nnam-I0:20am (GLF 1102) Iso-Ahola. S. 

0102(1286.1) MTuWTh ...10:30am-11:5(lam (Gl.F 1102) Hixby.W 

Mjol(i:si,4i MTuW Th V.1l).,i„.lii.^u.iin iC.ir l|o:, IVou.S 

KNES144Q Physical Education Activities: Coed: Martial Arts: Karate 
(Beginning); (1 credit) tirade Method: reg/i'-e 

oj. M , I 2874) MTuWTh... 5:00pm- 6:20pm (HHP 0107) Lim. C. 

KNES144U Physical Education Activities: Coed: Martial Arts: Tai Chi Quan 

(Beginning); (1 credit) i;rHk \u.iio.i un. !■ i 

uloUlJts.-s-t) MluU rh.....5:l«lpiii- 1..2iipiii UHH' "In.'; Slicn, b. 



KNES147N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Scuba (Beginning); 

(2 credits) Grade Method: RECJ/I'-F AUI> Students must qualifs on the first day of clais 
in onier to stay in the class. Students must attend ALL classes. Weekend trip required. 

11101(12894) MTuWTh... 8:l)0am-10:fKiani (C:RC U0I20) Under^. R 
Innc iiul room lo Is,- .irr.uiucd (Rf HoI2o, I ..1. 

KNES154N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Swimming (Beginning); 

(1 credit) (.rade Method: REG/l'-E 

11101(12904) MTuWTh... l;00pm- 2:20pm (CRC B0I20) STAFF 

(i?iiM2'<n5, MTuWTh 1 mipm- 2-20pm KRC I»ol3lil STAFF 

KNES155N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Tennis (Beginning); 

(1 credit) Grade Method REG/ I'-h 

0101(12915) MTuWTh... 9:30am-rn:5nim (COL 1100)VindcrVeldcn. L. 
0102(12916) MTuWTh ..11:fXl3m-12:20pm (COL llnO)VanderVelden. L 

Ii2nl(l2'l|7j MIuWTh 11 .im-12:2lipn, ,COI Ijn.,, STAN 

KNES1550 Physical Education Activities: Coed: Tennis (Intermediate); 

(1 credit) Clrade Method: REG/P-E 

0101(12927) MTuWTh... 9:30ini-IO:50am (COL 1 KXI) VinderVeldcn. L. 

0102(12928) MTuWTh... .11:0llam-12:2Opm (COL 1 Km) Vander Velden. L 

02nl(12>l2'i| MTuWrh 11 om.„„_i2 lopm Col Hom. vi \hl 

KNES157N Physical Education Activities: Coed: Weight Training (Beginning); 

(1 credit) Grade Method: REG/P-E 

01111(12939) MTuWTh... 8:00am- 9:20am (HHP 0103) Decny. S 

n2ol(I2'i.lni .MTuWTh 8 niUni- 9;20am tHHI' "W nr..ndjuer.J 

KNES1570 Physical Education Activities: Coed: Weight Training 
(Intermediate); (1 credit) Grade Method: r^g p-e 

oloM295(i) MTuWTh . 8:00am- 9:2l>ain (HHP 0103) Dceny. S. 

ojo), 12951) MTuV^Th. ..8:0llani- 9:20am (HHP O103) Brandauer.J. 

KNES161R Physical Education Activities: Coed: Step Aerobics (Beginning); 

(1 credit) I. r,,>i,- Mciiiod kk, vi \i\> 

MollJ'ii.l: .MluWlh 3 oopni- .1 .>opm tm ..!.,; | ,,,J1, R 

KNES260 Science of Physical Activity and Cardiovascular Health; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: 1U£G/P-F/AUD. CORE: LS. 

0101(12971) MTuWTh.... 1:00pm- 2;45pm (HHP 0306) Lmdle. R 

KNES287 Sport and American Society; (3 credits) Gnde Method: reg/p- 

I AL'I) 

oliiMJ'wIi lulh =.Mop„,- N4spni Hill' l,io3lVanderVeldcn. L. 

KNES2S9 ii'r,f„Rc,p Topical Investigations; (1-3 credits) c^rade Method: keg. 

llKlmduil lii,lni,tioii ,our~;- , om.i; t ,K-p,irtTiu-iH or in-lnKIorto obuin sccnon number 

KNES289E Topical Investigations: Introduction to Outdoor Leadership & 
Backpacking Expedition.; (3 credits) Grade Method rec; p-f aup 7-day 

b.ickpjcking trip June tli-l(> required Extra fee of J250 (Payable to CRC) covers all food. 
transportation, equipment and permits for the trip. 

0.301(12993) MWF 9:(K)am-l2:0Opm (CRC 0140) F1eming.J. 

Time and ixiom to be amnged Lab 

KNES350 The Psychology of Sports; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

li2ii||I.<l«i.Vi lulh =.iHip,i,- .s.lupii, iHlll' 1.V131 llalfield.U 
u.(iil,Hi.ii4i MluU Ih i.oiipiii- '':45pni (HHP 0306) Iso-Ahola. S. 

KNES360 Physiology of Exercise; (3 credits) Grade Method reg i>-f aud 

/'i,.,,J..r.r/, . ;/(->( 1 .'ll(..lir.( H.S( .7 .'0.'!. .T pcr.riiou.il i;f Jrpjrrmrm. 

0101(13014) MWTh 2:(Klpm- 4:IH)pm (HHP 2132) Utown, M. 

WTh 11:0(Vuii- LOOpni (HHP 2132) Lab 

KNES389 ii'cmiK,:,' Topical Investigations; (1-3 credits) Grade Method reg 

hulls uliial Instruction loursc .oiit.Kl di-p.irtMieiit or insiriiitor to obtain sesTDon number. 

KNES389K Topical Investigations: Kinesiological Sciences Option - 
Internship; (3 credits) I .[ u'. M,r!.,.,i rii, ri in.h.i.iui: h. .:.,., no,, .ouric contact 

.icp.itiiiu-m or lusmuusr to obtain section luiniher I'rca-quisitc KNES niaior and rrle>ant 
KNES iiLijor classes 

KNES451 Children and Sport A Psychosocial Pefspective; (3 ciBdits) Grade 

Method REC; P-F /Vrr^iii.ilrs fs.VES :S~ jnd K.SHS i>0 

03Ol(13o.W) MTuWTh 5:li<lpni- 8:45pni (HHP 2H2) Itnmn f 



on 01XX - 6/4-7/ 13: Seaion l-A (.1 ssreks) s 
on 02XX - 7/|(>-«/24:Sevsioll W-i. (3 ssrelf 



li3X.\ - h/4-<./22: Session 1-U (3 ssvcLsl srsn 
<n 04XX - 7/16-K/), Session 11-l> (3 sirets) , 



115XX -6/ 25-7/ 13 
ion 06XX - 8/6-S/24 




i^DJSa. 



43 




KNES455 Scientific Bases of Athletic Conditioning; (3 credits) Cnde M<fthod: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Pmequisile: KNES 360. 

0201(13048) MW. 5:00pm- 8:30pm (HHP 1303) Hatfield, B, 

KNES689 (PcrmRc,,! Spcclal Problems in Kinesiology; (1-3 credits) cnde 

MethoJ: REC, Iiuluiduai Instruction course: contjct department or mstructor to obtain 
section number. 

KNES799 ii\rmR,;ii Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG Individual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain seclnon 

KNES899 (PcrmRcq) Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 



LARC Landscape Architecture 
(Agriculture and Natural Resources) 

LARC160 Introduction to Landscape Architecture; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/l'-F/AUD. CORE: HO. 

0101(131 13) TuTh 6:15pm- 9:45pm (PLS 1140) STAFF 

LARC451 (PermRcii) Sustalpable Communities; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD.This course meets in Monteverde, Costa Rica. Contact D. Myers for 
information. 

The following section mceLs 06/04/01-08/12/01. 

01SF(13123) Time and room to be arranged Myers, D. 

LARC471 (PermReq) CSpStOne studio; (4 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. 
CORE: CS. Prerequisita: LARC 420 mid LARC 440 and LARC 470. For LARC majon 
only. This course meets in Monteverde, Costa Rjca. Contact D. Myers for information. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-08/12/01. 

01SF(13133)Time and room to be arranged Myers, D. 

LARC489 iPcrmR,.,) Special Topics in Landscape Architecture: Sustainable 
Futures in Costa Rica; (4 credits) Grade Method reg i' f .wd this course 

meets m Monteverde, Costa Rica. Contact D. Myers for information. 
The foUowing section meets 06/04/01-08/12/01. 
01SF(13143) Time and room to be arranged Myers, D. 

LARC489K iPn,::R,.ii Special Topics in Landscape Architecture: English 
Landscape and Country House; (3 credits) Grade Method rec;/p-f aud 

The foUowing section meets 07/16/01-08/10/01. 
02AK(13153) Time and lOom to be arranged SuUivan,]. 

LARC499 iPcrmRc.ji Independent Studies in Landscape Architecture; 

(4 credits) Grask Method REG/P-F/AUD. This course meets in Monteverde, Costa 
Rica Contact D M>ers tor information. Prerequisite: 12 credits in LARC or permission of 



The following section i 



06/04/01-08/12/01. 



LASC Certificate in Latin American Studies 
(Arts and Humanities) 

LASC234 Issues in Latin American Studies I; (3 credits) Grade Method reg 

CORE: HO. CORE Diversity (D) Course. Abo offered m SPAN 234 and PORT 234. Crcdil 
will be grilled for oidy one of the following: LASC 2)4 or SPAN 234 nr PORT 234. 
0.^(11(13214) MTuWTh, >l:n(lani-12 3llpm (|MZ0122) Peres, P 

LASC235 Issues in Latin American Studies II; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

CORE: HO. CORE Diversity (D) Course. Aho offered as SPAN 235 and PORT 235. Credil 
mil be granted for oidy one of the following: LASC 235 or SPAN 235 or PORT 235. 
0501(13224) MTuWTh... 9:00am-12:30pm QMZ 0122) Peres. R 

UTN Latin 

(Arts and Humanities) 

LATN120 iPcmRcp Intensive Latin; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf/aud. 

Prerequisite: pertniision of department. Not open for credit to students with credit for LATN 102. 
0101 (13274) MTuWThF.. 9:00am-10:40am (MMH 2407 A) Staley, M. 



LATN220 (PermReq) intermediate Intensive Latin; (4 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite LATN 102, or LATN 120. or equivalent.. Students are advised 
to pick up course information before registering for the course. 

0201(13284) MTuWThF , 9:0flam-l 0:40am (MMH 2407 A) Rutledgc. S. 

LATN499 ii'c,o,R,q) Independent Study in Latin Language and Literature; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F AUD 

0101(13294) Time and room to be arranged Hallett.J. 
0201(13295) Time and room to be arranged Hallett.J. 

LATN699 (PermReq} Independent Studies in Latin Literature; (1-3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/AUl) 

01 01 (13305) Time and room to be arranged Hallctt,J. 



0201(13306) Til 



) be arranged Hallett.J. 



LBSC Library Science 
(Information Studies) 



LBSC601 (PermReq) Information Use; (3 credits) Grade Method: fleg/aui> 

Prerequisite: permission of deptiitiiicni 

0201(13356) MW ') lnani-12 :4Spm (HBK "115) Barlow, D. 

LBSC650 (PermReq) Information Access; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/aud. 

Prerequisite: permission ol department. Required of all MLS students 
The following section meets 05/29/01-07/12/01. 
01 01 (13.365) TuTh 1:00pm- 4:45pm (HBK 0103) White, M. 

LBSC670 (PermReq) Information Structure; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

Prerequisite: permission of department Ch^ also meets 6/2/01,6/9/111. 
The following section meeLs 05/29/01-07/12/01. 

0101(13376)TuTh 9:30am-12:15pm (HBK. 0115) Green, R. 

Sa 9:30am-12:15pm (HBK 0115) 

LBSC682 (PamRcqi Management of Electronic Records & Information; 

(3 credits) Grade Method. REG AUD. 

0201 (13386) TuTh 5:30pm- 8:45pm (HBK 0105) Miller, M. 

LBSC690 (PermReq) information Technology; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/AUD. Prerequisite: permission of departmerU . 

0201(13396) MW. 5:3bpm- 8:45pm (HBK 0103) STAFF 

LBSC707 (PermReq) Field Study in Library Service; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD Prerequisites: all core courses and permission of hotli department and instructor 

0201(13406) W, 3:30pm- 5:00pm (HBK 4113) Simmons, S. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

LBSC708E (PcrmRcqi Spcclal Topics in Library and Information Service: Maps 
as Source Materials; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud 

02iil(l.s4lM M\X- I. oopm- 9:lSpm (HBK 41 15) Grim. R 

LBSC708J ii'nwRc.ii Special Topics in Library and Information Service: 
Consumer Health Information Sources & Services; (3 credits) e:rade Method: 

REG/AUD. 

0101(13426) TuTh 1 :O0pni- 4:45pm (HBK 4113) Cogdill. K. 

LBSC708V ii'nmRrqi Spoclal Topjcs In Library and Information Service; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REC". .«iUD, 

(1101(13436) W. 9:30am-12:15pm (HBK 4113) Soergel, D 

W. 1:00pm- 4:00pm (HBK 4113) 

Tune and room to be arranged Dis 

LBSC708W ii'n,„K,.ii Special Topics in Library and Information Service: 
Managing Cultural Institutions; (3 credits) Grade Method regaud 

0201(13440) MW S lopni- N 45pni (HBK (1)09) Kurtz. M. 

LBSC709 (PermReq) Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method reg/aud 

Individual Instruction course: contact department sir instructor to obtam section number. 

LBSC737 (PermReq) Seminar in the Special Library and Information Center; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/AUD. Prerequisites: permission of department: and LBSC 
630 or permission of instructor Class meets June 9, 16, 23, 30, and July 7; 1 evening to be 
arranged; 9 hours of lab/visits to be arranged; 1 remote meeting to be arranged. 
0101(13457) Sa 9:00am- 12:00pm (HBK 41 13) Abels. E. 

Sa 1:00pm- 4:00pm (HBK 4113) 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 



44 



session course offerings \ 
-Schedule of Classes") o 



rvhen this guide wc 



to press. You «. 
"Testudo"). 



* offerings on the Web j 



v.testudo.unidedu 



H W 



IS SUMMER'' 



LBSC741 ii'crmRcqi Seminar in School Library Media Programs; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: MJEG/AUU. IM-n;liiiiilis: pmimswn of i/r;>,irlmrar; ami LbSC b4S or permn^.m 
ofimlmclor. Class also meets one Saturday 9:n()ani lo 4:00pin. date to be announced. 
0201(13467) TuTh 5:.10pni- 8:45pm (HHK 01 1.S) Weeks. A, 

LBSC745 ii\tmKc.,i Storytelling Materials and Techniques; (3 credits) < ■ „u 

Mi-lhoJ: RHt; .^U1) ;'r,r,.)i,i,ilr ;., , „.„ ,./ ,(,,,.„»„,,» 

ii|(ilil3477) M\V S .10|„„- s Slip,,, illHK m| li, sl,d,l..,,, A 

LBSC746 ii':,mRc.,, Analysis of Client Groups: Young Adults; (3 credits) crade 

Method: W.EG/AUD. Prereijuisitc: pcrtnissiou of itepiirtnieitl. 

0201(13487) MW. 5:30pm- 8:45pm (HBK 0115) Taylor. 1). 

LBSC758 (I'crmRcq) Seminar In Information Access; (3 credits) Gr.>de Method: 

RF.G/AUl), 

Ihe followini; siMioii nii-ets (i(. il.) iil-iii, .^s IM 
111111(13447) Mlulhf, '):3ll,„„-l.i In,,,,, ilillK 1 1 I -., W liiu-. \1 

LBSC772 ii;wMc,,i Seminar in the Organization of Knowledge; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: K^G/AUD. I'rcrciiiisilc: LBSC 670 or pamiisioii o) mslniilor. Cla.« also meets 
Saturday 6/2 and 6/9 from 1 ;UOpm to 4:45pm. 

The following section meets 06/12/01-07/12/01. 

0101(13507) TuTh 5:00pm- 8: 1 5pm (HBK 4113) Green. R. 

Time and room to be arranged Dis 

LBSC794 ,p,'r,„R,qi Principles of Software Evaluation; {3 credits) c.rade 

Mi-thoJ REG .\Vn P.,.,./ui,iI,j lAtSC l.'m .md ;., r/,M..i,..i ,./ ./,,urmi,i;I 
iilnl(13Si:'l MW (. pin- S 4Spi„ IIIHK "lii^^ S,.,-,i;c-l. 1 ), 



LBSC899 a'.rmRcii Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) c;rade 

Method: RJiG. Indisndual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtai 
section number. 



LING Linguistics 
(Arts and Humanities) 



LING200 Introductory Linguistics; (3 credits) < ,r.,de Method: reg/p-f/aud 

CORE: Sli. .V.ir ..;.cri 10 flmlam who hmr complcli-d ASTH 371 or HESP 120. liasis for 
future work in linguistics. 

0101(13578) MTuVi'ThF..9:30am-10:50ani (MMH 1 .304) Aoshima. S. 

LING240 Language and Mind; (3 credits) tirade Method: reg/i-f aud c:ore: 

IK) 

ii2illil.^5SSi MluW llil I iiHpin : :iip„, ,,\\M|i 13114) rlu,rnt..ii.R 

LING499 ii'rrmRcii Directed Studies in Linguistics; (3 credits) cindc Method: 

REG/l'-F/AUn. Individual Instrucuon course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

LING689 Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/auu 

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ml .1 II 1 1 1 line and room to be arraiij-ed STAFF 
Ii2lllll3i,ii|) Iniv: .md room u. be .irr.ini;ed STAFF 

LING698 (rnniRr.ii Directed Study; (3 credits) Grade Method; reg. indiMdt.ai 

InstiiKlioi, >,n,r^c > om.K 1 Jqxirtincm ,.i iiiMiiutor to obtain sechon number 

LING798 Research Papers in Linguistics; (1-6 credits) tirade Method: 

KLt. .WW liiduiJual hiMriKtioii unirsc: lom.ia dcp,irini,-iii o, instructor to obtain 
section number. 

LING799 iP.rmR,,ii Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) tirade Method: REti 

hulividnal Instruction course cont.ict slcp.irtnuiu or instructor lo obuin section number. 

LING889 ii'.„,,R,.,i Directed Research; (1-8 credits) tirade Method: reg. 

Indivklu.il Insirustum siuir^c ssuu.ut stip.iriment str instructor to obtain section number. 

LING895 (I'crmRc.,) Doctoral Research Paper, (6 credits) Grade Method: kec: 

0101(13619) Time and room to be .irringed STAFF 
0201 (13620) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

LING899 /■ iA< I Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) t;r.uie Method 

kl (, hulls islual liistiustu.il sourss sonlJsl slcparliiunl or iiisiius l,.| to „hl.un section 



MAPL Applied Mathematics 

(Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences) 

MAPL460 Computational Methods; (3 credits) t nuU Methsid reg i'-faud 

/'r,i,.)„i.ir, . A/ 17 // 24(1 j„J MMH 24 1 and CMSC 105 or CA/SC 106 or CMSC I H or 
liXlil: 1 14 or p,-r„m,io„ ohmtnulo, .\ho offered a, CMSC 460. Crrdil will kt gamed (or only 
one of Ihefolloinni;: MAPL/CMSC 460 or MiPL/CMSC 466. 

The following section meets O6/04/01-tl7/27/01. 

iiliilll3(.mi MTuThF...8:llli.im- 9:2iiam (MTH H042n STAFF 



MAPL698A Advanced Topics in Applied Mathematics; (1-4 credits) i 



ruis- 



^L l> hulls ulllil llisli 



I sk-pa, 



MAPL799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) tirade Method: reg 

huiisuiii.il Insinulion ..uirss- s.'iii.ut .k-p.irtim-m or instructor ts> obuin section number 

MAPL899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) cndc Method: keg. 

Indisuln.il Insinutuiii soursc: contact deparmienl or instructor to obtain section number. 

MATH Mathematics 

(Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences) 

MATH001 Review of High School Algebra; (3 credits) cinde Method: reg 

Reammundrd lo, ..lujini, i.liopUn lo mJs, MA I II I In o, M.MH 002 hul arr rtol airrauly 
ijniilijicd 10 do io. SpeiittI lee required in oddition to the regular tutlion tharjfe for jail and spring 
semesters. Viis course does not carry credit ttm^rds any degree at the Urtitrrsity. (See fees in 
Registration and Bill Payment section of this guide.) 

0102(13746) MTuWThF...9:30am-IO:50am (MTH 1311) STAFF 
0202(13748) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-IO:50im (MTH (Mil) STAFF 

MATH001S Review of High School Algebra; (3 credits) cnde Method: keg 

RciomtmndcJ lo, undents who plan to take .\I.MH I III o, MATH 1102 hut are not lurrmtly 
ijnalilied to do so .Speaal fee reqtnn-d in addition to the regular tuition charge for fall and spring 
semesters, litis course does not cany credit tousards any degree at the Vriiimity. (See fees in 
"Registration and Bill Payment" section of this guide). 

The follosvini: secnon meets tl8/13 '01-08'24/01. 

'iMiM"3M, M-IuWThl- SKMin- ' 3i'pm AITH "In"! ST-\Ff 

MATH002 Advanced Review of High School Algebra; (3 credits) Gnde 

Method: REG. Recommended for students u4w plan to take hut wIlc are not currently cpialtfied fot 
MATH 1 15. Prereijuisile: a satisfactory wore on the mathematics placement exam or M-iTH 001 or 
XL-iTH OOIL. Special fee reijuirrd in addition to the regular tuition charge for fall and spririg 
semesters. Tllis course does not carry credit tousirds any degree at the Vnnmity. (Sec fc« in 
"Kegistration and Bill Payment" section of this guide). 

0101(1.1770) MTuWThF 8:fK1am- 9:20am (MTH 0307) STAFF 
0203(13772) MTuWThF .ll:iMiam-12:2opm (MTH 0411 1 STAFF 

MATH110 Elementary Mathematical Models; (3 credits) Gr^de Method 

REG/P-F/AUn. Prereijuisite: permission of depaninaic hosed on satisfactory seore on the 
mathematics platement exam, or MATH 001 uith a grade of C or better, or M.ATH 002 .Viw open 
10 students majoring in rnatlienialics. ai<;iiieering, business, life sciaices. and the physical saencrs- Sot 
open to students ii4lo haiv completed AUTH 140. .\UTH 220. or any AMTH « STAT course fur 
iMch MATH 140 or AMTH 220 is a prereijuisile Credit uill he granted for only one of the 
followiit.li: XMTH 110 or .U.-iTH I l.l MATH 1 10 is not open to students in the 
Engineering and tToniputer. Mathemancal. and Physical Sciences Colleges. 
0102(13783) MTuWThF 9:.^(am-IO:50am (MTH 0.306) STAFF 
0103(13784) MTuWThF. I l:IK>am-12:20pm (MTH 0306) STAFF 
0201(1.1786) MTuWThF. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 1*411) STAFF 
0203(l.1787i MTuWThF II :lKlam- 1 2:20pin (MTH B(M27) STAFF 

MATH111 Inh'oduction to Probability; (3 credits) Grade Method: keg/p-fauo 

t'tlRF: .MS />r,rr.;iii.il.- ;',riii|..i.'ii ol .l,j'.i,lm,ul Ki.iJ ,'ii .,i/i.i(.M,ify uore on t*r malhemdhcs 
placement exam, o, .M.MH 1 10. o, .M.MH 002 uvh a grade of C o, better Sot .^pen to itudevls 
maioriiig in mathematics, engineenng or the physual uiencrs- Sot opev to students u4w hair completed 
STAT too or any AUTO or ST-IT course uith a prrrr^isite of SUTH 141 Credit uill be 
granted for only one of the folloumg AMTH 1 1 1 or STAT 100 

0101(13798) MTuWThF.. 8:0Oam- 9:20am (MTH (I3<16) STAFF 
0102(13799) MTuWThF. 9:.VIim-in:5t»am (MTH B1M2I) STAFF 
0202(13802) MTuWThF. 9:30am-I(l:50im (MTH B042I) STAFF 



Session I {(> weeks) s 
Session II (t, weeks) s 



lOIXX -h'4-7 1.V Session l-A (3 «r. 
1 02XX - 7/16-8/24: Session ll-C (3 s 



llAX.X - h 4-1. 22; Session l-U (3 ssreks) . 
in IMXX - 7/ lh-8- 3: Session 11-1 > (3 ssrel 



05XX -(.3-7 13 
ion IK.XX - 8 6-8. 24 





MATH113 College Algebra with Applications; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/I'-F/AUD. Prmqiiii,!,- iKuimiun, of JqMmcir kucl ofi sMsfaMry store on ihc 
mathcmitucs placement exmi, or MATH 002. Not open to students who have completed MATH 
140 or MATH 220 or any course for which MATH UO or MATH 220 is a prerecjuisite Credit 
mil be granted for only one of the folbivin^^: I) MATH US or 11) {MATH 110 and MATH 115). 
0101(13813) MTuWThF... 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 1308) STAFF 
0103(13814) MTuWThF..! l:00am-12:20pm (MTH 1308) STAFF 
0201(13816) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 1313) STAFF 
02(13(13817) MTuWThE ll:i«lam-12:20pm (MTH 1308) STAFF 

MATH115 PreCalCUlUS; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/PF/AUD. prerequisite: 
permission of department hased on satisfactor)' score on the mathematics placement exam, or MATH 
002 with a grade of B or better, or MATH 113. Not open to students who have completed MATH 

140 or any MATH or STAT course for which MATH 140 is a prerequisite. Credit mil he granted 
for only one of the following: MATH 1 13 or MATH 1 15. 

0101(13828) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 0106) STAFF 
0103(13829) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (MTH 1313) STAFF 
0201(13832) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 0307) STAFF 
0202(13833) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0307) STAFF 

IVIATH140 Calculus I; (4 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. CORE: MS. 
Prerequisite: permission of department based on 3 1/2 years of college preparatory mathematics 
(ituhiding trigonometry) and a satisfactory score on the mathematics placement exam, or M.4TH 1 15 
with a grade of C or better. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: M.4TH 140 or 
MATH 220. 

The following sections meet 06/04/01-07/27/01. 
0101(13844) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 0101) STAFF 
0102(13845) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0106) STAFF 
0103(13846) MTuWThF. I l:00am-12:20pm (MTH 0106) STAFF 

MATH141 Calculus II; (4 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD core MS 
Prerequisite: .M'iTH 140 or equivalent. Credit will he granted for only one of the following: .MATH 

141 or MATH 221. 

The following sections meet 06/04/01-07/27/01. 
0101(13857) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 0103) STAFF 
0102(13858) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0103) STAFF 
0103(13859) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (MTH 0103) STAFF 

MATH210 Elements of Mathematics; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisite: one year oj iollege preparator)' ,ilgebra Required for majors in elementary education, and 
open only to students in this field. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-07/27/01. 

0101(13870) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 1)104) STAFF 

MATH211 Elements of Geometry; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

PrerequLiite: .M.-ITH 210 

The following section meets 06/04/01-07/27/01. 

0101(13881) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 1311) STAFF 

MATH220 Elementary Calculus I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

CORE: MS I'mr.juLiiic prniu.s:H',i of .hp.niiiiaii h.iscd on 3 1/2 years of college preparatory 
malliemalics liiicliidiiig mgoiionuiry) ,mj sjlisficlory pcformance on the malhematia placement 
exam, or MATH 1 13, or MATH 1 15. Not open to students majoring in mathematics, engineering or 
the physical sciences. Credit uHll be granted for only one of the folhuHng: MATH 140 or MATH 
220. 

0101(13892) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 1313) STAFF 
0102(13893) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0101) STAFF 
0103(13894) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (MTH B0423) STAFF 
0201(13896) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 0306) STAFF 
0202(13897) MTuWThF. 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0306) STAFF 
0203(13898) MTuWThF .11 OOam-12:20pm (MTH 1313) STAFF 

IVIATH221 Elementary Calculus II; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

CORE: MS. Prerequisite: M4TH 220, or .MATH 140, or equivalent. Not open to students 
majoring in mathematics, engineering or the physical sciences. Credit will he granted for only one of the 
following: MATH 141 or MATH 221. 

0102(13908) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0411) STAFF 
0103(13909) MTuWThF. .ll:00ani-12:20pm (MTH 0411) STAFF 
0201(13910) MTuWThF. 8:00am- 9:20ani (MTH 0105) STAFF 

MATH240 Introduction to Linear Algebra; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F. AUl) Prerequisite: .M.-ilH 14 I or equwalent Cndil will he (ranted for only one of the following: 
MATH 240 or MATH 400 or M.4TH 461. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-07/27/01. 

0103(13921) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (MTH 0307) STAFF 



MATH241 Calculus III; (4 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisites: 
M.iTH 141 .111,1 ,»,). OIK of the folknmig: MATH 240 or ENES 102 or PHYS 161 or PHYS 

171. 

The foUowing section meets 06/04/01-07/27/01. 

1)102(13932) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-l 0:50am (MTH 0201) STAFF 

MATH246 Differential Equations for Scientists and Engineers; (3 credits) 

C;r,idc Method: Rt(.,T'-F ALU) I'rereqimilc: M.-iTH 141 .„„/ .wy one of the folloinnf: .M.-iTH 

240 or ENES 102 or PHYS 16) or PHYS 171. 

0103(13943) MTuWThF. .ll:00am-12:20pm (MTH B0421) STAFF 
02(12(13945) MTuWThF. 9:3(lam-10:50am (MTH 01(J5) STAFF 
(i2(l.VI3'<46j MTuWThF II (I(iam-I2 2(ipni (MTH 01(15) STAFF 

MATH401 Applications of Linear Algebra; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

F/AUD. Prerequisite: AUTH 240 or MATH 461. 

0103(13956) MTuWThE..ll:00am-12:2Opni (MTH 0101) STAFF 

MATH406 Introduction to Number Theory; (3 credits) Grade Method reg p- 

F AUn Pnn.ii.nuc .M.iTH 141 or pmnissum of dcp.lilmeni 

(I2((3il3')(.7) MTuWThK 1 I (l(i.ini-;2:2(lpui (MTH 0306) STAFF 

MATH410 (PermReq) AdVaOCed Calculus I; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P- 
F, AUD. Prerequisites: M4TH 240 .md .\L4TH 241 with a grade of C or better Not open to 
students who have completed ,MATH 350. Meets 8 weeks 4 days per week. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-07/27/01. 

0102{1.W77) MTuThF 9:.VIam-10:50am (MTH 1308) STAFF 

MATH411 Advanced Calculus II; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Piereqiiisae. .\Hni 410. Not open to students who have completed MATH 350 and MATH 351. 
Credit will he granted for only one of the following: MATH 411 or MATH 412. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-07/27/01. 

01(12(13987) MTuThF... 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0102) STAFF 

MATH461 Linear Algebra for Scientists and Engineers; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisites: M4TH 141 and one M4TH /STAT course for which 
MATH 141 is a prerequisite. TItis course cannot be used toward the upper lei'el math requirements for 
MATH /STAT majors. Credit mil be granted for only one of the follomng: MATH 240, MATH 
400 or MATH 461. 

0102(13997) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0105) STAFF 
0201(13999) MTuWThF.. 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 1308) STAFF 

MATH462 Partial Differential Equations for Scientists and Engineers; 

(3 credits) ( .r.lde Method: REC; P-F, AUD Preie.piisitcs: .M-iTH 241: .md .\UTH 246. 
Credit will be granted for only one of the following: MATH 462 or MATH 415. 
0101(14009) MTuWThF... 8:00am- 9:20am (MTH 0102) STAFF 

MATH463 Complex Variables for Scientists and Engineers; (3 credits) Grade 

Method REG I'-F AUD Prm-,/m,<i!f .\I.4TH 241 .n c.piinilcnl 

(i2(".'il4(il'>) MTuWThF I l:(i(i,im^l2:2(ipni (MTH 1311) STAFF 

MATH478A ,; vinK,,,, Selected Topics For Teachers of Mathematics; 

(1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. 

( 1 1 ( 1 1 ( 1 4( 13( I) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

MATH498A Selected Topics in Mathematics; (1-9 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number 

MATH648A Selected Topics in Analysis; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: 

REC, .\UD 

0101(14042) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(14043) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

MATH668A Selected Topics In Complex Analysis; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG .AUD, 

111(11(14(153) Time and room to he arranged STAFF 
(12(11(14(1541 Time and roo.n to be arranl:ed STAFF 

MATH718A Selected Topics in Mathematical Logic; (1-3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/AUD. 

0101(14064) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(14065) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

MATH748A Selected Topics in Geometry and Topology; (1 -3 credits) Grade 

Method: l^G/AUn. 

0101(14075) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(14076) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 



46 



(click ( 



session course offerings i 
"Schedule of Classes") o 



ccurate when this guide went to press. You i 
v.umd.edu/summer (click on "Testudo"). 



e offerings on the Wei 



v.testudo.umd.edu 



HOW B 



IS S U 



M E R ? 



MATH799 Master's Thesis Research; {1-6 credits) cmdc M«hod: r.eg. 

Iii>ii\u!uil !n>lruai.Mi L.nirsL- ,.>m.nt .ii-p.irtiiK-nl or iiistrui tor to obtain section number 

IVIATH899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) tindi- ivicihod: R£g 

lrKlnidii.,1 lr,.in„lioTi course .o„t,,n dL-p,ii trm-rit or ruMnulo, i,, nbt,„„ «-,-tinn numbc-r 

MEES Marine-Estuarine-Environmental Sciences 
(Life Sciences) 

IVIEES608E Seminar in Marine-Estuarine-Environmental Sciences: Theories 
of Science/Values in Science I; (1 credit) cr.dc NUihod: rfc; conHimMn 

NU I SMiM I ,,„,s,' K tuiulil .1 till- I liLs.ilx ikc HioloLiR.il I .ibor.ilorv. Soloiiio.iy Mi) 

ilii], ]4I3'1, 1,1 . '1 iin,„ii-| I 11(1,11,, ,AtT,„,i;,>,li Irni.ir, K 

MEES608F Seminar in Marine-Estuarine-Environmental Sciences: Theories 
of Science/Values in Science II; (1 credit) crade Method: reg. corequisite: 

Ml FSi.iiM ( oi.rxc i~ i,iui;lu ,1 ilu- ( iKvipi'.iki- Hiologicil Laboratory. Solomons. IVID. 

njiili l-n-twi lu 'llinaiii I I 11(1,1,, ,'\,,„,i.^.,l)Ti-i\oR-. K 

MEES698N Special Topics in Marine-Estuarine-Environmental Sciences: 
Historical Ecology of the Chesapeake Bay: The Chesapeake Watershed; 

(2 credits) (;i.(af Method: REGAUD- Mcc-ts or.f S.iiiiul.iv Siss(oii u, P., II J(«ll 



MEES699 Special Problems in Marine-Estuarine-Environmental Sciences; 

(1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG/AUD. Individual Instruction cou 
department or instructor to obtain section number 



MEES799 Masters Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) oruie Method i<.eg 

(il(l|il-H"Ji lime .iiul room to he .irr.illijed MAI'I 
(i:(Mil41"'MTime jiui room lo l>e .,n.(ili;ea SIAI-f: 

MEES899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) or.ide Method: iuig 

11101(1-11 83) Time and room to he arranged STAFF 
(1201(14184) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

METO Meteorology 

(Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences) 

MET0499 Special Problems in Atmospheric Science; (1-3 credits) Gi^ide 

Method KIA. I'-h AUI) hidiMdiul liislrKUiori ,our^e , om.„ t de|>..rtmeiii 



MET0798 Directed Graduate Research; (1-3 credits) c;i 

I, (dividual iKstriutiod course eoritaet department or lliMruetor to 



,de Method: S-R 
ibtain section numbe: 



MET0899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) c:rade Method: s-p 

liidisidiial Instrtietion course: contact department or instructor to obtain section luinibe 



MICB Microbiology 
(Life Sciences) 



MICB688 Special Topics; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: REG/AUP. individual 

l((si! (d t(o(( Loiirse Loiitaet department or instructor to obtain section number. 



MICB799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg 
MICB899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

liidi\(di((l hisKu.tioii ouirse ^xda. ( dL-paimie(it v(r (iistrnetor to obtain Section number. 

MOCB Molecular and Cell Biology 
(Life Sciences) 

M0CB699 Laboratory Rotation; (2-3 credits) tirade Method: s-f 

U101(14jyl) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201 (14392) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

M0CB899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: s-f 

|[(d,\(du,[i hisnuaioii eourse i oiit.ia dep.innieiit or uMriktor to obtain section number. 



MUED Music Education 
(Arts and Humanities) 



MUE0499A Workshops, Clinics, Institutes: Teaching the Middle School 
Band: new literature, score preparation and performance; (3 credits) 

(.rjde Method Kl I, I'-l M 1 > 

The following section meets U7/23.'01-U8/10, 01. 

02(11(14454) MTuWThF... 9:00am-12:00pm (PAC 2540) Hewitt. M 

MUED499B Workshops, Clinics, Institutes: Dalcroze Institute; (2 credits) 

l.rade Milhod KI (. I'-l .^U|) 

1 he tollossiiig section meets I If, • 2.S/U1 Ji7 IK., Hi 
iilill(l44(.3) MTuWThE..y:3Uam-12:30pm (PAC 1218) STAFF 
MTuWThF.. I:3npm- 4:30pm (PAC 1218) 

MUE0499C Workshops, Clinics, Institutes: Silver Bundett GInn Summer 
Music Workshop; (1 credit) i .i,je Method kic. !• i al i • 



MUED698A Current Trends In Music Education: Teaching the Middle School 
Band: new literature, score preparation and performance; (3 credits) 

(.r.ide Method: Rl:C; .\U1) 

The lollosiini;seitlon meets I'" :."! nl-'is lo ii| 
o:i(l,144=.S. NiriiWlliF ■(oo,„„-i:oopi„ IVU :S4o H.-.m:.., M 

MUED698B Current Trends In Music Education: Dalcroze Institute; 

(2 credits) Grade Method: REG/AUD. 

The follosving section meets 05/25/01-07/06/01. 
111111(144831 MTuWThE,,9:.3llam-l2:.Vlpm (VAC I218i >iT^FF 
.MluWrhh l:.5llpnl- 4:31 Ipm (PAC 12181 

MUED698C Workshops, Clinics, Institutes: Silver Bundett GInn Summer 

Music Workshop; (1 credit) tVade Method: REG/P-F AUI> 



MUET Ethnomusicology 
(Arts and Humanities) 



MUET200 World Popular Musics and Identity; (3 credits) trade Method: 

RUG/P-F, AUU. COIU;: HA. COlUi Diversity (D) Course. 
The following section meets 07/16/01-08/27/01. 
02llin4!i3.11 MTiiWTh 1 l:ll<lam-12:40pm (PAC 2160) STAFF 

MUET210 The Impact of Music on Life; (3 credits) cnde Method: keg core: 

1 lA. CX)RL Duersits (Uj (_uLirse, Cr.Jit mil h,- gianlcd for only onr c( ihr follouing Ml SC 
210 or MUET 210. FormeHy MUSC 210. 

Section 0101 and 0102 meet 06/04/01-07/15/01. 

0101(14543) MTuWTh....lO:OOim-ll:40im (PAC 3160) Schwritzcr. K. 

(1102(14544) MTuWTh....l2;30piii- 2:10pm (PAC 3160) Pecorc.J. 

The following section meets 07/16/01-08/27/01. 

i)2(il(14S4^1 MTuWTIi IO:(Klam-l l:40im (PAC 3 160) Vicente, V. 



MUSC School of Music 
(Arts and Humanities) 



MUSC106 Beginning Classical Guitar Class; (2 credits) Grade Method reg p- 

I All) 

oliil. M^'i^i M hiW Ih i: .11 Ipm- 2:'Nipni V.\C 2540) CjsilUro. G. 

MUSC130 Survey of Music Literature; (3 credits) Grade Method: keg/p- 

I \L I 1 t I tlvl H '\ I I,", ri f.' .ji7 ./(,,/, -If. , \.,;'r Mdi.K anJ mitfu tdtuatum majory 
oi(il I4i.(i^ M l„\\ Ih 'Mio,,,,,-!.. 40, m iI'AC 2168) Deickcn. S. 

MUSC140 Music Fundamentals I; (3 credits) Grade Method: r.eg/p-f/audl 

CORE; HA UimleJ lo luvi-miui. mj/.in 

0101(14615) MTuWTh. .11:<iOam-12:40pn 
0102(14616) MTuWTh... 1:(K1pm- 2:40pn 
Section 0103 meets 06/04/01-07/15 '01. 
0103(14617) MTuWTh... 3:(H)pm- 4:40pn 
0201(14618) MTuWTh... .11:(X)im-12:40pn 



1 (PAC 2154) STAFF 
1 (PAC 2164) STAFF 



1 (PAC 2168) STAFF 
1 (PAC 2154) STAFF 



0202(14619) MTuWTh... 1:n0pm- 2:40pm (PAC 2154) STAFF 



Session 1 ((, 
Session 11 ((, 



(IIXX - (./4-7 ■ 1 .1: Session l-A (3 ssreLs) seei 
II2XX - 7/16-8/24: Session ll-C (3 ssreks) s 



13XX I. 4-<. 22. SevMon 1-1) (3 ssreksl sem 
.11 (MXX - 7/16-8/3; Session Il-D (3 ssreks) i 



"5XX-(./2.S-7 13 
Hon 06XX - 8 6-8, 24 








MUSC155 Fundamentals for the Classroom Teacher; (3 credits) code 

Method: li^G, P-F. AUD. Open 10 Mtdcnii majonn^ m pn-ca,ly duUlmil cdrnMuvi. pre- 
elementary education, elettietuary education, or childhood education; other students take A/L'SC 150. 
Credit will he granted for only one of the following: MUSC 150 or MUSC 155. 

The foUowing section meets 06/04/01-07/03/(11. 

0101(14629) MTuWTh... 10:00am- 12:15pm (PAC 1815) Hewitt, M 

MUSC388 (PermReq) MUSiC IPtemShip; (3 credits) Grade Method: R£G Individual 
Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

MUSC389 (PermRe^) MusIc iHtemshlp Analysis; (1 credit) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

MUSC448 (PermRcq) Selected Topics in Music; (1-3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact deparmient or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

MUSC448A iPcrmRap Sclocted Topics in Music: Jazz Improvisation; (1 credit) 

Grade Method: REG P-F 

The foUo-ivnng section meets 06/18/O1-O6/22/U1. 

0101(14645) MTuWThF..9:00am-12:00pm (PAC 1230) Vadala, C:. 

MUSC448C Selected Topics in Music: Flute Master class 2001; (2 credits) 

Grade Method: l^G, AUD. 

The following section meets 07/07/01-07/15 nl 

iiliil, 14655) .VlTuWThFSaSlll:(l(lam-lll:n(Jpiii (TWS I125i .Mout!;oIller^-.W' 

MUSC448K Selected Topics in Music: Music Notation on Computers; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. 

0201(14665) MTuWThE.. 6:00pm- 9:00pm (PAC 1108) STAFF 

MUSC448L Selected Topics in Music: MIDI Application; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG P-F .AUD 

0101(14675) MTuWThE.. 1:00pm- 4:liOpm (PAC 1 lOX) Patton. C. 
0102(14676) MTuWThF... 9:00am-12:00pni (PAC 1 108) Patton, C. 
0201(14677) MTuWThF... 10:00am- 1:00pm (PAC 1108) Patton, C. 

MUSC448V iPamR.qi Selected Topics in Music: Applied Vocal Technique; 

(2 credits) Grade Method. REG P-F. .WD 

The following section meets 06/04/1.11-06/29/01. 
0101(14687) MWF. 1:00pm- 4:00pm (PAC 2201) Loup, E 

MUSC499 (PermReq) Independent Studies; (2-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. 

MUSC699 Selected Topics in Music; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

Indisidiial histruction course contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

MUSC699C Selected Topics in Music: Flute Master class 2001; (2 credits) 

tirade Method: REG/AUD. 

The foUowing section meets 07/07/01-07/15/01. 

0101(14701) MTuWThFSaS10:00am-10;00pm (TWS 1125) Montgomery, W. 

MUSC699V iPrrmReqi Solccted Toplcs in Music: Applied Vocal Technique; 

(2 credits) Crade Method: REG AUD 

1 he following section meets lib '(I4.lll-il(,, 2'i nl 
111111(14711) MWF llKlpm- 4:llOpm (PAC 22nl) Loup, F 

MUSC799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: \<eg. 

Indu uiual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

MUSC899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 



hishvidual Insti 



depa: 



' instructor to obta: 



NFSC Nutrition and Food Science 
(Agriculture and Natural Resources) 

The foUowing courses may involve the use of animals. Students who are concerned about 
the use of animals in teaching have the responsibility to contact the instructor, prior to 
course enrollment, to determine whether animals are to be used in the course, whether 
class exercises involving animals are optional or required and what alternatives, if any, are 
available. 



NFSC100 Elements of Nutrition; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/alid. 

CORELS Forim-ily \ITR 1011 

0101(14774) MWF 9:30am-10:50am (MMH 1400) STAFF 

TuTh 9:30am-10:50am (MMH 1400) Dis 

0102(14775) MWE 9:30am-10;50am (MMH 1400) STAFF 

MW. ll:00am-12:20pm (MMH 0108) Dis 

0201(14776) MWE 9:30am-10;50am (PLS 1111) STAFF 

TuTh 9:30am-10:50am (PLS 1111) Dis 

0202(14777) MWE 9:30am-10:50am (PLS 1111) STAFF 

MW. ll:00am-12:20pm (PLS 1115) Dis 

NFSC315 Nutrition During the Life Cycle; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p- 

F/AUD. Prctcqiiisitc: \TSC 100 or SF.'iC 200 Fmnerly SVTR 515. 

0201(14787) MWT. 9:_1llam-l I 4ilj„, (.MMH I3II4) STAFF 

NFSC399 (PermRiq) Special Problems in Food Science; (1-3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Indivndual instrucnon course: contact department or instructor 
to obtain section number. 

NFSC490 (PermReq) Spoclal Problems in Nutrition; (2-3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: conuct department or instructor to obtain 
section number Prerequisites: .VFSC 440 and permission cif department. Formerly NUTR 490. 

NFSC678A fPermRiq) Solocted Topics In Nutrition; (1-6 credits) Grade Method; 

KH. AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 

NFSC699 iPermReqi Problcms in Nutrition and Food Science; (1-4 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor 
to obtain section number. 

NFSC799 (PermReq) Mastor's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/S-F. Individual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number 

NFSC899 (PcrmRcqi Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/S-E Individual Instruction course conuct dcpjrtincnt 



NRIVIT Natural Resources Management 
(Agriculture and Natural Resources) 

NRMT389 (PcrmReql IntOmShip; (3 credits) Grade Method: S-F 
0101{14859) Time and room to he .irranged Kangas, P. 

NRMT489 iPcmRcqi Field Experience; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F/.^UD. 

111111(14869) Time and room to be arranged Kangas, R 
11201(14870) Time and room to be arranged Kangas, R 

NRSC Natural Resource Sciences 
(Agriculture and Natural Resources) 

NRSC389 (PcmiRr.;) IntOmShip; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. 
Indisidual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

NRSC499 Special Topics In Natural Resource Sciences; (1-4 credits) cmde 

Method: REC; P-F .'KUD 

0101(14932) Time and room to be arranged Walsh, C. 
0201(14933) Time and room to be arranged Walsh, C. 

NRSC499B Special Topics in Natural Resource Sciences: Field Studies in 

Pedology; (4 credits) tirade Method reg P-F .^UD Preresiuisne. One college course 
(3 crediLs) m iiitfoductor> soil science or periiussion of instructor An intensive field study 
of soils at locations across the state of Maryland, with particular emphasis on soil 
morphology, soil classification, and evaluating the suitabihty of soils for a variety of uses. 
Special Fee to be charged to cover field preparation and the cost of transportation. This is in 
addition to the regular tuition charge, (See fees in "Registration and Bill Payment" section 
of this guide). 

The following section meets 05/29/01-06/15/01. 

0101(14943) MTuWThE.. 7;00am- 7:00pm (HJP 1 104) Rabenhorst, M. 

NRSC49gC Special Topics in Natural Resource Sciences: International Plant 
Adaptability In the California Landscape; (3 credits) Grade Method rec; p- 

F .WJiVI 

0601(14953) Time and room to be arranged Cohan, S. 



session course offerings \ 
"Schedule of Classes") o 



this guide we 
(click c 



to press. You t 
"Testudo"). 



: offerings on the Web a 



v.testudo.umd.edii 



HOW B 



I S 



SUMMER? 



NRSC799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) c.nd^ Mctimj: rec;/s-i 

IiuIivkIu.iI iiivtruLrioii l.hhni ,..[n,i.[ Jip.irtiiKiH ..[ iiiviruaur tc nbuin section number. 

NRSC899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) cimdc Mcihod: reg/s- 

PBIO Plant Biology 
(Life Sciences) 

PBI0699 ii'.unRcp Special Problems in Plant Biology; (1-3 credits) Cndc 

Method: REC;.AUn, liuluuluil liiMriKti..,, o.utsi' o.riiut ,i.p.,iiiiK-.n or instructor to 
obtJin -MMU nunibtT 

PBI0799 ii'cnMc.,) Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG'S-F huhvulu.,! InstriRtion course: .onl.ut ,)ip.l.ti„.iH .,r Mislructor lo obuin section 
mirnber. 

PBI0899 ircmR,:,, Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) cradc Method: 

lUiG/S-E Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obuin section 



PHIL Philosophy 
(Arts and Humanities) 



PHIL140 Contemporary Moral Issues; (3 credits) ciade Method: reg/i'-f/aud. 

CORE: Hi.). 

0201(15100) MTuWThE..9:00am-in:2nam (SKN 1115) Deisc. E. 
0301(15101) MTuWThE..9:30am-12:15pm (SKN 1115) Derksen. C. 

PHIL170 Introduction to Logic; (3 credits) c^rade Method reg/p-f/aud 

CORL. MS 

nlMiinin. MliiW 11, '< sn.iii, 11 l(i,,m (SKN III2) Stair5.A. 

PHIL256 Philosophy of Biology I; (3 credits) Gndc Method: reg/aud. core: 

HO 

0202(15121) MTuWThE..l(l:.?llaiii-n:.SUjMi (SKN 1115) Rives. B. 

PHIL308C Studies in Contemporary Philosophy: Philosophy in Film; 

(3 credits) < .r.idc Method RLC, I' I .A,U1 ) 

ililTl Ml MW Mill,,,,,- 'I l^pm AKN (ihi-)i l.iiiK-s. s 



iipii 



PHIL308G Studies in Contemporary Philosophy: Sexual Consent; (3 credits) 

Gr.ide .M.iluui RK. i'-F .SL'D 

■i2i'l,lTl4|i .\lIiiWlh 4 pni- 5:4Upiii iSKN I I 12i MotA-iibo kcr. I' 

PHIL308M Studies in Contemporary Philosophy: Mind and World; (3 credits) 

Grade Method: BiG/H-F/AUD. Is hi'c after death possible? Do animals feel pain? Could a 
computer have a mind? What is it like lo be a person? Does God have beliels or emotions? 
Do humans have free will? Is materialism correct? Can science help us answer the above 
questions? These are all questions about the human and non-human minds. They are deep, 
puzzhng, hotly debated questions crucial to the way we understand ourselves, and our place 
in the universe. The goal of the course will be lo provide the basic conceptual tools and 
core ideas necessary for addressing such questions with clariry and precision. 
0101(15151) MTuWTh....l2:3(lpm- 2:Illpm (SKN lllfi) Kotsanis, S. 

PHIL308P Studies in Contemporary Philosophy: Professional Ethics; 

(3 credits) Cr.uli- M^-iIukI RFC^ I'I AVW I hx-imu.c uili sutsrs ., rnnilber of ethical 
dilemmas encountered by business professionals, medical doctors and researchers, lawyers. 
Journalisls, and information technology professionals. For example, is it ever moral lo lie to 
a dying patient about his or her chances of recovery? Do journalists have a moral obligation 
to respect the privacy of public figures? To meet the health crisis in Africa, should patent 
pioleclion be removed from AIDs drugs? The intention is for students to acquire and 
develop the an,ilytical skills necessary to clearly identify ethical issues involved in real life 
situations, as well .is some of the proposed solutions lo these dilemmas. Consequently this 
course will focus on actual case studies and students will be encouraged lo participate 
regiilarlv in rhvs discussion, 

ii2iil.;15ll.ll .MTuWTli i::iiiipni- I 41 ipiii ISKN 1115) 1 oikowit/. O 

PHIL3D8R Studies in Contemporary Philosophy: God, Evil, and Evidence; 

(3 credits) i;radc Method: REG/I'-F/AUD 

J"! I5ri) .VITuWTh .,, 2:l)0pm- 3:40pm (SKN 111:! llernani. C. 

PHIL308V Studies in Contemporary Philosophy: Environmental Ethics; 

(3 credits) (.rule Method MX, I' I ,\l 1 1 In tins ,.Mirsc ssc ss ill snrs.s .ind .in.ilvre 
some of the major contemporary ethical theories with regard to nature, with special 
empha.sis on emnronmental rights, obligations lo ftilure generations, and the value of nature. 
ll3lll(15ISl) MTuWThE..12:30pni- 3:15pm (SKN 1112) Hriggs. c:. 



PHIL407 Gay and Lesbian Philosophy; (3 credits) tirade Method: reg/p- 

F AUI) CORE Diversity (D) Course I his is perhaps the only course at the unis-cmty 
where you will view a 1930s musical comedy, pre-AIDS bathhouse erotica, and a film 
about lesbian fashion trends, all in the context of philosophical analysis. We'll discuss the 
meanings and origins of homosexuality, the role of gay and lesbian subcultures in 
quesnoning the norms of heterosexual society, and current pohncal and ethical debates 
about sex. gender, and the family. Students of all sexual onenuaons will learn things they 
didn't know about history, culture, and philosophy. 

010l(15l91)TuWTh 2:30pm- 4:45pm (SKN 1115) Barber, D. 

PHIL408 Topics in Contemporary Philosophy: Islamic Political Philosophy; 

(3 credits) I ..„Il .M.ih.ui ru, !■ i m d 

' l^.'"l liil h 2'",pm 5 2(rp„, 1 "lU I 1 m 



PHIL498W Topical Investigations; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

'I"l l^.M ! hill,- ,,11,1 r. 1.1111 111 W- jrranijed STAFF 

PHIL498X Topical Investigations; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

■|J"M =.:."! Iiiiu- 111,1 r, 111,1, n. l-i- .,rr,ini;i-d SIAFF 

PHIL688W Selected Problems in Philosophy; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG .\U\) 

111111(15231) Iinie .ind room to be arranged STAFF 

PHIL688X Selected Problems in Philosophy; (1-3 credits) Grade Method 
reg/aud. 

02111(15241) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

PHIL788W Research in Philosophy; (1-6 credits) trade Method: reg/aud 

■1 I l-J^li Iiim' .iiiJ ro,„ii M be .,rra,ii;cd STAFF 

PHIL788X Research in Philosophy; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud 

"^-lil^Jiil Inns- ,,nd mom I., be arranged STAFF 

PHIL799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg individaii 

Instnutioii imirse iinit.tst dep.irtiiieiit ot in^trULlor [. i .iblain section number. Conuct 



step., 



.ike 



PHIL899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) tirade Method reg 

Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor lo obtain section number. 
Contact department lo moke arrangements. 

PHYS Physics 

(Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences) 

PHYS121 Fundamentals of Physics I; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/auu. 

CORE: I'L. /V7t,(i„„l,.;,f,rk,„j .s'i.>ji usvt in InfcVnem.Ir) .; .\MTH 115 

0101(15324) MTuWThE.. 9:30am-lii:5i)am (PHY 1410) Restorff. K 

TuTh 12:00pm- 2:00pm (PHY 330(,) Ub 

MW. I l:IK)am-l 1:50am (PHY 4208) Dis 

0102(15325) MTuWThE .9:30am-10:50am O'HY 1410) ResiorfT. K. 

TuTh 2:00pm- 4:00pm (PHY 3306) Lab 

TuTh 1:00pm- 1:50pm (PHY 0405) Dis 

0103(15326) MTuWThE. 9:30am-10:50ani (PHY 1410) Rcstoilf. K. 

TuTh 4:IHipra- 5:50pm (PHY 3.306) Lab 

TuTh 3lMipin- .s 5npin ,I>HV 42118, Dis 

PHYS122 Fundamentals of Physics II; (4 credits) crasie Method: reg/p- 
f/aud. i:ORE: PL /V,m,iii!i/.- PHYS 121 or r.,i.,iu(fNi 

0101(15.337) MTuWThE. 9:3«>am-10:50am (PHY 1412) Rapport. M 

TuTh 12:(K)pm- 2:00pm (PHY 3316) Ub 

MW. ll:00ani-l L50am (PHY 0405) Dis 

0102(15338) MTuWThE. .9:.30am-10:5(lam (PHY 1412) Rappcsrt, M 

TuTh 2:(Kipm- 4:IX)pm (PHY 3316) Ub 

TuTh l:(Hlpiii- 1:50pm (PHY 1402) Dis 

0201(15339) MTuWThP..9:30am-10:50am (PHY 1412) Rapport, M. 

TuTh 12:0<tpni- 2:00pm (PHY M\h) Ub 

MW. ll;(X>am-ll:50am (PHY 0405) Lhs 

0202(15340) MTuWThE. 9:30am-10:5(>am (PHY 1412) Rapport. M 

TuTh 2lHipm- 4i»ipm IPHY 33161 Ub 

hill, 1 ""pill 1 ^"pni fill :;4" P,- 

PHYS161 General Physics: Mechanics and Particle Dynamics; (3 credits) 

CJrade Method: REG/P-F AUD. CORE: I'S. ftr- or .vrr^uuKr MilH 141 Crrdil us« iM 
hr SNtilrJ f,v PHYS 171 md PHYS 161 ot PmS 141 « frfmer PHYS 191 

0101(15351) MTuWThF...9:3()iin-IO:50am (PHY 1402) Simpson, I 
MW. 11 :00am- 1 2:00pm (PHY 1402) Dis 



Session 1 II. sv.-eks) secnon lllXX - (.4-7- 1. V Session l-A (.» s 
Session II (6 ssecks) sccooii I12XX - 7 1(,-H 24. Sessu.ii II I i 



o.^XX - ii 4-1. 22. Sesvon 111 u< isreks) secoon nSXX - h 25-7 13 
.11 mXX -~ lis-S .(. Session ll-D (3 ssreks) setnoo 06XX k i.-x ' 





PHYS262 General Physics: Vibrations, Waves, Heat, Electricity and 

Magnetism; (4 credits) tirade M«hod: R£G/P-F/AUD. COFIE: PL. Prerequisite: 
PHYS If I C,.,,,,,,,.,,, Pins 262A. Credit will ml he granted for PHYS 272 and PHYS 142 
or forma I'HYS /■'_' ,., PHYS 262. 

02U1(15362) MTuWThF... 9:30am-10:5()am (PHY (1405) STAFK 

MW. 1:00pm- 4:00pm (PHY 3219) Lab 

MW ll:00am-12:00pm (PHY 4220) Dis 

PHYS263 General Physics: Electrodynamics, Light, Relativity and Modern 

Physics; (4 credits) Grade Method: l<£G, P-F/AUD. CORE: I'L. Ptcrcqmnh- PHYS 
262. Corequisite: PHYS 26M. Credit mI! not be granted for PHYS 27.1 and PHYS 26} or 
/crmCT PHYS 293. 

0101(15373) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-l(l:50am (PHY 4220) Nasser, L. 

MW. 1:00pm- 4:00pm (PHY 3220) Lab 

MW. ll:00am-12:00pm (PHY 4220) Dis 

PHYS299 (PermRc.]) SpBclal Problems in Physics; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG. P-F, .AUn Individual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number 

PHYS399 iPcrmRiq) Speclal Problems in Physics; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD, Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

PHYS499 (PermReq) Special Problems in Physics; (1-16 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

PHYS621 Graduate Laboratory; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. Prerequisite 

PHYS 405 or eqinvaknt The course meets entire Summer Session I plus the first four weeks 
of Summer Session II. 

The following section meets 06/04/01-08/09/01. 

0101(15399) MTu 1:00pm- 6:00pm (PFIY 3112) STAFF 

PHYS685 Research Electronics; (4 credits) Grade Method reg. Prerequisite: 

uqmfakni oj PHYS 4U5 and PHYS .HH or PHYS 374, ttot open to undergraduate students who 
have completed PHYS 485. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: PHYS 485 or 
PHYS 685. The course is shared with PHYS 621 and meets entire Suitmier Session I plus 
the first four weeks of Summer Session II. 

The toUowing section meets 06/04/01-08/09/01. 

0101(15399) MTu 1:00pm- 6:00pm (PHY 3112) STAFF 

PHYS798 iPennK.qi Spoclal Problems in Advanced Physics; (1-3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG/AUl) Individual Instruction course contact department ot instructor 
to obtain section number Contact department to make arrangements. 

PHYS799 (PermRcq) Mastor's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method 

REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. 

PHYS899 (PermReq) Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or Instructor to obtain 



PORT Portuguese 
(Arts and Humanities) 



P0RT234 Issues in Latin American Studies I; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUU. CORE: HO CORE Diversity (D) Course. Also offered as SPAN 234 and 
LASC 234. Credit will be grained for only one of lite following: PORT 234 or SPAN 234 ot 
L4SC 234. 

0301(15464) MTuWTh....9:00am-12:3Opm (|MZ 0122) Peres, R 

P0RT235 Issues In Latin American Studies II; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. CORE: HO. CORE Diversity (D) Course. Also offered as SPAN 235 and 
LASC 235. Credit will he granted for only one of the following: PORT 235 or SPAN 235 or 
LASC 235. 

0501(15474) MTuWTh....9:0Oam-12:30pm QMZ 0122) Peres, R 

PSYC Psychology 

(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

PSYC100 Introduction to Psychology; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f aud 

CORE: SB. 

0101(15524) MTuWThF. 9:30am-IO:,SOam (BPS 1243) Smith, B. 



PSYC200 iPcrinReq) Statistical Methods in Psychology; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD Prcreqiimte: I'SYC IIJU, and AL4TH I 11 oi M.-il'H 140 or .M.-iTH 
220. 

0101(15534) MTuWThF .ll:flOam-12:20pm (BPS 1243) Snuth, B. 

112111(15535) MW 5:nOpni- K:20pm (BPS 1243) Bearden.J. 

PSYC221 Social Psychology; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf/aud 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100. 

0201(15545) MTuWThF. 9:30am-IO:50am (BPS 2283) Johnson. M. 

PSYC301 Biological Basis of Behavior; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud Prerequisites: BSCI 105 and PSYC 100. 

111111(15555) TuTh 4:(10pm- 7:2lipin (BPS 22S3) Hall, F 

PSYC309A Special Topics in Psychology: Community Intervention: Domestic 
Violence; (3 credits) Grade Method p^g p-f. aud. 

The foUowing section meets 06/25/01-07/13/01. 

0101(15565) MTuWThF.. .12;00pm- 3:00pm (BPS 1124) O'Brien, K. 

PSYC334 Psychology of Interpersonal Relationships; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD Prcra(HiMrc I'.'^YC Kill 

111111(15575) MTuWThF 'I .loam-ln Snain (BPS 1250) Brown. R. 

PSYC336 Psychology of Women; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Picreqimite: PSYC IOO..-ilso offered as WMST 336. Credit will he granted for only one of the 
following: PSYC 336 or IVMST 336. 

0101(15585) MW. 1:00pm- 4:20pm (BPS 2283) Ligiero, D, 

PSYG353 Adult Psychopathology; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prereqiiistie P.SYC Itit) Cndii mil he gianied foi only one of the following: PSYC 353 and PSYC 
331 or PSYC 431. 

0201 (15595) TuTh 5:00pni- 8:20pm (BPS 1236) Harns,A, 

PSYG355 Child Psychology; (3 credits) Grade Method reg/p-f/aud. Prerequisite: 

/'.SVC I oil Sol open lo siiiJeMs who have completed PSYC 333. 

llllll(15(,ll5lTuTh l:00pin- 4:20pm (BPS 1243) Jacobson.J. 

PSYC420 Experimental Psychology: Social Processes I; (4 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD Prerequisite: P.S'VC 200: and PSYC 221: and complelion of the 
departmentally required English, math, and science supporting course sequence. Restricted to PSYC 
inafors who have completed 85 credits. 

0101(15615) MW 9:00am- 12:20pm (BPS 2283) HiU. D. 

Th 9:00am- 12:20pm (BPS 0147) Lab 

0102(15616) MW. 9:00am- 12:20pm (BPS 2283) Hill. D. 

F 9:00am- 12:20pm (BPS 0147) Lab 

PSYC432 Introduction to Counseling Psychology; (3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/P-F/AUD, Picrcqnisilc nine hours iii iHfchology imliiduig PSYC 200. 

Illlll(1562fi) MTuWThF 1 1 l»ljni-12::0pni (BPS 1238) Gelso. C 

PSYC433 Basic Helping Skills: Research and Practice; (4 credits) Grade 

Method: REG. Prerequisite: PSYC 200; {and PSYC 235 or PSYC 334 or PSYC 353 or 
PSYC 432 or PSYC 434 or PSYC 435 or PSYC 436).. For PSYC majors only 

020 1( 15635) TuW 1:00pm- 4:20pm (BPS 2283) Codtington, J. 

Th 1:00pm- 4:20pm (BPS 2283) Lab 

PSYC434 Severe Mental Disorders: Etiology and Treatment; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: 1«^G/P-F/AUD. Prerequisites: PSYC 200, and PSYC 301, and PSYC 353. or 
permission of departineiit . 

(I|il1(l5l.4(.) MW, l:(lllpiii- 4:21 Ipm (BPS 123S) Coursey, R, 

PSYC436 Introduction to Clinical Psychology; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: PSYC 200 or equivalent. 

0101(15656) TuTh 5:00pm- 8:20pm (BPS 1238) Coursey. R. 

PSYC469H Honors Thesis Proposal Preparation; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUn 

nl(l|(l56h(i)Timc and room to be arrani;ed STAFF 
02111(1561,7) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

PSYC478 (PermReq) Independent Study in Psychology; (1-3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor 
to obtain section number. 

PSYC479 (PerniReqi Spoclal Rosoarch Problems In Psychology; (1-3 credits) 

Grade Method: REG 'P-F AUD. Individual Instrucnon course contact department ot 
instructor to obtain section number. 

PSYC499H Honors Thesis Research; (3 credits) c;rade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

11101(15681) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(15682) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 



50 



(click on "Schedule ofCb' 



rate when this guide went to press. You t 
nd edu/suninier (cbck on "Testudo"). 



; offerings on the Web : 



V, testudo. unid.edu 



HOW BIG IS SUMMER'? 



PSYC619 ii',nf,R,qi Research Team in Clinical Psychology; (1-3 credits) ( r a, 

Mi-thod: REG/AUU. 

()1(J1(15692) Tiinc and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201 (1 5643) Time and roimi lo be arranged STAFF 

PSYC788 Special Research Problems; (1 -4 credits) cnde Method: keg/aui > 

liuii\uiu,il InstiuLtiuii ^iuiTNC iiiiii.Ki jL-iMrt[iiL-n[ <'i II1^II uaor to obtain section number 

PSYC789 Special Research Problems; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: keg/aud 

lTi,l,M,ln,,l hiMru.lu.n ,,i,„-,- , „,i,.„ , ,l.p,ri,i,cnl ■ ir MiM.u. lor lo ohuin wctK.l. number 

PSYC789A Special Research Problems: Advanced Assessment Training: 
Rorschach and the Comprehensive System; (3 credits) Grdj. \ko,.>,i 

REC;/AUU. Class meets July 20, 21, 27 and 28.Augu« UP. 11,17 and IS. 

0201(15707) R ft:(K)pm- '):0(lpm (Arranged) Gormally,J. 

S.1 <):no.iiii- f.nil|„„ i-Arrjngcd) 

PSYC799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Itu1i\ iiiu.tl Iiistiiuiioii uniisr i oiit.K ! Js [>,irtiiK-iu vtr inslruuor to obtain sccbon number. 

PSYC899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

iTuiniJu.il liistrtKiioi! ^lUiiM- lontact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

PUAF Public Affairs 
(Public Affairs) 

PUAF620 Political Analysis; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. Fcr puaf 

MD'HilS— w, ih i,4npi„-i 0pm (VMH 1 107) Mallino. D. 

'M'lMS— liTh n l(.p„,-!(ii«ip„, ,VMH 1 107) Mallino. D. 

PUAF650 Normative Analysis; (3 credits) c;rade Method: reg/aud F.>r puaf 

niajoTS only or permission of department. 

0101(15781) M 3:00pm- 6:20pm (VMH 1 107) FuUinmder. R. 

PUAF698C Selected Topics in Public Affairs: Managing Differences; 

(3 credits) 1 .i„it\KtiuHi ric .xrn 

I X.'l '.^""IiTuTh 4i"ipM. -""[Mil ■\rt,Hi..;i-Ji lield. C:. 



PUAF798B Readings in Public Policy; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aup 

liuiividii.ii liistruition course: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 
For I'UAl m.ijors only. 

PUAF899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

liu!iM>lii,i! Iiivtrucnon course: contact department or instructor to obtain secnon number. 



RUSS Russian 

(Arts and Humanities) 



RUSS386 ii'cmRc^i Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f 

huliMklii.ii liislructutn coiirvc ^.mh.ui .Itp.irmK-m .>r iiivtriKtor to obtain section number. 

RUSS499 Independent Study in Russian; (1-3 credits) c^rade Method: reg 

hniuuiii.il liistrikiiun ^"iirvc kont.ul .tcp.irtmcnt or instructor to obtain secbon number. 

RUSS798 Independent Study; (1-3 credits) c;radc Method: reg/aud. indisnduai 

iustriKtion loursc coiincl department or instructor to obtain section number. 

SOCY Sociology 

(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

SOCY100 Introduction to Sociology; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/i>-f Aun 

lOKl sli 

oJold.vi.Shi MluW, 111 ..'<:. iojni-ll:liijni (.^SY .1207) Os-adia. S 
iiS0l(15'»57) MTuWTh... '):l«lam-12:.Vipni (ASY .121 I) Hunt. I 

S0CY105 Introduction to Contemporary Social Problems; (3 credits) c^rade 

Method: REG/I'-F AUD CXIRE: SU 

0.101 (ISfh?) MTuWThF, '):.1o.,m-l2:lSpin (ASY 121-M Zamani-Moghadam, I . 

S0CY201 Introductory Statistics for Sociology; (4 credits) c:rade Method: 

KIA. 1' I .\V\' I'nn.lm.u, Mil i /"H .1.../ .\/. I / H //(.'/ ,.,ui.ul,ni \\>t open to llujrnl- 
iWi.. /i.iif comptclcd B.\/G7 J'/, /;.\7:l: }24. or SIM •»(«' (.rrjK mil hr granted t^ only one ol 
the follounnxiAREC 484. BIOM Mil. BMCT 2J0. C\EC ■((H). FCOS .121, fc'D.WS 451. 
CEOC .105. CyPT 422. PSYC 2IW. SOCY 201. 1 R.SP )5((. ,.r TE.VT 4tX> 
0201(15977) MTuWTh.... 1:00pm- 2:40pm (ASY .120.1) Sss-ayje.S. 
UlTh 9:30anl-l l:00ani (ASY 320.1) Ub 



S0CY203 Sociological Theory; (3 credits) i rade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

/•rctt^uuiK. SOCY WU. 

0101(15987) TuTh 9:00am- r 2:20pm (ASY 3207) Korzcmewicz. R 

S0CY230 Sociological Social Psychology; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

I \n I 

■J"i :'■••'- WW 1 y:: i: -.' \-~; . ' lorudaj. 

S0CY305 Scarcity and Modem Society; (3 credits) < .rade Method regp- 

I- \\\ 1 y,..,,,,,! ■;< < ,. /,: ,r ,. ,,;.■.•/ 

■4"l 1""'" MInUlhl / -i,n, \:-i-y:,i ASY 321 1) FinHetbujch. K. 

S0CY325 The Sociology of Gender; (3 credits) Grade Method: rec/p-f/aud 

CORE I )iverslty (D) Courw. I^rrreqmsite: } tredits of sooology. Also offered as WMST 325. 
Credit unll he granted for only one of the foUouing SOCY 325 or HSIST }25. 

0201(K>(ll7iTuTh rvOOpm- <<:2opm (.ASY .12o7i Patil.V 
o.1ol!l'.olK| M TuWThF 1 oopm- .1 4Sp„i rASY 1211, .Mo..te. L 

S0CY380 Honors Independent Reading in Sociology; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/P-F. Indisidual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to 
obtain section number Prerequisite permission of department Formerly .SOCV fS 

S0CY381 Honors Independent Research in Sociology; (3 credits) (.nde 

Mctln.,1 KK. I'-P liidr.idu.,1 h..iru.n..ri ouiM- , "i.u.i dcp.inment or ii„truaor to 
olM.UT, vcaion iiLiiiibL-r /'...../i.Ml. sDf.l (S" I n,„,ly SiM:Y JUS. 

S0CY383 Honors Thesis Research; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-e 

Indts'idual Instruction course: contact depannient or instructor to obtain sccoon number. 
Prerequisite SOCY 381 Formerly .SOCY 389. 

S0CY386 (PermReq) Experiontial Learning; (3-6 credits) Grade Method rec/T-f. 

Indis-idual Instruction course: conuct department or instructor to obtain section number. 

P,,,,. ,«..,!, re,„.i,<io„ 4 J.T.m.:,<,, ^„ .anata l,.;.r, 

S0CY398A Special Topics in Sociology: The Contemporary Experience of 
Native Americans; (3 credits) i .r^jc NUih .,i ki ( . if mi > 

O4010(>03&) 1 inic and naom to be arranged Zaniaiu-Moghadani. L 
0601(16037) Time and lOom to be arranged Hunt. J. 

S0CY398C Special Topics in Sociology: Glot>alization from Below; 

(3 credits) 1.: ,.li \Uth.»l KU. VI \L1> Ilu n-.m! «jvl ol proi,-,. .^non igauw 
giolMl insliluu.Mis like the World llaiik, IMF and V^U) can hr undent™.«i as signs ot' 
'globalization from below", directed against protit-onentcd corporate 'globahzaoon irom 
abos'e'.This course ssill examine the grossing ann-corporate globalizaDon mcnTtnent bs 
bringing together globalizanon theory, feminist approaches to race, class, and gender, as sisrU 
as social nios-ements theory. 

0<>01(1M147) MTuXXThF 9:.10am-12:15pm (ASY .1219) Stach.A 

S0CY399 iPermR,ii Independent Study in Sociology; (1-6 credits) Grade 

Method: REG/I'-F .\U1) liuiuulu.il InMru.rio., .oufM- ...nua department or instruc-tor 
to ohi.iiii M-Ctioii number 

S0CY427 Deviant Behavior, (3 credits) Grade Method: regp-faud Prm^i,,:, 

6 credits ol sociology or permission of department. 

0501(16059) MTuWThE.. 1:00pm- 3:45pm (ASY 3211) Nasur. R. 

S0CY441 Social Stratification and Inequality; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

RH; I'-I .\V\r fVr,.,„„ii, >. .„./rl. ,■; .,m../,V) ,-r;vnii.,.i,.„ . I department Jumor slOHjirlg 
oloM'.i.l.'li MluW Ihl- •' li'am-i: l^pm ASV .<:i'' I'easc. I 

S0CY498B Selected Topics in Sociology: Sociology of Popular Culture; 

(3 credits) i.r„li MciIi.hI KK. I' I MP \losK>.tjlk .luns-.i;nn,i:v Jokc^.bllIKvm^^. 
sideo games. iDmance nosrls. sports, malls and tattoos are all social phenomena, and. 
therrlbre, subject to sociolt>gtcal anals-sis. The class s*tB use a mix oftheones from Marasm 
to posmiodern approaches tss ins-esngate popular culture. Thu course ssiU be team taught by 
W Wledenhoft and T Snllnun 

0201(16079) TuTh 1:00pm- 4:20pm (ASY 121.1) Stillman.T 

S0CY498C Selected Topics in Sociology: Sociology of Sexuality; (3 credits) 

I.. 1. 1.. \ki!:..,! Kll. ri VL IM \..nn.H-. :h, il:i-.'i.:!,.il jiiJ iiu.ro level in.iiniiion. thai 
shape our percepDons ol sex gender and sex^alirs as ssr enter the 2lsl centurs Expkires 
the scKtal constnicuon ot' sexiulit\' in .America as it intersevts ssith gender, race ' ethnicity. 
cLiss, s'lolence. media, t'anuly. eccsnoms. and ploKUiratlon. 

■lol tNos<v TiiTI, 'i'«>pm •>:iiMT, .\SY 12131 Mooie.L 

S0CY699 Special Social Problems; (1-16 credits) Grade Method reg aud 

liutisKliial liistrsiction ^our^e contact department or mstnitnor to obtain section number 



Session . ((> ssveks) s 
Session II (6 sseeks) ! 



mXX - (. 4-7 1.1. Session l-A {S ssreks) se. 
1I2XX - 7 ll>-K. 24: Session ll-C (3 sseeksl 



i.l.XX - I. 4-t. 12. Session I 
n04X.\ - 7 I !.-»,. VSesMo 



•U (3 sseeksl .cvtHsn o5XX - ^ 25-7 1 ^ 
1 ll-l) (3 sMceks) levtxHi iKiXX -»(»-«. 



f|!^' 



^VSk. 




S0CY799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: r£g 

Individujl histructuin course: LOiuacc department or instructor to obtain section number. 

S0CY899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Indnidu.il Instruction course: contjct department or mstructor to obtain section number. 



SPAN Spanish 

(Arts and Humanities) 



SPAN101 Elementary Spanish I; (4 credits) Grade Method: kjeg/p-f/aud 

Prerequistle: iVu prevwm Spautih: /jijj/j sdwol iet'd 1 Spanish with f^radc of A or B; liigh school kvd 
2 Spanish with abrade ofCor beloti'. Not open to native (fluent spealiers oj Spanish. 

nini(l61=i4) MTuWTh,..9:30am-n :45am QMZ 2207) Santiago, L. 

(i2li|(l(.ISS) MTiiWTh '->3llani-l I 45am (JMZ 0125) Mighonico. L. 

SPAN102 Elementary Spanish II; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prerequisite: SPAN 101 at UMCP or equivalent. Not open to native /fluent speakers of Spanish. 
0101(16165) MTuWTh.... 9:30am-l 1:45am QMZ 0103) Ruzza, C. 
0201(16166) MTuWTh 9:30am- 1 1:45am ([MZ 2207) Huntington.T. 

SPAN201 Intermediate Spanish; (4 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

CORE: HO. Prmquune: SPAN 102 or SPAN IIV at UMCP or high school level 3 Spanish 
unth a grade of A or B or high school level 4 Spanish with a C or below. Not open to rtative/Puent 
speakers of Spanish. Formerly SPAN 203. 

0101(15176) MTuWTh.... 9:30am- 1 1:45am yMZ 2206) Alvarez, G, 
0201(16177) MTuWTh.... 9:30am-l 1:45am QMZ 0120) Lee, I. 
0202(16178) TuWTh 6:00pm- 9:00pm QMZ 010,3) Bracamonte,J. 

SPAN202 Intermediate Grammar and Composition; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG.i'-F'AUl) (.'ORE: HO Prerequisite. SP.-iN 201 or high school leirl 4 or .5 with a grade of 
A or B or permission of department. Corequisite: SPAN 207 and/or SPAN 2!!. Not open to 
native/fluent speakers of Spanish. Formerly SPAN 204. 

0101(16188) TuTh 6:0llpm- 9:15pni gMZ 1215) Rodriguez, C. 

SPAN222 Cultural Difference in Contemporary Latin America; (3 credits) 

Grade Method REG P-F .^U^ CORE HL CORE Oiversm (D) Course. 

ll2li||l6:'W) MW 4:31 l.im- 1 2:45pm (JMZ 1215) Canahal-Torres. E. 

SPAN234 Issues in Latin American Studies I; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. CORE: HO. CORE Diversity (D) Course. Also offered as PORT 234 and 
LASC 234. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: SPAN 234 or PORT 234 or 
L.-1.SC 234. 

ii3o|II(i2iis) MTuWTh <i:iiiijm-12:3iipm (J.VIZ 11122) Peres, P 

SPAN235 Issues in Latin American Studies II; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD CORE: HO. CORE Diversity (D) Course. Also offered as PORT 235 and 
LASC 235. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: SPAN 235 or PORT 235 or 
L-ISC 235. 

051 1 1 (162 IK) MTuWTh... 9:OOam-12:30pm (IMZ 0122) Peres, P 

SPAN301 Advanced Grammar and Composition I; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD Prerequisite: SPAN 202. Recommended: SPAN 207. 

01 01 (16228) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm QMZ 3205) Rivero, E. 

SPAN311 Advanced Conversation I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisite SI'A.\ 202 or SP.-{N 211 or permission of department. Not open to native /fluent 
speakers of Spanish. 

0101(16238) MW 6:00pm- 9:15pm QMZ 2207) Lacortc, M. 

SPAN312 Advanced Conversation II; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/pf/aud 

Prerequisites: SPAN 202 and SPAN 211 or SPAN 311 or permission of department. Not open to 
native /fluent speakers of Spanish. 

11201 (1h24S) TuTh 6:ilOpm- 9:15pm (IMZ 2206) Roman, C. 

SPAN399 Independent Study in Spanish; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 
f/aud. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. 

SPAN401 Advanced Composition I; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequistle .S/',),\' .i02 or permission of department . 

1141111 l(,25'l) MTuWTh.... 9:O0am-12:30pm (IMZ0118) Enrigue.A. 

SPAN408 Great Themes of the Hispanic Literatures: Literature, arte y 
sociedad en la Edad Media espanola; (3 credits) Grade Metiiod reg/p- 

F/AUD. 

0101 (16269) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm QMZ 1226) Benito- Vessels, C. 

SPAN409 Great Themes of the Hispanic Literatures: Cine y ficcion en 
Latlnoamerica; (3 credits) cir.ide Method: reg p-f aud 

0201(16279) MW. 6:0()pm- 9:15pni yMZ 1224) .'KguiIar-Morj.J 



SPAN448B Special Topics In Latin American Civilization: Human Rights and 
Democratization In Latin America; (3 credits) Grade Method reg p-f aui > 

i2"lilli2.S')) TuTh 2linpm- 5 2lipm (KEY lllln) Kaufman. E. 

SPAN449 Special Topics in Spanish Civilization: La revolucion Mexicana:De 
Pancho Villa al Subcomandante Marcos; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p- 

F, AUD 

02lil(lh29'l)TuTh (,1111pm- '/15pm (jMZ 1226) Aguilar-Mora.J. 

SPAN699 Independent Study in Spanish; (1-3 credits) Grade Method 

REG/ AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain 
section number. 

SPAN798 Open Seminar: Latin America's Crossroads - Challenging Cultural 
Traditions; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud. 

The rollowmi; section meets 07/02/0 1-07/ 1 3/01. 

nllil(li.315, MTuWThF. S:3ilam- l;30pm (Arranged) Sosnowski, S. 

SPAN799 Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: reg. 

Individual Instruction cisurse: contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

SPAN899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

STAT Statistics and Probability 

(Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences) 

STAT100 Elementary Statistics and Probability; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD CORE: MS Pnnqiiisile ;i,™n-ji,./i of .\hilh Dcparlincnt based on satisfactory 
score on Math placement exam oi .\L-iTH 110 or .VL-ITH / 15. Not open to students who have 
completed MATH 111 or any MATH or STAT course unth a prerequisite of MATH 141. Credit 
mil he granted for only one of the following: MATH 111 or STAT 100. 

0101(16364) MTuWThF.. 8:00ani- 9:20am (MTH 0105) STAFF 
11202(16366) MTuWThF.. 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0101) STAFF 

STAT400 Applied Probability and Statistics I; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/P-F/AUD. Prerequisite: MATH 141. Not acceptable toward graduate degrees in STAT, 
MAPL, or MATH. Credit will be granted for only one of the following: STAT 400 or ENEE 324. 
0102(16376) MTuWThF... 9:30am-10:50am (MTH 0307) STAFF 
0103(16377) MTuWThF. .ll:OOam-12:20pm (MTH 0105) STAFF 
0203(16378) MTuWThF. .ll:O0am-12:20pm (MTH B0421) STAFF 

STAT798A Selected Topics in Statistics; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD. 

0101(16389) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 
0201(16390) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 

STAT799 Master's Thesis Research; (1 -6 credits) Grade Method: reg. individual 

Instruction course: contact department or mstructor to obtain section number. 

STAT899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: reg 

Individual Instruction course: cont.ict dep.irtment or instructor to obtain section number. 

SURV Survey Methodology 
(Behavioral and Social Sciences) 

SURV623 Data Collection Methods in Survey Research; (3 credits) Grade 

Method: R£G/AUD. 

The following section meets 06/05/01-07/26/0!. 
0101(16533) TuTh 3:00pm- 6:00pm (Arranged) Groves, R. 

SURV625 Applied Sampling; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud Prerequisite: 
statistics course appnnrd by the department Course is team taught by James Lepkowski and 
Roger Tourangeau. 

The foUowang section meets 06/04/01-07/25/01. 

0101(16543) MW 6:15pm- 9:00pm (LEF 1208) Lepkowski, J. 

SURV699 (PermReq) Spoclal Toplcs In Survey Methodology; (1-4 credits) Grade 

Method: REG AUD, 



s3) Til 



to be 



ed Gi 



, R 



SURV699A Special Topics in Survey Methodology; (1 credit) Grade Method: 

R£G/AUD. 

The following section meets 05/18/01-06/22/01. 

0101(16553) MTuWThE 9:00am- 12:00pm (Arranged) Tucker, C, 



52 



Summer session course offerings \ 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



: accurate when this guide went to press. You t 
ww.umd.cdu/summcr (click on "Tcstudo"). 



^ offerings on the Web a 



HOW BIG IS SUMMER'' 



SURV699B Special Topics in Survey IVIethodology; (1 credit) i .r uic Method 

REG/AUD. 

The following section meets 06/18/01-06/22/01. 

(lllF|(l<o73) MTuWThF. V:IIO.,ni- l2:IMIpm (Arrjni:i-il) Uii-.ncr.M 

SURV699C Special Topics in Survey Methodology; (1 credit) < i uk Method: 

UK, \L1> 

The Ibllowmg section meets 07/09/01 -117/ 12/Ul. 

0101(16584) MTuWThF. I2:00pm- 3:00pm (Arranged) STAFF 

SURV699D Special Topics In Survey Methodology; (1 credit) ( ;ruie Method: 



iiiiiiii 



liiW I 111 



l.'IKlpni (ArMnjii-dl SlAll 



SURV722 Randomized/Nonrandomized Design; (3 credits) cinde Method 

R^G/AUU. I'rrjcquiiile: SVRV 625. 

The following section meets 06/03/01-07/1 1/01. 

MlMHu.r.ni TuTh 5:30pm- 8:50pm (LEF 1201) Tourange.ui. R.. 



THET Theatre 

(Arts and Humanities) 



THET110 Introduction to the Theatre; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 
c:on.E. HA. 

ll|iiMi,i.i..li MIuW ThF, ll:il(i.,i„-i::2lipin (I'AC 1809) Hebert. M. 
iijHl 1 1, .(,(,.!, .\llu\X lhr...ll;i«lam-12:20pm (PAC 1809) STAFF 

THET120 Acting I; (3 credits) Grade Method: REG/1'-F/AUI> Prcrr^msUeTHET 110 

or pcntiisswii ol licparlnicnt. 

0101(16674) MTuWThF.. 9:30ani-l(l:.SO.im (I'AC 2740) Hebert. M. 

THET386 (PmnRcp Experiential Learning; (3-6 credits) cride Method: reg/p-f 

Individu.i! Iiisiruttioii course: contact dep;irtnient or instructor to obtain section number. 
frrrc.jH,..;I, ;.,Tiiii»,..ri ,.( dq,.„lmmt .?ft .,™,M,7 Ihnm 

THET499 ii'nmu..,: Independent Study; (3 credits) Grade Method: r^g individual 



THET499P Independent Study: Puppetry Workshop; (3 credits) crade Method: 

RH. I' I Al'li 

n|iilili,(,SS) lulh 'Mill,,,,,-:: :iip,i, {VM MMi\ Coiter. m, 

THET789 ii\-,mi(<:p Master's Practicum; (1-6 credits) t;r.ide Method reg/aud 

huiuidu.il Iiisnuaion muum- cotii.ui ilep.iriiiuin ur insMucior lu obtain section number. 

THET799 i/'.7>i>f<<.jj Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. 

THET899 Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method: 

REG .XL I I liuiiM.lii.il liisIriKlion onirsi- com.i, 1 Jcp.irtimiil .T instructor to obtain 

UMEI IVIaryland English Institute 
(Arts and Humanities) 

lor .ulJuion.il iiitoriii.ition .ih.nit Maryland English Institute courses, turn to the 
"lnteriiatioii.il" section of this guide. 

UMEIfWI (/vrmKoj; Engllsh as a Foreign Language: Beginning; (12 credits) 

G.rade Method: S-F (Sec fees in "Registration and Hill Payiiiem" section of this guide) 
The follosving secnons meet 0(.'20/lll-llK, III nl. 
0101(1675.1) MTuWThF. 9:llOani-12:<Klpm (ARC 1121) STAFF 

MTuWThF. l:00pni- 3:00pm (ARC 1121) 
0102(16754) Time and room to be .irrangcd STAFF 

UMEI002 •i'.n„i;..i< English as a Foreign Language: Intermediate 1; 

(12 credits) (;t.ule MciIkkI S-l iSee Icev in "KejiiMLinoii .ind Hill I'.ismenl" section of 
this guide). 

The following sections meet 06/20/01-08/01/01. 

0101(16764) MTuWThE..9:00am-l2:(K)pm (ARC 1123) STAFF 
MTuWThF.. l:(X)pm- 3:(Mlpni (ARC 1123) 

01<I2(16765) Time and room to be arranged STAFF 



UMEI003 i'.„„it,.i English as a Foreign Language: Intermediate II; 

(12 credits) Grade Method: S-F (See fees in "Re|ptu-auon and UiU I'ayniciu ' section of 
this guide). 

The follosving secoons meet 06/20/OMJ8/01/01. 

0101(15775) MTuWThF. .10:00am-12:00pm (Arranged) STAFF 
MTuWThF.. 1:00pm- 3:00pm (Arranged) 

nl02M677(i!Tinie and room to be jrran>;ed STAFF 

UMEKXM •I'.nnR..,: English as a Foreign Language: Intermediate III; 

(12 credits) c;radc Method: S-F (See lees in "Reglstranon and Hill I'aviiiem" section of 
this guide/. 

Ihe lollosving sections meet 06/20/01 -4J8/OI/01. 

0101(16786) MTuWThF. 9:00am-l 1:00am (PLS 1176) Balur. M. 

MTuWThF . 1:00pm- 3:IKIpm (PLS 1176) 
0102(16787) MTuWThF. 9:00am-12:00pm (PLS 1158) STAFF 

MTuWThF.. l:IKIpin- 3;tXlpm (PLS 1158) 
0103(15788) MTuWThF.. 9:(JOam-12:(K)pm (COL 31 1 1) STAFF 
MTuWThF 1 I "pin- .liKipni (COL 3111) 

UNIV World Courses 
(Undergraduate Studies) 

UNIV099 .i\,„.u..i, Internship Seminar; (No credit) c^rade Method: s-f Pcmmaon 

of Co-op Coordinator required. Obtain signature and more uitbrrruDon at the Cairer 
Center. 3KK) Hornbake Library-. Special fee required for this course. (Sec fc« in 
"Registration and Bill Payment" section of this guide). 

0101(15849) Time and room to be arranged Kenyon. M. 

0201(1685'!) Time and mom to be arranged Kens-on. M. 

URSP Urban Studies and Planning 
(Architecture) 

URSP399I / . ' (. J Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: reg 

|[Kii\Kiu.il liivtrutiii'ii ..'ur^i ,i'iu.Ki dep.irtnR in or imtructor to obtam section number. 

URSP681 Urban Planning Law; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg Cmfn »» w 

,Cr.imri//iir oii/y cue of lite Jollouing: VRSP 6SI. LRBS 4S0. cr VRBS ««/. Fvmiafy LRBS 

6X1. 

112111(16902) MW. 7:lKlpni- 9:3llpni lARC 1 1".5| Karina. S. 

URSP703 !■ /v., Community Planning Field Instruction and Practicum; 

(3 credits) l.raJc .Method. RLG. ;'r.7..jui„l,.. I RSf ',00. L KSf 1,01. ( RsV <.<i-(. LRSP 
605 or pfnHiisicn Jrom the Prograrrt. For MCP mdjors only FormertY L'RBS 703. This counc u 
part one of a 5-credil course, Anal 3 credits to be completed in Summer Session M 
Students mast sign up for both Summer Sessions I and II. 

0101(16922) Tu 7:0Opni- 9:.Vlpni (CAR 010(1) Stesriis.J. 

Time and room to be arranged Uis 

0201(16923) Tu 7:00pm- 9:,Vlpm (CAR OIOO) Rmkin. G 

Time and room to be arranged Pis 

tJRSP788 rr„„r;..,' Independent Study In Urban Studies and Planning: 
Independent Study In Urban Studies and Planning; (1-3 credits) (.rode 

M.ll.o.l Kl (, ln,lr.i.l,,,l h .M,:,-: to obtain 



URSP798 ir,rmR,:,i Readings in Urban Studies and Planning; (1-3 credits) 



Grade Method: REG liidisidual In 
obtain secnon number 



contact dcparmicnt or instructur I 



URSP799 iPnmRr.f, Mastor's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) onde Method 



,i.-p., 



ktor to obuin icciion 



VMSC Veterinary Medical Sciences 
(Agriculture and Natural Resources) 



VMSC799 Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) . 



'.Uili.Hi REG Indn-idual 
obuin section number. 



VMSC899 Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade Method reg indnnduai 

Instruction course cmitact department or instructor to obuin section number 



SesMon I 1,1, 
Se\sioii U ((> 



■l-~ l.l.Sc^Moii I A I* vsec 
l(.-8 24. Session ll-C <3 \ 



ll\X - I, 4-(, 22. Session 1-1) (.< ssrel 
11 "4XX - T \b-». y SeiMon ll-O (1 s 



<.XX-8 (-« 24 




^Ofllk 



53 




WMST Women's Studies 
(Arts and Humanities) 

WMST250 Introduction to Women's Studies: Women, Art and Culture; 

(3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. CORE: HA. CORE Diversity (D) Course. 
(1101(17(141) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm fWDS 1127) STAFF 

WMST255 Introduction to Literature by Women; (3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG'P-F, AUIX CORE: HL. CORE Diversity (D) Course, Also offered as ENGL 250. 
Credit will hegrmleil for only one of the folhmiig: WMST 255 or ENGL 250. 
0101(17051) MW. 1:00pm- 4:15pm (SQH 2122) Eicke, L. 

WMST275 World Literature by Women; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg core: 

HL. CORE Diversity- (D) Course .Also offered as CMLT 275. Credit will be granted for only 
one oj the followmj;: WMST 275 or CMLT 275. 

0101(17062) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (SQH 2120) Wallace, B. 

0201(17063) MW. 6:00pm- 9:15pm (KEY 0116) Min. H. 

WMST325 The Sociology of Gender; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

COK.E DivCTsitv (D) Curse l',n..,u,uh < ,.,,/», 4 soaology Also offered as SOCY 525. 
Oc.hl mil he^r.mleJ for only one oJ thefollouvi^]\MST}25or SOCY 325. 

0201(17073) TuTh 6:00pin- 9:20pm (ASY 1213) Patil.V. 

0301(17074) MTuWThE-. 1:00pm- 3:45pm (ASY 1213) Moore, L. 

WMST336 Psychology of Women; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 .ilso offered ji PSVC 356 Credit will be granted fir only one of the 
fillownig: \fMST 336 or PSYC 336. 

(1101(17084) MW l:ll(lpni- 4:20pm (BPS 2283) Ligiero, D. 

WMST400 Theories of Feminism; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud 

Prerequisite: one cotme in WMST or a course cross-listed with a WMST course. 
0101(17094) TuTh 6:00pm- 9:15pm (WDS 2101R) STAFF 

WMST471 Women's Health; (3 credits) Grade Method: reg/p-f/aud. core 

Diversity P) Course. .Also offered as HLTH 471. Credit uHll be granted for only otic of the 
following: WMST 471 or HLTH 471. 

0101(17104) MTuWTh.... 1:00pm- 2:45pm (HHP 1301) Desmond, S. 

0102(17105) MW. 6:00pm- 9:45pm (HHP 1301) Kass, B. 

0201(17106) MTuWTh.... 1:00pm- 2:45pm (HHP 1302) Murray C. 

0202(17107) MW. 6:00pm- 9:45pm (HHP 1301) Van Den Berg, R. 

WMST498A Advanced Special Topics in Women's Studies: Community 
Intervention: Domestic Violence; (3 credits) Grade Method; reg p f aud 

The tolkAMiig section meets IK.. 25 nl-li? l.V.'lll. 

(11(11(17117) MTuWThF,.12 pin- .Vddpiii (BPS 1124) O'Brien. K 

WIVIST499 (PermReq) Independent Study: Individual Study in Women's 

Studies; (1 -3 credits) Grade Method: REG/P-F/AUD. Individual Instruction course: 
contact dcpartiuent or instructor to obtain section number. Prerequisite: 3 hours ofWMST 
and junior standing, 

WMST699 (PermReq) Independent Study; (1-3 credits) Grade Method: 

REG/AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to obuin 
section number. By permission of instructor only. 

ZOOL Zoology 
(Life Sciences) 

Z00L609 (PermReq) Special Problems in Zoology; (1-6 credits) Grade 

Method: REG, AUD. Individual Instruction course: contact department or instructor to 
obtain section number. Contact department to make arrangements. 

Z00L708 Advanced Topics in Zoology; (1-4 credits) Grade Method: reg/aud 

Individual Instruction course; contact department or instructor to obtain section number. 

Z00L799 (PermReq) Master's Thesis Research; (1-6 credits) Grade Method: 

REG. Individual Instrucnon course: contact department or instructor to obtain section 
number. 

Z00L899 (PermReq) Doctoral Dissertation Research; (1-8 credits) Grade 

Method; REG. Individual Instrucnon course; cont.ict department or instructor to obtain 
section number 



54 



Summer session course offerings \ 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



;n this guide we 
umd.edu/summer (click c 



offerings on the Web at \ 



V. testudo.umd.edu 



H W 



SUMMER? 



EVENING COURSES 
(After 5 p.m.) 



AMERICAN STUDIES 

AMST2n4 I HILM & AM CULTUKL 

AMST428N II VIETNAM WAK IN AMER C:Ul I 

AMST429M I DOCUMENTAKY IN AMEk CUl I 

AMST-t2'iN II I HE SCREWBALL COMEDY 

ARCHITECTURE 

ARCH223 II HIST NON- WESTERN A1<,CH 

ARCH242 I DRAWING I 

ARCH343 I DRAWING II: LINE 

ARCH428G I GREAT CITIES 

ARCH47() I COMPUTER AI'I'LICTNS 

ARC:H4S« I IND ST ARCH PRESER 



ART STUDIO 

ARITISii l-A 
ARTT468B l-A 



INTRO TO ART THEORY 
ISSUES CONTEMPOI<JM<.Y ART 



CUSSICS 

I I Asrn 



GREEK+ROMAN MYTH 



COMPARATIVE LITERATURE 

C:MLT27o I. II c;LOHL LIT+SOC CHNG 
(:MIT27=i I. II WRLI) LIIUY WOMEN 
(\lllJ'h\ I DIVERSITY/VIDEO/ACTIVISM 



COMMUNICATION 

C:OMMli|- I. II 

CX)MM2llll I 

C:OMM23li I 

COMM324 Ml 

COMM33II I 

COMM35I1 I 

COMM351 I 

COMM352 II 

COMM3Sf. I 

COMM4(ll I 

COMM4II2 I 

COMM425 I 

COMM4S2 I. II 



ORAL COMM PRIN 
ADV PUBLIC SPEAKING 
ARGUMENTATN+DEUATE 
c:OMMUN & GENDER 
ARGUMENT & PUBLIC POLICY 
PR THEORY 
PR TECHNIQUES 
WRITINGS IN PR 
EXPER LEARNING 
INTERPRET STICAT DISCOURS 
COMM THEORY 

NEGOTIATION&CONFLICT MNT 
INTERCULTURAL COMM 



ENGL3W 

ENGL41I4 

ENGL433 

ENGL4«<M 

ENGL6II 



VISION AND TRADITICW 
SHAKESPEARE LATER WORKS 
AM LIT l'<14-PRESNT 
LANGUAGE OH ADVERTISING 
APPkCH COLLG COMPT 



ENGINEERING, PROFESSIONAL MASTERS 

tNPMl,2" I RISK ASSESS lOR LNV COMP 

ENPMWixF I APPLIED IINlIt tlEM METH 

ENPMWWW I ASPECTS OF WIRELESS COMM 

ENPMHiiKZ I INT OPTIMI/IATION US ART 

REUABILITY ENGINEERING 

1M<14>- I s>s M M SAFETY ENGk 



FAMILY STUDIES 

F.MST2M' 
FMSI_Vj2 
FMST341 
FMST4N7 
FMST497 



COUPLE RELATNSHP 
RESRCH IN FAM STUDIES 
PERSNAL^-FMY FINANCE 
LEGAL ASP FAM PROB 
CHILD AND THE LAW 
FMST4WR II SEXUALITY & FAMILY REL 



BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT 

BMC.TIl" I INIRoroBMGT 

BMGI2II1 1.11 INTIU1 TO BUSN COMPUTING 

BMGT220 I. II PRIN ACCOUNTING I 

BMGT221 I. II PRIN ACCOUNTING II 

BMGT23n I BUSINESS STATISTCS 

BMGT310 1,11 INTERMED ACCTG I 

BMGT3I 1 1,11 INTERMED ACCTG II 

BMGT321 II COST AC:COUNTING 

BMGT340 I, II BUSINESS FINANCE 

BMGT350 1,11 MKT PRINOORGANIZ 

BMGT364 II MGT+ORGANIZ THRY 

BMGT372 I INTRO LOGISTIc:S MNGMT 

BMGT380 1,11 BUSINESS LAW I 

BMGT4()2 II DATABASE SYS 

BMGT405 I BUSINESS TELECOM 

BMGT41I I ETHICS+PROFLSM ACCn 

BMGT422 II AUDITING THRY+PRAC 

BMGT424 I ADVANCED ACCOUN'IN(, 

BMGT44n I FINANCIAL MANAGEMT 

BMGT445 II COMERCL BANK MGNMT 

BMGT446 I INTERNATIONAL FIN 

BMGT451 I CONSUMER ANALYSIS 

BMGT457 I MRKTNG I'OLCY + STRAT 

BMGT464 I ORC;ANIZ.^TNL BEHAVR 

BMGT495 II BUSINESS POLICIES 

BMGT496 I BUSINESS ETHICS&SOCMETY 

BMGT501 I BUSINESS FUNCTIONS 

BMGT505 II ORG BEIIAV + STR MNC;r 

BMGT61 1 I manac;erial ACTNG 

BMGT6I5 I BUSINESS COMMUNICATIONS 

BMGT683 I GLOBAL ECON ENVIRN 

BMGT690 1,11 STRATECJIC MNGMT 

BMGT720 II INFO TECH & CORP TRANSF 

BMGT721 1 DATA MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS 

BMGT725 I INFR SYS ANAL + DESN 

BMGT726 II DISTRIB DATA PRCSS 

BMGT74I 1,11 ADV FINANCX MNGl 

BMGT743 II INVESTMENT MANGMN I 

BMGT745 I FINANCE INSTUT MNG 

BMGT746 II INTERNE FINCL MNGT 

BMGT757 I MARKETING STRATEGY 

BMGT795 II CILOBAL STR.^TEGY 

BMGT798A II WORK TEAMS 

BMGT798B II AUDITING INFO SECURITY 

BMGT7'(8C I LEADERSHIP SKILLS 

HM(;l-''SS 11 MARKMINl. OF SERVICES 

CRIMINOLOGY AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE 

CCJS234 II LAW CRIM INVESTIGATION 

CCJS32n 1,11 INTRO CRIMINALISTC 



CHEMISTRY 

i:hemiii3 I 
c:hemii3 I 



GENERAl CHEM I 
c;ENERAL CHEM II 



ECONOMICS 

EC;oN2(i(i I. II PRIN MICRO-ECONOMICS 

ECON2III I, II PRIN MACROECONOMICS 

ECON.305 II MACROEC THRY & POL 

ECON3(>6 1,11 INTERMED MICROEC THRY 

ECON32I II ECON STAT 

ECON330 I. II MONEY AND BANKING 

ECON34II I. II INTERNATL EC ONMICS 

ECC:)N425 II MATHEMATICAL ECON 

FC-ON4(.n I INDUSTRIAL ORGANIZ 

CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION 

EDc;i463 UA READING SECOND SCHOOL 

EDUCATION, HUMAN DEVELOPMENT 

FDIID4IIII I INTK lOGI.RONTOLGY 
IDIIIMH I ADOl l:N( FM DEVEI 

M i| II >l(." II I DLl Al lONM l'S>(. H 

MEASUREMENT, STATISTICS, AND EVALUATION 

EDMS645 1,11 QUANT RSRCII MEIH I 
EDMS646 1,11 QUANTTSRCH MTHN II 
FDMSl.Sl II INTFRMFD STAT FDLtC 

EDUCATION, POLICY AND LEADERSHIP 

hDl'll.nl I CON I EM SOCIAL ISS 

EDPL837 I CURRICTHRY+RSCH 

EDUCATION, SPECIAL 

IDsl':ii I INTRTOSPEC EDUC 
FDSlM-i. Ill FNDM SIGN LANGUAGE 
EDSP47II I INTR TO SPEC EDUC 

EDSP49I II c:harac learn disabled 

EDSI>(.7ii I SNGL SBJ RES SP ED 

ENGINEERING, CIVIL 

l\il''^ I MNCAINT PROJ TEAMS 

ENGINEERING, FIRE PROTECTION 

kNH'43S I PROD LIAUILILY & REGULTN 
ENFP6I2 I TOXIC EVAL ANALYSIS 



ENGLISH 

ENGL 1111 

ENC;L2(i.i 

ENGL222 

ENGL2.34 

ENGL294 

ENGL310 

ENGU79E 

ENGU179G 

ENGUW1 

ENGL393 

ENGL393X 

ENGL394 



INTRO TO WRITING 
INTRO SHAKESPEARE 
AM LIT I8(,5.PRESNT 
AFRICAN- AMER LIT 
INTRO TC-> CREAT WRT 
MED^^REN BRIT LIT 
FIIM ANALYSIS 

CINEMA OF hitc hc:oc:k 
advanc:ed comp 

technical WRITING 
technical WRITING 
BUSINESS WRITING 



FRENCH 

FREN211 
FREN3II 
FREN48(I 
FREN499M 

GEOGRAPHY 

c;Eoc.i'i i 

GEOG37; 
GEOG373 
GEOG42I 



INTERMED CONVRSATN 
FRENCH CONVERSATION 
FRENCH CINEMA 
FRANCOPH AFRCAN&CARB GIN 



INTRO TO GEOGRAPHY 
REMOTE SENSING 
GEOG INFO SYSTEMS 
CULTURAL ECOLOGY 
I'OPL'I \TION GEOG 



GOVERNMENT AND POUTICS 

GVI'Tli«i l-A PRINc: c;OVT + POLITIC 

GVPTI7I1 ll-C AMERICAN GOVT 

GVPT241 I POL PHIL ANCIENT & MODERN 

GVPT3IWX II CONFLICT RESOLUTION 

GVPT333 I INFOTECH& Sex lETY 

GVPT399B II VIETNAM I EG,ACIES& FILM 

CAIM-I'"A II NFC.dl :i(c \POLlTSIMUL 

HEARING AND SPEECH SCIENCES 

HESP411 1 INTRO TO AUDIOLOGY 

HESP4211 I DEAF & SING LANGUAGE 



HISTORY 

HIM --s;- 

HIST4|9n 
HIST453 



AMER REVOLUTN I7(,3-I8I5 
EVOLLTTION AMER BUSINESS 
USDIPL HSFR 1914 



HIST4<.3 II HIST CIF OLD SOLTTH 



II HIST OF .MARYLAND 



1,11 FIRST A1D*EMER MED 

l.ll HUMA.N SEXUALITY 

I MINORITY HE.UTH 

MI WOMENS HEALTH 

I HEALTH BEHAVIOR I 



HIST4<r 

HEALTH 

HLTH1511 
HLTH377 
HLTH4MI 
HLTH471 
HLTH6«>5 

HONORS 

I u >\k: (SB 1 MASC 21*: am LIT&FILM 

ITALIAN 

I I y. :-I II 1TAL1AN-.^MERICAN EXPER 

JOURNALISM 

K H K 4 > II I AW PUBLIC COMMUNICATION 



Session 11 (6 WTcks) 



IIIXX - r. 4-7 13; Scoion l-A (.( u-crltsl srclioi 
I12XX - 7, 1(>-K 24,Sc«ion ll-C: (3 »Tck<\ «\c 



• I3XX - (. 4-(. 22. Sciumi 111 i» «r<-L%l «xo 
>ii mXX - 7 l(.-8 3.Sc»K>ii 111) (3 »rcb) . 



25-7. 13 
- 8 6-8 '24 




/^te 







KINESIOLOGY 

KNESH4U I MARTIAL ARTS: TAI CHI 

KNES2K7 I SPORT+AMER SOCIETY 

KNES350 I-A,II PSYCH OF SPORTS 

KNES451 I-A CHILDREN & SPORT 

KNES45S II SCNTFIC BASEATHTICCOND 



UNOSCAPE ARCHITECTURE 

LARC'11,11 I INTRO LANDSCP ARCH 

LIBRARY SCIENCE 

LBSC682 II MGMT ELEC RCRDS & INFO 

LBSC690 II INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY 

LBSC708E II MAPS SOURCE MATERIALS 

LBSC7(I8W II MANAGING CULT INST 

LBSC741 II SEM SCH LIB MED PG 

LBSC745 I STORY MATRLS+TECHQ 

LBSC746 II ANLY CENT GRYNGADLTS 

LBSC772 I SEM ORG KNOW 

LB5C794 I PRINCP SOFTWR EVAL 

SCHOOL OF MUSIC 

MUSC44SK II MUSIC NOTATION ON COMP 

PHILOSOPHY 

PHIL3IISC II PHILOSOPHY IN FILM 

PSYCHOLOGY 

PSYC20(I II STAT METH IN PSYCH 

PSYC353 II ADULT PSYCHOPATHOLOGY 

PSYC436 I INTR CLINICAL PSYC 

PSYC78yA II ADV ASSESS TRAINING 

PUBLIC AFFAIRS 

PUAF620 I. II POLITICAL ANALYSIS 



SOCIOLOGY 






SOCY325 


II 


SOCY OF GENDER 


SOCY4'i8C 


I 


SOCY OF SEXUALITY 


SPANISH 






SPAN21I1 


II 


INTRMEDAT SPAN 


SPAN2(I2 


I 


INTRMED GRAM+COMP 


SPAN30I 


I 


ADV GRAM+COMP I 


SPAN31I 


I 


ADV CONVERSATN I 


SPAN312 


II 


ADV CONVERSATN 2 


SPAN4I>H 


I 


LIT/ ART-SPANISH MID AGES 


SPAN41I9 


II 


FILM/NOVEL IN LATIN AM 


SPAN449 


II 


MEXICAN REVOLUTION 



SURVEY METHODOLOGY 

SURV623 I AI'PLIED SAMPLING 
SURV722 I RANDOM/NONRANDOM 
DESIGN 

URBAN STUDIES AND PLANNING 

URSP6BI II URBAN PLANNING LAW 
URSP703 I. II FIELD INSTRUCTION 

WOMEN'S STUDIES 

WMST25(l I WOMEN. ART&CULTURE 
WMST4lin I THEORIES FEMINISM 



CORE COURSES 



These CORE courses are offered during Summer Sessions 
I. I-A. I-B. li. Il-C. and II-D, 2001. Consult the most 
recent edition of the Schedule of Classes or Undergraduate 
Catalog for CORE Program requirements. Refer to the 
"Course Offermgs" section m this guide for session, class 
and time information. USP students should contact the 
CORE office in the Office of the Dean for Undergraduate 
Studies, 213 Mitchell Building. Zip 5251. phone 301-405- 
9359 for lists of approved USP courses. 

CORE FUNDAMENTAL STUDIES COURSES 

CORE AND USP INTRODUCTION TO 
WRITING COURSES 

ENGI nil INTRO TO WRITING 

ENGLIOIX INTRO TO WRITING (ENGLISH AS A 
SECOND LANGUAGE) 

CORE AND USP PROFESSIONAL WRITING COURSES 

ENC;L3'<I ADVANCED COMPOSITRW 

ENGL3y2 ADVANCELI COMPOSITION: PRE- 

LAW 
ENGL393 TECHNICAL WRITING 

ENGL394 BUSINESS WRITING 

ENGL395 WRITING IN THE HEALTH 

PROFESSIONS 

CORE AND USP MATHEMATICS COURSES 

MATHlKl ELEMENTARY MATHEMATICAL 

MODELS 
MATH 113 COLLEGE ALGBRA WITH 

APPLICATIONS 
MATH 1 1 5 PRECALCULUS 

Note: MATHl 11, MATH140, MATH220, and STATIOO 
fulfill both Fundamental and Distributive requirements. See 
Distributive list. 

CORE DISTRIBUTIVE STUDIES COURSES 

Note: Courses noted "(D)" also meet the CORE Diversity 
Requirement 

HUMANITIES AND THE ARTS 
CORE Literature Courses (HL) 

rHiN:i.i 

CLAS17(I 
CMLT27(l 
CMLT275 



CHIN I'OETRY-TRANS (D) 
GREEK+ROMAN MYTH 
GLOBE LIT+SOC CHNG (D) 
WRLD LIT BY WOMEN 
(also as WMST275) (D) 
ENGL205 INTRO SHAKESPEARE 

ENGL222 AM LIT 1865-PRESNT 

ENGL234 AFRICAN-AMER LIT (D) 

ENGL241 INTRO TO THE NOVEL 

ENGL243 INTRO TO POETRY 

ENGL244 INTRO TO DRAMA 

ENGL250 LIT BY WOMEN (also as WMST255) P) 

HONR238B MASC 2I)C AM LIT&FILM 
HONR259Q CONFORM & REBEL IN LIT 



SPAN222 
WMST255 



CORE History 

ARCH 1711 
ARCH223 
ARTHIOO 
ARTH200 
ARTH201 
ARTH250 
ARTH29n 
ARTTISn 
ENGL245 



CULTR DIFF LATIN AMERICA (D) 
INTRO LIT BY WOMEN 
(also as ENGL250) (D) 
WORLD LIT BY WOMEN 
(also as CMLT275) (D) 

or Theory of the Arts Courses (HA) 

INTRO BUILT ENVIRN 

HIST NON-WESTERN ARCH (D) 

INTRO TO ART 

ART WST WRLD TO 1300 

ART WST WRXD AFTER 1300 

ART&ARCHLGY ANCIENT AMER (D) 

ART OF ASIA (D) 

INTRO TO ART THEORY 

FILM & NARRTRAD 



MUET200 WORLD POP MUSC & ID (Formerly 

MUSC 248C) (D) 
MUET210 IMPACT OF MUSIC ON LIFE (Formerly 

MUSC 210) P) 
MUSC130 SURVEY MUSIC LIT 
MUSC140 MUSC FUNDAMENTLS I 
THETUO INTRO TO THEATRE 

WMST250 WOMEN. ARTScCULTURE P) 

CORE Humanities Courses (HO) 

AMST20I INTRO AMER STDY 

AMST2II3 POP CULTUR IN AMER 

AMST2II4 FILM & AM CULTURE 

FREN203 INTERMEDIATE FRENCH 

FREN204 REVIEW GRAMMAR&COMP 

GERM2ni INTRMEL1ATE GERM I 

GEI!JV12(12 INTERMED GERMAN II 

HISTUO ANCIENT WORLD 

ITAL271 ITALIAN-AMERICAN EXPER 

LARCIhO INTRO LANDSCP ARCH 

LASC234 LATIN AMER STUDIES I (also as 

PORT234 & SPAN234) (D) 

LASC235 LATIN AMER STUDIES II P) 

LING240 LANGUAGE AND MIND 

PHIL140 CONTEMP MORAL ISSU 

PHIL256 PHIL OF BIOLOGY I PORT 

PORT234 ISS LATIN AMER STUDIES I (also as 

LASC234 & SPAN234) P) 

PORT235 ISS LATN AMER STUDIES II P) 

SPAN20I INTRMEDAT SPAN 

SPAN202 INTRMED GRAM+COMP 

SPAN234 ISS LATIN AMER STUDIES I (also as 

LASC234 & PORT234) P) 

SPAN235 ISS LATN AMER STUDIES II p) 

MATHEMATICS AND THE SCIENCES 

CORE Physical Sciences Non-Lab Courses (PS) 

ASTRlOl) IN I RO TO ASTRONOMY 

ENESIOO INTRO ENGR DESIGN 

GEOG140 COASTL ENVIRNMENT 

GEOL120 ENVIRONMENTAL GEOL 

PHYS161 MECHN+PARTCL DYNAM 

CORE Life Sciences Non-Lab Courses (LS) 

BSCli20 INSECTS 

BSCI2U5 ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE 

KNES260 SCI PHY ACT&CARDIO HLTH 

NFSClOn ELEM OF NUTRITION 

CORE Math or Formal Reasoning Non-Lab 
Courses (MS) 

CMSC15U INTRO DISCR STRUCTURE 

GEOG170 MAPS AND MAP USE 

MATHl 1 1 INTRO TO PROBABILITY 

MATH 140 CALCULUS I 

MATH141 CALCULUS II 

MATH:20 ELEMNTRY CALCULS I 

MATH221 ELEM CALCULUS II 

PHIL17II INTROTO LOGIC 

STATIOO ELEM STAT + PROB 



CORE Physical Sciences Lab Courses (PL) 

ASTRIOl GENERAL ASTRO 

CHEMl(i3 GENERAL CHEM I 
CHEM1I13M GENERAL CHEM I 
CHEMl 13 GENERAL CHEM II 
CHEMl I3M GENERAL CHEM II 
GEOL 100/ 1 10 PHYSICAL GEOLOGY/LAB 
it be taken in the sair 



(both 
; summer 



PHYSI21 
PHYS122 
PHYS262 
PHYS263 



■) 

FUND OF PHYSICS I 
FUND OF PHYSICS II 
VIB WAVE HEAT+ELEC 
ELECDYN LIGHT RELA 



56 



Summer session course offerings \ 
(click on "Schedule of Classes") o 



when this guide we 
umd.edu/summer (cHck < 



to press. You t 
"Testudo"). 



.' otlenngs on the Web at i 



HOW B 



S SUM 



E R "> 



CORE Life Sciences Lab Courses (LL) 

ANTH22U IN I KO UKJI.OGICAL ANTH (D) 

BSCIIOS PIIIN BIOL I (Formerly BIOL 105) 

BSC1105M I'RIN BIOL 1 

BSCn06 PRIN BIOL II (Formerly BIOL 106) 

BSCn24/125 PLANT BIOLOGY/ LAB (both councs 

must be taken in the same summer session 

or semester) 
BSC1201 HUMN ANAT + PHYSLG I (Formerly 

ZOOL 21)1) 
BSCI223 GENERAL MICROBIOL (Formerly 

MICB 200) 
BSCI224 ANIMAL DIVERSITY (Formerly 

ZOOL 210) 

SOCIAL SCIENCES AND HISTORY 

CORE Social or Political History Courses (SH) 

AASPIOU INTRO AFROAM STUDY (D) 

AASP202 BLK CULTURE IN US (D) 

HISTUI MEDIEVAL WORLD 

HIST156 HIST U.S. TO 1865 

HIST157 HIST U S SING 1865 

HIST237 RUSSIAN CIVILIZATN p) 

HIST285 EAST ASIAN CIVL II 

HONR248G SOCIAL & GROUP VIOLENCE 

CORE Behavioral and Social Sciences Courses (SB) 

AMST2U7 CO,\ 1 LMP .\.MER C:UL1 R iDj 

ANTH240 INTRO ARCHAEOLOGY (D) 

ANTH260 INTRO SOCIO ANTH & LING (D) 

CCJSIOO INTRO CCJS 

CCJS105 INTRTOCRIM 

ECON2U0 PRIN MICRO-ECONOMICS 

ECON201 PRIN MACROEC;ONOM1CS 

GEOGIOO INTRO TO GEOGI«J\PHY 

GVPTIOO PRINC GOVT+POLITIC 

GVPT170 AMERICAN GOVT 

GVPT20n INTERN POLI RELATIONS 

JOUR 150 INTRO MASS COMMUNICATION 

(Formerly JOUR 100) 

LING2(>0 INTRODUCTtlRY LINGUISTICS 

PSYCIOO INTRC:> PSYCHOLOGY 

SOCYIOO INTRO TO SOCIOLOGY 

SOCY105 INTR CNTMP SOC PRB 



CORE ADVANCED STUDY COURSES 

See the second edition of the Spring 20<il or lirst edition of 
the Fall 2001 for deuils 

CORE Capstone Courses (CS) 

(M.ij..rs oiily.ilior >,.MipUlini: ■>'' ' rr.liis 

BMGT457 

BMGT495 

1 ^\^r^-:< 



MRKTNG POLCYt-STICAT 
BUSINESS POLICIES 

IM'Mi >N( '^M 'DM < 



CORE HUMAN CULTURAL DIVERSITY 

•■ 111,1. ,,,u-, ,M,i,s,- 1-, ,1.,, ( ( IRI I li>lnlnnii,- Stu.lieM 

CORE Diversity Courses Recommended for 
Freshman and Sophomores (under 56 credits) (D) 



AASIMiiii 

AASI'2ii2 

AMST207 

AMST212 

ANTH220 

ANTH240 

ANTH260 

ARCH223 

ARTH250 

ARTH290 

CH1N213 

CMLT270 

CMLT275 

ENGL234 
ENGL250 
HIST237 
LASC234 

LASC235 
MUET200 



POR.T235 
SPAN222 
SPAN234 



IN I Kl 1 \\ He >\M \l V \>\ • 

IILK c:ULIURh IN US • 

CONTEMP AMER CULTR * 

DIVERSITY AMER CULTURE 

INTRO BIOLOGICAL ANTH * 

INTRO ARCHAEOLOGY* 

INTRO SOCIO ANTH & LING * 

HIST NON-WESTERN ARCH • 

ART&ARCHLGY ANCIENT AMER ' 

ART OF ASIA ♦ 

CHIN POETRY-TRANS * 

GLOBL LIT+SOC CHNG * 

WRLD LIT BY WOMEN (also as 

WMST275)* 

AFRICAN-AMER LIT * 

LIT BY WOMEN (also as WMST255) * 

RUSSIAN CIVILIZATN * 

LATIN AMER STUDIES I (abo as 

PORT234& SI'AN234)* 

LATIN AMER STUDIES II * 

WORLD POP MUSC & ID (Formerly 

MUSC 248C) * 

IMPACT OF MUSIC ON LIFE 

(Formeriy MUSC 210)* 

ISS LATIN AMER STUDIES I (also as 

LASC234 & SPAN234) * 

ISS LATN AMER STUDIES II * 

CULTR DIFF LATIN AMERICA * 

ISS LATIN AMER STUDIES I (also as 

LASC234 & PORT234) ♦ 



SI'AN235 ISS LATN AMER STUDIES II * 

WMST250 WOMEN, ARTiCULTURE • 
WMST255 INTRO LIT BY WOMEN (also as 

ENGL250) • 
WMST275 WORLD LIT BY WOMEN (also as 

CMIT2-5, • 

CORE Diversity Courses Recommended for 
Juniors and Seniors (after 56 credits) (D) 

CCJS37U RACE CRIME & t;jUS 

COMM324 COMMUN & GENDER 

COMM482 INTERCULTURAL COMMUN 

EDCP420 EDUCATION+RACISIM 

ENGL348P LIT WRKS BY WOMEN 

ENGL360 AFR IND CARIB WRTS 

FMST381 PVRTY+AFFLUNCE 

GEOC;323 LATIN AMERICA 

GVI'T447 ISLAMIC POL PHIL 

HIST3I4A NATMiNAT-BLDC MIDEAST 

HLTH47I WOMENS HEALTH (alio as WMST47I) 

PHIL407 GAY & LESBIAN PHILOSOPHY 

50CY325 SOCY OF GENI>ER (also as WMST325) 

WMST325 SCK:Y OF GENDER (also a. SOCY325) 

WMST471 WOMENS HEALTH (also as HLTH471) 



Session 1 (ft s\ 
Session 11 ((. \s 


eeb) ^ert 
reks) sect 


onOIXX . 
on02XX- 


1/4-7 1,^. Session 
7/l(>-8.24.Scssu. 


lA (.1 ssreki) sestn 
1 ll-C (.1 ss-eelcs) SCI 


n".V\.\-( 
urn 04XX 


4-<. 22. SrvM.in 
7 1 (>-«•. VScisl> 


-11 (.1 ssrc 
n ll-D (.( 


ks) icaion "5XX - 6/25-7' 13 
ssTeksl lectioii I16XX - «/«>-«/ 24 






« • • «^« 



ational 







r 





IB^^^fi^l 



AMft.6 



^ 






.4^^^/V 




Iiiilliliiiof, 



HOW 



SUMMER? 



Table of Contents 

Maryland Summer Sessions and 

International Applicants 1 

Study Abroad 2 

Foreign Language Studies 6 

The Maryland English Institute 7 



Maryland Summer Sessions 
and International Applicants 

Introduction 

It may come as a surprise that a major research 
university so close to Washington, D.C. is measured in 
acres — 1,580 to be exact — and not by city blocks. The 
University of Maryland's classic tree-lined campus offers 
an ideal academic community in which students from 
more than 120 countries around the globe share classes 
and exchange viewpoints with Americans drawn 
together from all 50 states. Maryland's gentle rolling 
terrain provides a pleasant reminder of the region's 
agricultural past. Yet, the historical and cultural offerings 
of our nation's capital are only nine miles away. 

Close to the College Park campus are such important 
national resources as the Library of Congress, the 
Smithsonian Institutions, the National Institutes of 
Health, the National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration (NASA) and the National Science 
Foundation. On-campus facilities provide everything 
from specialized student housing to one-of-a-kind 
research facilities, an 18-hole golf course 
to a new track complex. A 
university-run shuttle bus 
system links them all 
together with ease. 

A global perspective is 
evident in the University 
of Maryland's curriculum, 
research and outreach 
innovations. Adding to the 
rich mix of social, 
intellectual and cultural 



perspectives are the nearly 2,700 international students 
among the 32,800-plus undergraduate and graduate 
students who attend in the regular school year. In fact, 
19 percent of College Park's graduate students come 
from beyond the borders of the United States. 
The Office of International Education Services (lES) has 
a long history of supporting educational exchange. It 
begins long before you ever arrive on the campus. TTie 
following information provides a first step in ser\ices 
lES offers - from handling visa problems to helping 
international students make American friends — aimed 
at assuring that your stay at the University of Maryland 
is truly an enriching experience. 

International Applicants 

The Uni\ersity of Maryland Summer Sessions 
welcomes international students currently enrolled in 
other U.S. colleges and uni\'ersities, as well as students 
from abroad. Students who are studying at another 
institution in the U.S. on F-1 or J-1 visas and who 
intend to return to their institutions in the fall do not 
need an 1-20 or IAP-66 issued by the University of 
Maryland. The application is the same as that for any 
other visiting student. (See Forms section, 
undergraduates. Form A, graduates. Form C.) 
We estimate the cost for tuition, living expenses, books 
and fees for each summer session to be S3,400. 
International students must register for a full-time 
(minimum of six credits) program of study per session. 
Students who apply must be proficient in English. 
A TOEFL score of 575 is required. International students 
with questions concerning eligibility to attend the 
University of Maryland Summer Sessions should contact 
the Office of International Education Ser\ices. 

Students are required to submit a complete 

application bv Mav 11 to 
allow sufficient time 
for processing prior 
to the start of the 
Summer Sessions. 
Students whose 
reason for coming 
to the U.S. includes 
tourism, as well as 
study and who do 
not intend to enroll 
full-time, may use 
the B-l/B-2 tourist 





TiioaifeM 



There are approximately 20 countries that are part of a 
\'isa-waiver program. Citizens of these countries may 
travel to the United States as tourists without obtaining 
\isa stamps in their passports. 

International students are encouraged to take advantage 
of the many facilities available on campus as well as in 
Washington, D.C., Baltimore and the surroimding areas. 
Here's how to contact us: www.umd.edu/summer 

Key phone numbers: 

SPOC 

1-877-989-SPOC; 301-314-3572 

Undergraduate Admissions 
1-800-422-5867; 301-314-8385 

Graduate Admissions 
301-405-4198 

For more information: 

Office of International Education Services 

Room 3116, Mitchell Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

USA 

1-301-314-7740 



Study Abroad 



Welcome to study abroad! Study abroad increases 
awareness of other cultures and languages while 
providing a comparative international perspective. 
Many students find study abroad essential for their 
major or career plans. Others view it as part of their 
liberal arts education. This is to introduce you to the 
exciting opportvmities available through study abroad. 
For more detailed information on a specific course or 
program, please do not hesitate to contact the Study 
Abroad office: 

Dr. Richard Weaver, director 

3125 Mitchell Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, MD 20742 

301-314-7746 301-314-9347 fax 

studyabr@deans.umd.edu 

www.inform.umd.edu/INTL/studyabroad 

Office Hours: Monday - Friday, 

8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 




HOW B 



S SUMMER? 



The Study Abroad office assists students interested 
in studying in a foreign country. We offer the following 
services: 

Advising 

Our advisors help undergraduate and graduate 
students select study abroad programs appropriate for 
their academic needs, personal interests and professional 
goals. Students who plan to study abroad must meet 
with one of our advisors, in addition to an advisor from 
their college or academic department, before they go 
abroad. Study abroad advisors also determine the 
transferability of credit for work completed overseas. 

Resource Library 

We ha\'e catalogs of studv abroad programs 
administered by other United States colleges and 
universities, as well as course catalogs for a limited 
number of foreign universities. The library also includes 
information on internships and work abroad, travel and 
financial aid for study abroad. Students are welcome to 
use the library during regular office hours. 

When to Study Abroad 

Students can study abroad for a semester, year, summer 
or winter term. The summer is a particularly desirable 
time for many students to study overseas. Seniors 
should note that the University of Maryland requires 
students to spend their last 30 credits on campus. 
However, with the approval of their department and 
college, seniors can attend UM-sponsored programs 
on the condition that they return to UM for their final 
12 credits. 

Where to Study Abroad 

The University of Maryland offers programs in a 
variety of locations. Students are not limited to 
Maryland-sponsored programs. Students may 
participate in a large number of programs offered by 
other accredited United States universities or apply 
directly to many foreign universities. For additional 
information, please visit or call the Study Abroad office. 

Exciting study abroad programs are being offered this 
summer. By combining course work with cultural 
experiences, these courses provide a unique, 
cross-cultural perspective on a variety of topics and 
an experiential, hands-on introduction to a new culture. 
Study abroad enriches any college experience, and it's 
a great way to spend your summer break — engaged in 
a one-of-a-kind educational activity. 




The University of Maryland offers the following 
programs for Summer Sessions 2001: 

Costa Rica: Sustainable Communities 

(June 4- Aug. 12) 

This 10-week course offers students an opportunity 
to live and work in Montex'erde, a rural but rapidly 
developing region in Costa Rica. Students work on 
projects concerned with creating sustainable 
communities that are ecologicallv and sociallv just. 
This multidisciplinary program is designed for various 
disciplines, including architecture, planning, landscape 
architecture, resource management, international 
development and women and development. An 
intensive studio component is required that allows 
students to apply what they've learned to a specific 
project identified bv instructors and the Monteverde 
commimitv. 
(LARC 451; LARC 471; URC 489; LARC 499) 




t&Ifiiii 




England: Honors at Kiplin 

(June 4 - 25) 
Honors students at all Maryland colleges and 
universities can participate in a survey course 
focusing on British history, culture and 

literature. In northern England, students 
reside in Kiplin Hall, the country 
estate of the first Lord Baltimore. 
They participate in seminars and 
excursions to nearby sites of 
archaeological and architectural 
interest. In London, groups visit 
and study major sites and make 
day trips to Bath, Oxford and 
Greenwich. There is ample 
opportunity to explore London's 
cultural life, including the many 
theaters and museums there. 
(HONR318) 

Flanders, Belgium Archaeology 

and Heritage: 

A Multicultural European Past 

(July 16 - Aug. 3) 

This six-credit course surveys the rich and varied 
archaeological and historic heritage of Flanders and its 
multicultural European past during the past 2000 years. 
Flanders' heritage will be examined through 
archaeology, historical texts, art and architecture, public 
interpretation and presentation, and tourism. 

Beginning with excavations at the premier medieval 
site at Ename, students will participate in the 
uncovering of the medieval settlement, churches and 
monastery and analysis of material culture. The course 
will also address the historic and ecological context at 
Ename, its presentation to the public using 
state-of-the-art virtual reality technologies, and the 
involvement of the local community in the development 
of the site. Visits to other contemporary medieval 
churches and monasteries will illustrate different 
methods of heritage interpretation to the public. 
Through presentations of historic battlefields in Europe, 
with a focus on Flanders Field and Waterloo, students 
will critique approaches to presenting a disputed past 
and techniques of exploring multiple perspectives. The 
third part of this course will deal with heritage and 
tourism. The historic city of Bruges will serve as the case 
study for the effects of visitors and tourism on historic 
buildings, urban development and the local population. 

The course is taught by Dr. Ann E. Killebrew, Dirk 
Callebaut and Neil Silberman (Ename Center for Public 




Archaeology and Heritage Presentation and the Institute 
for the Archaeological Heritage of the Flemish 
Community) and Prof. Mark Leone and Prof. Paul 
Shackel (University of Maryland) together with guest 
lecturers from Belgian academic institutions. It includes 
excavation, art history and material culture studies, 
classroom lectures, museum visits and field trips to 
historic and archaeological sites. 

Relevant majors: anthropology, archaeology, European 
history, art history, museum studies, heritage studies, 
tourism studies. 

(ANTH 298E/448E) 

Germany: German Language and Culture 

(Aug. 5 - 25) 

The program provides an opportunity to study German 
language intensively. Courses are offered at several 
levels of language instruction based on student ability. 
In addition to the academic program, a variety of 
activities and excursions are offered for students to 
obtain a vivid impression of German history, culture 
and contemporary issues. Participants live in student 
residence halls throughout the city of Tiibingin. 

(ALL LEVELS of German) 

Madrid and San Roque, Spain: 
Spanish Language and Culture 

(May 27 -July 10) 

Develop Spanish language proficiency and explore the 
culture and life of present-day Spain. Students actively 
participate in academic courses and take excursions 
throughout Madrid, San Roque and the surrounding 
countryside. Participants live with host families in 
Madrid and in student residence halls in San Roque. 
Participation requires intermediate-level Spanish 
proficiency. 

(SPAN 325/326 and choice of SPAN 311/312; SPAN 422; SPAN 
408M; or SPAN 399) 



HOW B 



S U M M E R 7 



South Africa: Contemporary Issues in 
South African Public Policy, Leadership 
and Democratization 

(May 29 -June 24) 

This course offers students a unique opportunity to 
study leadership and public policy in a newly formed 
democracy. The focus will be on three phases of study of 
the South African pc>st-independence period: 
democratization of South Africa, public policy analysis 
and the future of South African Leadership. Discussion 
and field trips supplement course lectures. Students 
should expect to live with a South African home-stay 
family. 
(BSOS 399) 




Taxco, Mexico: Intensive Spanish 

(June 17 - Aug. 4) 

Students at all levels of Spanish language proficiency 
can improve their Spanish and explore firsthand the 
culture of Mexico in the colonial town of Taxco. Visit 
museums and archaeological sites of significant 
historical and artistic interest. Hacienda El Chorrillo, a 
refurbished colonial estate, serves as the academic center 
with classrooms, library, theater, gardens, pool and cafe. 
Classes are taught in Spanish by faculty from the 
Universidad Autonoma de Mexico for students and 
teachers of Spanish. Participation requires completion of 
elementary Spanish. Students will stay in a guesthouse 
with a family. 

(ALL LEVELS of Spanish) 



Paris, France: Landscape Architecture 

(June 3 -July 14) 

Students will study French architecture, urbanism and 
landscape in Paris and other areas of France. The 
program will emphasize the analysis and understanding 
of architecture and urbanism through built works. 
Students will explore the built environment of Paris and 
take field trips to surrounding cities and towns. 
Participants will stay in a student residence in the 
centrally located and historically significant Marais 
district. The program is only open to architecture 
students who have completed ARCH 400/401. 

(ARCH 445 and ARCH 428P) 

UK: Landscape Architecture 

(July 16- Aug. 10) 

Focuses on the study of English architecture, gardens 
and urban design. This year, a four-week course (two 
weeks at Kiplin, one week in London and Bath, and one 
week in-studio at College Park) includes a sur\ey of 
country estates, parks and gardens in the context of their 
natural and cultural setting. Tours throughout the 
English countryside and London give students a first- 
hand experience of noteworthy historic places. 

(URC 489K) 

Admission 

Summer Sessions study abroad courses are designed for 
students who are highly moH\'ated, both academically 
and personally, and who are seeking to acti\-elv engage 
in the challenge of a new learning experience. Applicants 
should normally have a 3.0 (B) academic average and the 
approval of an academic advisor. 

Application deadlines for Summer Sessions 2001 
programs vary between Feb. 1 and April 1. 

Early planning for summer study abroad is strongly 
encouraged. Please contact the Study Abroad office for 
more information about the programs that interest you. 
Space is limited, so apply early. 

The Study Abroad office contact information appears 
on page 2 of this section. 




irfliOiiiifeML 



Foreign Language Studies 

Global business and growing immigration are making 
language skills more valuable than ever. Learning a 
second language has long been a priority in many Asian 
and European countries, and now Americans are 
catching up. With courses from beginner to advanced, in 
languages from Arabic to Urdu, we can help you get 
started or improve your skills. 

For more information: 

The Language Center 
University of Maryland 
1105 Jimenez Hall 
College Park, MD 20742 
301-405-4926 

The Department of Asian and East European 
Languages and Cultures is pleased to present its 
Summer 2001 intensive language programs. This 
summer take advantage of these special intensive 
language courses that enable you to acquire a full year 
of college-level study in the summer sessions. Two 
languages will be featured: Chinese and Japanese. 

You will be able to earn 12 credits during the Summer 
Sessions and complete two semesters of language study 
in just 12 weeks. Upon successful completion, these 
accelerated courses will enable you to fulfill the 
University of Maryland foreign language requirement. 

Intensive Study in Elementary 
Modern Chinese 

An accelerated intensive course of sti.idy designed 
for highly motivated stvidents who wish to complete 
a one-year language requirement in a summer session. 
It introduces fundamentals of standard Chinese 
(Mandarin), including pronunciation, grammar and 
Cfiinese characters, emphasizing the four basic language 




skills: speaking, listening, reading and writing. Requires 
no previous knowledge of Chinese; not open to students 
who have learned, from whatever source, enough 
Chinese to qualify for more advanced courses. Students 
are required to attend all classes and complete all 
assignments to maintain the rapid pace of this course. 
Early enrollment is advised in tlxis popular course. 
Admission closes as of the second class. 

Summer Session I: June 4 - July 13 
CHIN 101 Intensive Elementary Chinese 
(6 credits) 

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

Summer Session II: July 16 - Aug. 24 
CHIN 102 Elementary Spoken Chinese 
(3 credits) 

Continued study of grammatical patterns and 
vocabulary buildup with particular emphasis on 
conversation. May be taken in conjunction with 
CHIN 103. Prerequisite: CHIN 101 or equivalent 

CHIN 103 Elementary Written Chinese 
(3 credits) 

Continued study of grammatical patterns and buildup 
of vocabulary with particular emphasis on reading and 
writing. May be taken in conjunction with CHIN 102. 
Prerequisite: CHIN 101 or equivalent 

Intensive Course in Elementary 
and Intermediate Modern Japanese 

An accelerated intensive course of study designed for 
highly motivated students who wish to complete a 
one-year language requirement in a single summer. 
Introduces fundamental language skills in modern 
Japanese. Emphasizes conversational skills (listening, 
comprehension and speaking), including grammar and 
pronunciation. Lttroduces reading and writing 
Hiragana, Katakana and Kanji. Requires no previous 
knowledge of Japanese. Students are required to attend 
all classes and complete all assignments to maintain the 
rapid pace of this rigorous course. Early enrollment is 
advised in this popular, intensive course. Admission 
closes as of the second class. 

Summer Session I: June 4 - July 13 
JAPN 101 Elementary Japanese I 

(6 credits) 

Introduction to the basic spoken patterns of 

contemporary Japanese and the two phonetic 

syllabaries (Katakana and Hiragana). 



H W 



SUMMER? 



JAPN 201 Intermediate Japanese I 

(6 credits) 

Contemporary spoken and written Japanese. 
Prerequisite: Japanese 102 or equivalent 

JAPN 301 Advanced Japanese I 
(6 credits) 

Advanced conversation, oral comprehension and 
selected readings. Prerequisite: Japanese 202 or 
equivalent 

Summer Session II: July 16 - Aug. 24 
JAPN 102 Elementary Japanese II 
(6 credits) 

Continued introciuction to the basic spoken patterns of 
contemporary Japanese. Reading and writing of about 
100 kanji. Prerequisite: Japanese 101 or equixalent 

JAPN 202 Intermediate Japanese II 
(6 credits) 

Contemporary spoken and written Japanese 
Prerequisite: Japanese 201 or et^uivalent 

JAPN 302 Advanced Japanese II 
(6 credits) 

Continued readings in varied modern texts and 
advanced conversation and oral comprehension. 
Prerequisite: Japanese 301 or equivalent 

Summer 2001 

Intensive English Programs 

Maryland English Institute 

June 20 - Aug. 1 

The Maryland English Institute (MEI) provides both 
full-time and short-term programs in English for 
non-native speakers of English. MEI is dedicated to 
providing high-quality instruction, meeting the needs of 
non-native speakers of English and their sponsors and 
strengthening the ability of non-native speakers of 
English to participate in rigorous professional and 
academic environments. 

MEI courses and programs are delivered by a 
professionally trained faculty. Instructors hold at least 
a master's degree in teaching English as a second 
language, applied linguistics or a related field. Most 
have taught abroad or mastered a foreign language. 
Faculty members deploy a wide range of teaching 
styles and methodologies. 

Class size may vary, depending upon the specific 
content or skills covered. The average student-teacher 
ratio is 16:1. Students are exaluatod dailv b\' their 



instructors through homework assignments and 
in-class participation. Instructors also administer 
quizzes and tests periodically throughout the term. 
A standardized English language examination (the 
Maryland English Institute Proficiency Examination) 
and a writing test are given at the beginning and at the 
end of the term to measure students' overall proficiency. 
Since language learning is a cumulative process that 
takes time and dedication, MEI requires regular 
attendance at all classes. At the end of their language 
program, students who have attended classes regularly 
and completed the required work are awarded a 
Certificate of Attendance. Students who miss 10 percent 
or more of class time are usually placed on probation 
and may not be permitted to re-enroll at the MEI. 

The Intensive English Program 

The Intensive English program, a full-time, six-week 
program June 20-Aug.l, is designed for individuals 
who wish to improve their English for academic, 
professional or general purposes. The program offers 
multiple levels of language instruction, from beginning 
to advanced levels. At all levels, students have 
opportunities to develop their abilities to speak, listen, 
read and write in English, as well as to expand their 
knowledge of English grammar and to increase their 
vocabulary. Many classes are Web-enhanced and 
teachers encourage computer-assisted learning at all 
levels. Students participate in a welcome reception, an 
orientation to the University of Maryland campus, and 
in activities such as an ice cream social and informal 
gatherings at the university recreation center pool. 




DrfKia^loML 



Pre-MBA Program 

The MEI Pre-MBA program is designed primarily for 
individuals preparing to enter an MBA program at a 
U.S. university. The program is also appropriate for 
those interested in improving their command of English 
for business purposes. The goals of the program are to 
provide participants opportunities to 1.) strengthen their 
ability to communicate effectively in spoken English in 
environments that emphasize teamwork, leadership, 
negotiation, platform presentation, business plan 
presentation and impromptu speaking and 2.) advance 
their ability to write in English for academic and 
business purposes. The program is highly interactive 
with an emphasis on case studies as the basis of practice 
in oral and written communication. Several activities 
supplement the instructional component of the program, 
including excursions and meetings with guest speakers. 
(The program does not bear academic credit.) 

The program meets five hours daily for six weeks 
June 20-Aug. 1, and includes 

• two hours of instruction daily devoted to oral 
communication topics such as obtaining, 
maintaining and yielding the floor during group 
discussion, asking for and providing clarification of 
business terms and presenting business ideas 
clearly 

• two hours daily focused on writing topics such as 
conventions of formatting, writing styles, selecting 
appropriate words and phrases and paragraph 
development 

• one hour daily devoted to an intense, rigorous 
review of advanced grammar structures 

To participate in this program, the applicant must have 
a TOEFL score of 550 or higher, be a graduate of a 
university and submit a special application form. Early 
registration is strongly recommended (no later than May 
1, if applying from overseas). 

TUITION AND 
ESTIMATED EXPENSES 

Information on tuition and estimated expenses can be 
found at ww^w.inform.umd.edu/MEI. 



APPLICATION INFORMATION 
Health Insurance 

All students are required to carry health insurance. The 
cost of insurance is not covered in tuition. Students must 
make their own arrangements for insurance coverage. 
Students on F and J visas may be required to show proof 
of coverage to the director of MEI at the time of 
enrollment. 

Financial Aid 

Scholarships, grants and other financial aid are not 
available to foreign nationals enrolling in the full-time 
intensive program. University of Maryland tuition 
remission cannot be applied toward MEI tuition. 

Visas 

MEI welcomes international students currently enrolled 
in other colleges and universities, as well as students 
from abroad. Students who will be studying or who are 
already studying at another college or university in the 
U.S. on F-1 or J-1 visas and who intend to study at their 
institution in the fall session do not need an 1-20 or lAP- 
66 issued by the University of Maryland. Students 
whose reason for coming to the U.S. includes attending 
the pre-MBA program and tourism, as well, may use a 
B-l/B-2 Tourist Visa. There are approximately 20 
countries that are part of a visa-waiver program. 
Citizens of these countries may travel to the U.S. as 
tourists without obtaining visa stamps in their 
passports. 

Application Forms 

Admission to either program does not ensure 
admission to the University of Maryland or any other 
educational institution. Applicants must be at least 18 
years old. To request application materials, contact MEI 
by e-mail. (See address below.) 

Other inquires about the MEI 2001 Intensive Program 
should be addressed to: 

Director, Maryland English Institute 

2140 Taliaferro Hall 

University of Maryland 

College Park, MD 20742-7711 

301-405-8634 

301-314-9462 fax 

mei@umail.umd.edu 

ww-w.inform.umd.edu/MEI 



o^ 




-<N-X 






ft, 



/ 



m 







\^±. 




^^RS/7^ 



o 



>NS 



.-^ 




/SotP^BBd 



H W 



SUMMERS 



Table of Contents 



ARTISTS IN RESIDENCE 1 

ARTS TO MAKE THE SPIRIT SOAR 2 

PERFORMING ARTS EVENTS 2 

SPECIAL EVENTS 8 

Annual Fourth of July Celebration 8 

Maryland Day 2001 8 

Maryland Special Olympics 8 

National History Day 8 

NCAA Men's Lacrosse Quarterfinals 8 

COMMUNITY PROGRAMS/SERVICES 9 

Children's Developmental Clinic 9 

Family Service Center 9 

Hearing and Speech Clinic 9 

LEAP — Language-Learning Early 

Advantage Program 9 

Senior University 10 

Summer Reading Program 10 

UMTV 10 




Artists in Residence 



Extraordinary sounds of classical music will soon fill 
the halls of the Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center as 
acclaimed concert pianist Andre Watts and world-class 
violinist William Preucil join the University of Maryland 
School of Music faculty. 

Starting with a concert by 
Watts in March, the 
three-year artists-in- 
residence program through 
the School of Music will 
feature Watts'and Preucil's 
combined professional 
experiences. Students will 
benefit tremendously from 
exposure to two of the most 
formidable technicians and superb interpreters of 
classical music. Both have the charisma to captivate and 
thrill audiences, yet they venture beyond their craft to 
inspire young musicians. 

Besides a full agenda of teaching. Watts will perform 
one concert each year either as a recitaiist, in concert 
with faculty or in collaboration with the university's 
symphony orchestra. At only 16, Watts was chosen by 
the late Leonard Bernstein to make his debut with the 
■ ■ II TTailWrflfrttlt'l 




New York Philharmonic in its Young People's Concerts, 
broadcast nationally on CBS-TV. Two weeks later, 
Bernstein asked Watts to substitute at the last minute for 
an ailing Philharmonic musician, which launched his 
career in storybook fashion. 
Thirty years later, he remains 
one of the world's most 
beloved pianists. 

Preucil, a distinguished 
professor of violin at the 
Cleveland Institute of Music 
and concertmaster of the 
Cleveland Orchestra, 
performed as first violinist for 
six years with the Cle\ eland 
Quartet. During this same period he accepted the 
concertmaster position with the Cleveland Orchestra. 

Christopher Kendall, director of the University of 
Maryland School of Music says, "The appointments of 
Andre Watts and William Preucil represent a wonderful 
additional opportimity for our students. As we move to 
our extraordinary new home at the Clarice Smith 
Performing Arts Center, we especially look forward to 
welcoming these two great artists." 




ni6 



«pUie 




Arts to Make the Spirit Soar 

The arts have always been a significant part of the 
academic fabric at the University of Maryland. But this 
year the arts will take on an entirely new dimension 
with the opening of the Clarice Smith Performing Arts 
Center. 

A vibrant center of the performing arts for regional 
audiences and national and international professionals, 
the center is a state-of-the-art "village" comprised of 
ten ijitercomiected structures. It's one of a kind and the 
largest performing arts center on any college campus in 
the country. 

With more than 318,000 square feet of space, the center 
will be a constant bustle of students and professional 
artists studying, collaborating, rehearsing and teaching. 
On any given evening, the center will be alive with 
concerts, plays and dance recitals, representing the great 
artistic traditions and contemporary creativity. 

For Performance Information 

Please call 301-405-7847 or visit the ticket office in the 
lobby of the Clarice Sniith Performing Arts Center for 
tickets or information about the arts events listed on the 
following pages. 

Performing Arts Events 
March 

Life is a Dream 

by Pedro Calderon de la Barca 
translated by John Clifford 

Calderon was the last great figure in the Golden Age 
of Spanish Literature. Considered one of the greatest 
European dramas. Life is a Dream is an urgent and 
fiercely universal play from the Spanish tradition—a 
wrenching revenge tragedy and an allegorical journey 
of fantastic proportions. 
Thurs.-Sun., March 1-4 and 
Thurs.-Sat., March 8-10, 8 p.m. 
Ina ami Jack Kay Theatre 




University of Maryland Symphony Orchestra 

Lan Shui, guest conductor 

Featuring Finlandia by Sibelius, excerpts from 
Damnation of Faust by Berlioz and Symphony #4 
by Mahler, with soprano Linda Mabbs. 
Sat., March 3, 8 p.m. 

Concert Hall 

Amsterdam Loeki Stardust Quartet 

Day in Four 

Long regarded as the world's most innovative and 
exciting recorder consort, the group has recorded 
extensively and regularly tours throughout Europe, 
North America, Australia and Japan. Their virtuosic Day 
in Four program offers a challenging range of music 
from the Renaissance to the present. 
Sun., March 4, 7:30 p.m. 
The Inn and Conference Center 

New Music from Maryland 

Original chamber compositions by students, including 
world premieres of electronic and multimedia works. 
Also featuring faculty composer Lawrence Moss and 
faculty trumpetist Chris Gekker. 
Mon., March 5, 8 p.m. 
Gildenhorn Recital Hall 



HOW BIG 



SUMMER? 



Rennie Harris 

Pure Movement 

As part of a residency with the University of Maryland, 
Rennie Harris Pure Movement will provide two public 
performances of hip-hop dance culture, which defy 
definition, boundaries and categorization. The company 
is dedicated to providing audiences a real view of the 
essence and spirit of hip-hop. 
Fri. and Sat., March 9 and 10, 8 p.m. 
Dance Theatre 

Prism Brass Quintet 

Award-winning graduate quintet-in-residence of the 
University of Maryland School of Music. 
Sat., March 10, 8 p.m. 
Concert Hall 

Chamber Music Concert 

In Memory of Robert McCoy 

Featuring stvidents from Dr. McCoy's studio and 
faculty pianist Rita Sloan. 
Sat., March 10, 8 p.m. 

Gildcnliorn Recital Hall 




University Chorale and Chamber Singers 

Edward Maclary, conductor 

Featuring music by Bach, Barber, Brahms and Britten. 
Sun., March 11, 3 p.m. 

Gildenliorn Recital Hall 

University of Maryland Concert Band 

L. Richmond Sparks, conductor 
Mon., March 12, 8 p.m. 

Concert Hall 

Andre Watts In Concert 

World-renowned pianist and new artist-in-residence at 
the School of Music pert\>rming a recital of solo piano 
works. 
Wed., March 14, 8 p.m. 

Concert Hall, Clarice S}nitli Pcrfonning /4rfs Center 



African Drumming 

Diali Djimo Kouyate with the University of Maryland 
African Drum Ensemble and Friends. Sponsored by the 
Ethnomusicology program. 
Thurs., March 15, 8 p.m. 

Concert Hall 

Left Bank Quartet 

In Memory of Robert McCoy 

Faculty string quartet and guest cellist in a program 
featuring Schubert's beloved masterpiece, the Cello 
Quintet in C Major. 
Thurs., March 15, 8 p.m. 

Cildenhorn Recital Hall 

Larissa Dedova, piano 

Faculty recital of an all-Chopin program. 
Fri., March 16, 8 p.m. 

Gildenliorn Recital Hall 

Guarneri String Quartet 

Open rehearsal 
Tues., March 27, 7 p.m. 

Gildenliorn Recital Hall 

Teatro de la Luna 

El Saludador (Hello, How Nice to See You) is a new 
work by Roberto Cossa, one of Argentina's best-known, 
contemporary playwrights. This brilliant new work will 
be performed in Spanish with simultaneous translahon 
into English. 

Wed. and Thurs., March 28 and 29, 8 p.m. 
Studio Theatre 

Prism Brass Quintet 

Includes the Maryland premiere of a composition by 
Mike Crotty and a guest appearance by faculty 
woodwind artist Chris Vadala. 
Thurs., March 29, 8 p.m. 
Gildenliorn Recital Hall 

Homer Ulrich Awards In Solo Performance 

Undergraduate Finals 

Annual University of Maryland School of Music 
student competition and awards ceremony. 
Sat., March 31, 7:30 p.m. 

Gildenliorn Recital Hall 



ni6 



»lllE 




Concord Ensemble 

Since its founding in 1996, this early music vocal 
ensemble has won nun\erous competitions. Its program 
of Renaissance music features several newly 
rediscovered manuscripts of sacred Latin- American 
colonial works. 
Sat., March 31, 8 p.m. 
Memorial Chapel 



April 



Homer Ulrich Awards In Solo Performance 

Graduate Finals 

Annual University of Maryland School of Music 
student competition and awards ceremony. 
Sun., April 1, 7:30 p.m. 

Gildenhorn Recital Hall 

Mark Haim 

The Goldberg Variations 

Dancing to live piano accompaniment by Andre 
Gribou, Mark Haim offers an evening of solo 
interpretations of Bach's Aria with Thirty Variations (the 
famed Goldberg Variations). His performance is free- 
spirited, humorous and inventive; audience interaction 
is part of the evening. 
Wed. and Thurs., April 4 and 5, 8 p.m. 
Dance Theatre 




Andre Watts 

Piano Master Class 
Thurs., April 5, 10 a.m. 

Gildenhorn Recital Hall 

Harp Studio Recital 

Featuring harp students of Rebecca Anstine Smith in 
solos and ensembles. 
Thurs., April 5, 7:30 p.m. 

Gildenhori: Recital Hall 

Mulr String Quartet 

With David Shifrin, Clarinet 

Among the nation's finest string quartets, the Muir 
String Quartet also has enjoyed a reputation as one 
of the world's most powerful ensembles. The Muir 
will play works by Haydn and Shostakovich, then be 
joined by David Shifrin, world-famous artistic director 
of The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center, for 
a performance of Mozart's Clarinet Quintet. 
Fri., April 6, 8 p.m. 
The Inn and Conference Center 

Faculty Recital of Solo and Chamber Music 

The program features Mark Hill, oboe; Katherine 
Murdock, viola and Rita Sloan, piano. 
Mon., April 9, 8 p.m. 

Gildenhorn Recital Hall 

University of Maryland Symphony Orchestra 

Leon Fleisher, guest conductor 

The program features Overture to Egmont by 
Beethoven, Orchestral Variations by Copland, 
Symphony #2 by Rachmaninoff. 
Thurs., April 12, 8 p.m. 

Concert Hall 

Franklin Cox, cello 

Guest Recital 

Visiting specialist in new music performing 
contemporary works for solo cello. Sponsored by the 
Theory/Composition Division. 
Fri., April 13, 8 p.m. 

Gildenhorn Recital Hall 



HOW 



IS SUMMER? 



Karlheinz Stockhausen Concert: 

Music for Percussion and Piano 

Featuring Stockhausen's classic work for percussion, 
piano and tape, Kontakte. 
Mon., April 16, 8 p.m. 

Gildciihorn Recital Hall 

Guarneri String Quartet 

Open Rehearsal 
Tues., April 17, 5 p.m 

Gildciihoni Recital Hall 

University of Maryland Symphonic Wind 
Ensemble 

John E. Wakefield, conductor 

Featuring Symphony in Bb by Paul Hindemith, 
Suite from Candide by Leonard Bernstein and a premiere 
by Johann de Meij. 
Tues., April 17, 8 p.m. 
Concert Hall 

University of Maryland Jazz Ensemble 
and Monster Jazz Lab Band 

Jazz Big Band Showcase 

Guest appearance by faculty woodwind artist Chris 
Vadala. 
Wed., April 18, 7:30 p.m. 

Concert Hall 

Maryland Dance Ensemble 

Jazz Big Band Showcase 

The program features new works createci for students 
by an artist-in-residence; performers are students, faculty 
and guests artists. 
Thurs.-Sat., April 19-21, 8 p.m. 

Dance Theater 
$10 

The Scarlet Letter 

Based on the novel by Nathaniel Hawthorne 

Hawthorne's novel has long been considered the 
American textbook on sex education. The main character, 
Hester Prynne, has become an icon of the hypocrisy 
often e\'ident in our society. This is a drama of romance, 
suffering and redemption set during the times of puritan 
law and religion, as told by a great American writer. 
Thurs.-Sat., April 19-21, 8 p.m. 
Sun., April 22, 2 p.m. 
Taiees Theatre 




Argentine Art Music 

Artist Scholarship Benefit Series 

Showcasing important Argentine composers of the 20th 
century, from Alberto Ginestera, to Astor Piazzolla and 
Marta Lambertini. Featuring Evelyn Elsing, Linda 
Mabbs, Katherine Murdock, Carlos Rodriguez, Santiago 
Rodriguez and David Salness. 
Fri., April 20, 8 p.m. 
Gildenhorn Recital Hall 
$16 adult, $12 senior, $10 student 

The Glass Menagerie 

by Tennessee Williams 

Ranked as one of the top ten plavs in the past 100 
years, Williams weaves memciries and vi\id characters 
together into a haunting portrait of familial lo\e and 
responsibilitv in this compassionate American classic. 
Originally, The Glass Menagerie won the New York 
Drama Critics' Circle Award for best plav of the season. 
Wed.-Sat., April 25-28 and Tues.-Sat., May 1-5, 8 p.m. 
Sun., April 29 and May 6, 2 p.m. 
Studio Theatre 



^ 



mUIe 





Coolidge Quartet 

Masterworks from the Coolidge Collection, Part II 

Award-winning recipients of the Guarneri Fellowship 
performing works by Bartok, Bridge and Schoenberg 
commissioned by E. S. Coolidge. Preceded by a 6:30 p.m. 
showing of the documentary film Four/Four that 
chronicles the quartet (room 2200). 
Thurs., April 26, 8 p.m. 
Gildenhom Recital Hall 

Maryland Opera Studio 

Exploring the Orpheus Legend, Part I 

Presented in conjunction with the departments of 
Theatre, Dance, Classics and Germanic Studies. 
Fri., April 27, 8 p.m. and Sun., April 29, 3 p.m. 

Dance Studio Theater 

Maryland Opera Studio 

Exploring the Orpheus Legend, Part II 
Sat. and Mon., April 28 and 30, 8 p.m. 

Dance Studio Theater 



Washington Toho Koto Society 

Exploring the Orpheus Legend, Part II 

Japanese koto concert sponsored by the 
Ethnomusicology Program and featuring 
University of Maryland ethnomusicology students. 
Sun., April 29, 2 p.m. 

Gildenhom Recital Hall 

University of Maryland Brass Ensemble 

Featuring Eric Ewazen's Symphony in Brass 

Guest appearance by faculty French hornist 
Gregory Miller. 
Mon., April 30, 8 p.m. 

Gildenhom Recital Hall 



May 



Honors Chamber Recitals 

Showcasing the best of the University of Maryland 
School of Music chamber music program. 
Tues. and Thurs., May 1 and 3, 7:30 p.m. 

Gildenhom Recital Hall 

Theodora, oratorio 
Maryland Handel Festival 

Maryland Chorus and Smithsonian Chamber Orchestra 
Paul Traver, conductor 

The 2001 festival concludes a complete performance 
survey (in order of composihon) of Handel's English 
dramatic oratorios. 
Fri., May 4, 7:30 p.m. 

Concert Hall 
$30, $25, $20, $15 

Maryland Dance Ensemble 

This program features new works created for students 
by an artist-in-residence. The performers are students, 
faculty and guests artists. 
Fri. and Sat., May 4 and 5, 8 p.m. 

Ina and lack Kay Theater 
$10 

Young Artist Series 

Handel Festival Concert 
Sat., May 5, 7:30 p.m. 

Gildenhom Recital Hall 

Competition Winners Concert 

A special event featuring three laureates of the 
University of Maryland International Competition in 
concert — winners of the 1997 Rose competition, 1998 
Kapell competition and 1999 Anderson competition. 
Sat., May 5, 8 p.m. 
Concert Hall 
$5 



H W 



SUMMERS 



University of Maryland Bands Annual 
Pops Concert 

Symphonic Wind Ensemble and Concert Band 

Featuring a cabaret-setting, band soloists and audience 
sing-ak)ng. 
Sun., May 6, 2 p.m. 

Adcle H. Stamp Student Union, Colomj Ballroom 
$10 adult, $7 senior, $5 student 

Jephtha, oratorio 

Maryland Handel Festival 

Maryland Chorus and Smithsonian Chamber 

Orchestra 

Paul Traver, conductor 

Sun., May 6, 3 p.m. 

Concert Hall 

$30, $25, $20, $15 

Sonatenabend 

Duo Chamber Music Repertoire 
Mon., May 7, 8 p.m. 

Gildenliorn Recital Hall 

University of Maryland Symphony Orchestra 

Elizabeth Schulze, guest conductor 
Thurs., May 10, 8 p.m. 

Concert Hall 

Guarneri String Quartet in Concert 

Artist Scholarship Benefit Series 

One of the world's greatest string quartets in a repeat 
performance of its May 9 Carnegie Hall program: 
Beethoven (op. 130 and 133) and the Schubert Quintet 
in C Major with guest cellist Peter Wiley. 
Fri., May 11, 8 p.m. 
Concert Hall 
$16 adult, $12 senior, $10 student 

Collegium Musicum 

Music of Renaissance Poland 

Medieval and Renaissance ensemble directed by 
Tom Zajac. 
Sat., May 12, 8 p.m. 

Gildenliorn Recital Hall 

Gamelan Concert 

Indonesian orchestra sponsored by the 
Ethnomusicology Program. 
Sat., May 12, 8 p.m. 

Concert Halt 

University Chorale and Chamber Singers 

Concert of World Music 
Sun., May 13, 3 p.m. 

Concert Hall 



University of Maryland Jazz Ensemble 
and Monster Jazz Lab Band 

Mon., May 14, 7:30 p.m. 
Concert Hall 

Faculty Noon Recital 

The program features David Salness, violin, 
Gregory Miller, French horn and Rita Sloan, piano. 
Tues., May 15, 12:30 p.m. 

Gildenliorn Recital Hall 

Leonard Rose International 
Cello Competition 

Cellists from around the world gather at the Clarice 
Smith Performing Arts Center to compete for a 520,000 
grand prize. 
Thurs.-Sat., May 24-June 2 

Call the ticket office, 301-405-7847, for more information. 

June 

National Orchestral Institute 

Three weekend public concerts are performed by the 
National Orchestral Institute (NOI) Philharmonic, under 
the direction of internationally acclaimed conductors-in- 
residence during the summer 2001 NOI program. The 
National Orchestral Institute brings together 90 premier 
young musicians, each on full scholarship, for an 
intensive training experience in orchestra music. These 
talented young musicians are selected from hundreds of 
individual auditions heard in 16 cities across the United 
States. Concertmasters and principal musicians from 
major American orchestras lead sectional rehearsals and 
present master classes on repertoire required for 
professional auditions. Chamber music coaching and 
other professional development seminars also are 
presented. Previous NOI participants have won 
positions with prestigious symphony orchestras around 
the world, in addition to pursuing careers as teachers 
and musicians in chamber music ensembles and military 
bands and orchestras. 
Three weekends June 9, 17 and 23 
Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center 
For more information, contact Rita Shapnro 
at 301-405-6258 or noi@accmail.umd.edu. 



A|6 



»lifc 




David Parsons Dance Company 

American Conlemporary Dance 

Hailed as one of the most promising choreographers of 
his generation, David Parsons' works have been 
presented in the Paul Taylor Dance Company, New York 
City Ballet, American Ballet Theatre, Paris Opera Ballet, 
The National Ballet of Canada and Nederlands Dans 
Theater I and III, among others. This summer. The 
Parsons Company will hold a number of American 
Contemporary Dance performances, outreach programs 
and a commissioned work in the fall involving 
University of Maryland music and dance students. 
Founded in 1987 by Parsons and collaborator Howell 
Brinkely, the company's mission is "to make modern 
dance accessible to the widest possible audience 
throughout the world." 

For tickets and information about dates and times, call the 
Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center, 301-405-7847. 

Special Events 

Annual Fourth of July Celebration 

Come join in the fun, with fireworks, music and food at 
the Annual Fourth of July Celebration, co-sponsored by 
the University of Maryland and the city of College Park. 
Food and music start at 7 p.m., with fireworks around 
9:15 p.m. Festivities are free and open to the public, on 
Parking Lot 1, off Campus Drive near the University 
Boulevard /Adelphi Road entrance. Come early to beat 
the crowd! 

iVIaryland Day 2001 

The University of Maryland is once again opening its 
doors to the community for the annual Maryland Day 
celebration, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.. Sat., April 28. Last year the 
event drew more than 35,000 people to campus for a 
free, fun-filled day of hands-on workshops, sports 
clinics, live performances, food, demonstrations and 
more. There's something for everyone, so bring the 
family and stay awhile to enjoy a day of learning, 
exploration and fun. 

For more information and a schedule of events, log 
on to wivw.marylandday.umd.edu 

Maryland Special Olympics 

The state's largest multi-sport event returns to the 
University of Maryland, June 8-10, to celebrate the 31st 
anniversary of its first-ever competition. Maryland's 
premier athletic facilities will play host to 1,200 athletes 
with developmental disabilities who will compete in 
aquatics, track and field, bowling, equestrian, golf and 



Softball events. An expected 1,000 volunteers, 2,000 
family members and 400 coaches converge on the 
campus as well. All events are free and open to the 
public. Special Olympics of Maryland provides year- 
round sports training and athletic competition in a 
variety of Olympic-type sports for persons with mental 
retardation. 

To volunteer or learn more about the Special Olympics 
of Maryland Summer Games, call 410-290-7611 or visit 
the Web site at www.somd.org. 
Help us build heroes! 




National History Day 

Tliis summer, June 10-14, more than 2,000 young 
scholars from across the nation will gather at the 
University of Maryland for the 26th National History 
Day, a five-day annual event engaging students, 
teachers and families in historical inquiry and creative 
presentation. A half-million 6th through 12th grade 
students participate in local district and state 
competition to win the honor of representing their 
school. This year's theme, "Frontiers in History: People, 
Places, Ideas," led many students to exciting discoveries. 
Students choose their own study topic and will present 
their findings in museum-type exhibits, multimedia 
documentaries, original performances or traditional 
research papers. The competition is open to the public 
and one outstanding young scholar will receive a 
scholarship to attend the University of Maryland. 
For more information, call 301-314-9739 or visit 
wwTv.NationalHistoryDay.org 

NCAA Men's National Lacrosse Tournament 

The University of Maryland Terrapins will once again 
play host to the NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse 
tournament. This year the campus will host the 
quarterfinals, two matches one at noon and the other at 
3 p m.. Sun., May 20 at Byrd Stadium. 
For ticket information, call 301-314-7070, 
1-800-462-TERP or visit www.umterps.com 



H W 



I S 



SUMMER? 



Community 
Programs/Services 

Children's Developmental Clinic 

For birth-21 

One four-week session beginniti^^ late June and ending in 
Jul]/, iiuth part-time and special services available as part of 
summer program. Nine consecutive Saturday mornings 
during the fall and spring setnesters. 

Specialized, individualized one-to-one services are 
offered to children who are experiencing developmental 
difficulties such as learning problems, developmental 
delays, physical fitness and coordination problems, 
brain damage, mental retardation, emotional 
disturbances or orthopedic handicaps. Children must be 
referred by professionals such as teachers, pediatricians, 
psychologists or therapists. Motor development is the 
major area of concern. Other programs available are 
language development and reading development. A 
parent education program runs in conjunction with 
children's sessions. 
Paul Hahn, director, 301-322-0071 
Prince George's Community College 
301 Largo Road, Largo, MD 20774-2199 
PG residents: summer $85 for 12 hours (eight sessions); 
higher fees for out-of-county or out-of-state residents. 
Fall and spring semesters, $95 per semester for one-hour 
Saturday sessions, $180 per semester for tioo-hour 
Saturday sessions 

Family Service Center 

For community and university families, couples and 
individuals 

Open all year, Mon.-Thurs., 9 a.m. -9 p.m.; some Saturday 
hours available 

The Marriage and Family Therapy Program of the 
Family Studies Department provides therapy to families, 
couples and individuals from the university and the 
metropolitan community. Services include family 
therapy, couples therapy, individual therapy for 
relationship issues and diverse therapy groups. Issues 
that might be addressed in therapy include parenting 
concerns, children's school or home behavior problems, 
couples' communication struggles and issues 
experienced by stepfamilies or single parents. 
Carol A. Werlinich, director, 
2415 Marie Mount Hall 
301-405-2273 or 301-405-3659 
Sliding fee scale, $10-$90 per week 



Hearing and Speech Clinic 

For all ages 

Hearing clinic all year round; Speech-Language clinic 

and AR classes, Sept.-mid-May 

Evaluation and treatment services for faculty, staff and 
students as well as non-university clientele with all 
types of communication and hearing difficulties 
(includes hearing aid fitting and aural rehabilitation 
classes). 

Beth Coon, clinical secretary, 301-405-4218 (TDD) 
0110 LeFrak Hall 
Call for fees 

LEAP-Language Learning Early 
Advantage Program 

For ages 3-5, especially those with speech or 
language delays or other communication needs 

june-mid-]idy, Sept. -mid-Dec, Feb.-mid-May; a.m. and 
p.m. optio)is available. 

Individualized communication enrichment preschool 
program with a strong language-based focus and very 
small therapist-child ratio. Instruction comprised of 
graduate students in the Hearing and Speech Science 
Department and supervised by a certified 
speech /language pathologist faculty member. Fees 
include an initial comprehensive speech and language 
evaluation, therapy as needed and written reports with 
scheduled conference to discuss each child's progress. 
Kathy Dow, director, 301-405-4228 
Department of Hearing and Speech Science 
LeFrak Hall 
Approximately $400 for sununer; $1,000 pier semester 




A|6 



Ipllh 




Senior University 

Pursue your interests in literature, history, science, 
foreign languages, computers, social sciences, 
performing arts and many other areas at the University 
of Maryland Senior University, a friendly, diverse 
community of active adult learners age 50 and older. 
Learn through active engagement in small study groups, 
social and cultural events, volunteer leadership and 
teaching opportunities and an array of university 
privileges. Enjoy stimulating educational activities, 
camaraderie, personal growth and the joy of learning 
under the guidance of experts without the constraints of 
tests or grades in this non-competitive, inspiring 
educational environment. Senior University offers four 
terms during its fall and spring semesters and a summer 
intersession. Senior University is a program of the 
University of Maryland Center on Aging's Division of 
Lifelong Learning and Engagement. Senior University is 
partners with the University of Maryland Alumni 
Association and membership in the Senior University 
includes a gift of membership in the Alumni 
Association. Senior University is affiliated with the 
Elderhostel Institute Network. Activities are conducted 
in conjtmction with the Office of Continuing and 
Extended Education, university departments and 
programs, faculty, staff and the community. There is a 
nominal membership fee. 
For more information call 301-403-4467. 

Summer Reading Program 

The university's Summer Reading Program is a 
five-week diagnostic instruction program for qualified 
students in grades one through 12, as well as an 
information seminar for parents. See p. 4 of Kids and 
Camps section for more information. 

UMTV 

Award-winning television programming from 
Maryland's flagship university is available on UMTV. 
UMTV is keeping pace by offering in-depth programs 
that reflect the intellectual curiosity and wide-ranging 
interest of the local community. UMTV, operated by 
Maryland's highly ranked Philip Merrill College of 
Journalism, can be seen on channels 59/12 in 
Montgomery County and 32A/30B in Prince George's 
County, or on the university's in-house cable channel 38. 
For more information, contact 301-405-3610 or 
www.umtv.umd.edu 




10 




SUMMER SESSIONS 




HOW B 



S SUMMER'' 



Table of Contents 

ACADEMICS 

College Bound Program 1 

Design Career Discovery Workshop in Architecture 2 

Educational Talent Search Program 2 

El Ingeniero 2 

ESTEEM Research Mentoring Program 2 

Jump Start 3 

Language House Day Camp 3 

Maryland Scholastic Press Association 2001 Summer 

Journalism Program 3 

Math and Science Regional Center 3 

Physics is Phun 4 

Physics Summer Outreach Program 4 

Summer BRIDGE Program 4 

Summer Reading Program 4 

Summer Technology Program - Navigatii\g the World 

Wide Web 4 

Upward Bound 4 

Women in Engineering High School 

Summer Programs 5 

ARTS AND RECREATION 

Art and Learning Center Summer Arts Camps 5 

Flute Master Class 5 

Maryland 4-H Camping Program - More Than 

You Ever Imagined! 5 

University of Maryland Cooperative Extension 

Service 4-H Youth Development Program 6 

CHILD CARE 

Center for Young Children Summer Camp Program 6 

PHYSICAL AND MENTAL HEALTH 

Camp Attaway 6 

Children's Development Clinic 6 

Language Learning Early 
Advantage Program (LEAP) 6 

SPORTS 

AII-American Lacrosse Camps 6 

Bill Goodman's Track and Field Camp 7 

Chris Weller's Basketball Camp for Girls 7 

CPR 7 

Dick Edell's Maryland Lacrosse Camp 7 

Gary Williams Basketball Camp 2001 7 



Gina LaMandre's Mar\'land Softball Camp 8 

Gymkana Summer Camp 8 

Hatha Vbga 8 

Janice Kruger's Volleyball Camps, Inc 8 

Learn to Swim 8 

Nike Junior Gold Camp 8 

Sasho Cirovski's Maryland Boys Soccer Camp 9 

Scuba 9 

Summer Field Hockey Camp 9 

Summer Sports and Computer Activity Program 9 

Terrapin Football Technique School 10 

Terry Rupp's Baseball Camp 10 

University Junior Golf Camp 10 

University of Maryland Soccer Camp for Girls 10 

Youth and Adult Tennis 10 



Summer Programs for 
Children and Young Adults 

Everything you need for a fun-filled summer is right here. 
The University of Mar\land again offers fun and learning 
for children of all ages. Whether it's shooting a three- 
pointer, finding out that physics can be fun or writing a 
headline for a student newspaper, a full range of activities 
to engage the interest of any child is a\ailable this summer 
All of our instructors are fully qualified and many classes 
use the university's state of the art sports, education and 
physical actixitv facilities. Each program may have its own 
registration deadline, so be sure to check the course 
description for information. 

Academics 

College Bound Program 

For high school sophomores, juniors and seniors 
Jul}/ 5-Aug. 2, Mofi.-Thurs., 10 a.m.- noon 

Program of workshops, independent work, campus \isits 
to two lecture classes and to campus include campus 
resources and counseling for high school students 
preparing for college. Workshop topics include time 
management, listening and note taking, textbook adding 
skills, exam skills, writing skills and math learning skills. 
Shirley Browner, 301-314-7702 or 301-314-7693 
Learning Assistance Service, Counseling Center 
2201 Shoemaker Building 
$225, plus fiJikin^ 



2>& 



frUlK 




Design Career Discovery 
Wori^shop in Arcliitecture 

For high school students, college students and 
persons considering career choices or changes 

June 24-}uh/ 13, 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 

Organized to help participants make an intelligent choice 
about a career in the design professions through an 
intensive exposure to the characteristics, opportunities, 
values and rewards offered in the fields of architecture, 
landscape architecture and urban planning. Activities 
include field trips to design offices and building projects, 
lectures and a hands-on design project. Participants will 
also get a personal feeling for the ambience of design 
school, and learn about design-education programs locally 
and across the nation. Participants can expect to finish the 
program knowing much more about the design professions 
and about their own interests and aptitudes than when 
they entered. No prior experience is required, only a strong 
interest and a motivation to learn. 
Melissa Goodill, 301-405-6297 
www.inform.umd.edu/arch 
School of Architecture 

$850, plus supplies and optional room and board; 
limited financial aid available 

Educational Talent 
Search Program 

For rising high school juniors and seniors of low 
income and first generation status 

Two-week sessions, 6:30-9 p.m., in July and August 
SAT orientation. Including test preparation and actual 
questions, is presented in a simulated test environment. 
Shirley Morman, 301-314-7763 
www.inform.umd.edu/ETSP 

No cost to eligible students in Prince George's ami Charles 
counties. 

El Ingeniero 

For 7th and 8th graders, primarily Hispanic 

July through August 

Six-week program to enhance math and science skills and 
instill an interest in careers in engineering. Non-remedial 
program. Students are admitted on a rolling basis. 
Lucy Negron-Evelyn, program director 
410-715-9828 or 301-504-5026 
P. O. Box 1121, Columbia, MD 21044 
$600 



ESTEEM Research 
Mentoring Program 

For 11th grade students in under-represented ethnic 
groups who are considering a career in engineering 

Program offers opportunities in engineering research to 
high school students who are considering a career in this 
field. The program has both a summer and an academic 
year component. Academic year students must participate 
in the summer and vice-versa. Students learn about 
research in engineering disciplines and conduct an 
academic yearlong independent research project under the 
direction of an engineering faculty member. Students are 
required to come to campus a minimum of five hours per 
week during the academic year. Students who are selected 
for the program must demonstrate a strong interest in and 
aptitude for a career in engineering. Submission of an 
official high school transcript and SAT scores are also 
required. Students with a senior-year research project or 
science fair project are encouraged to apply. 
Lawanda Kamalidiin, 301-405-3878 
Center for Minorities in Science and Engineering, 
A. James Clark School of Engineering 
No charge 




HOW 



SUMMER? 



Jump Start 

For high school 10th and 11th graders interested in 
life sciences 

Three one-week sessions, Juli/ 23-27, 
juli/ 30-Aug. 3, 6 and W 

A week-long summer science immersion program 
sponsored by the Howard Hughes Medical Institute and 
the College of Life Sciences at the University of Maryland. 
Students considering a career in the sciences will conduct a 
meaningful scientific inquiry in which they will make 
observations, formulate hypotheses, design and conduct 
relevant experiments, analyze data and generate 
conclusions. Participants will select one thematic area to 
explore in depth. Themes include forensic science, 
biomedical science and animal behax'ior and physiology. 
Kaci Thompson, 301-405-3353 
HHMI@umail.umd.edu 
vvww.life.umd.edu/hhmi/programs.html 
College of Life Sciences 
Applkatkvi deadline is March 15 
No charge, except for parking and transportation to class 
Participants receive a $250 stipend 

Language House Day Camp 

For ages 7-12 

Tivo one-iveek sessions, but campers can enroll for both 
sessions, jiih/ 2-6 and 9-13 

The program offers fun and creative activities to provide 
exposure to four languages other than English. Campers 
explore language and culture through songs, games, 
storytelling, skits, computer activities and modest language 
instruction. Opportunities for leisure activities, such as 
swimming, picnics and hikes also will be offered. Camp 
counselors and language instructors are Language House 
staff as well as instructors, graduate and undergraduate 
students from the University of Maryland language 
departments. Mon.-Fri., 9 a.m.- 4:30 p.m. (before- and after- 
care may be available). Registration begins Feb. 1. 
For more information and to be placed on the mailing list 
to receive a brochure, contact Language House 
Coordinator Eileen Timothy Kaht at 301-405-6996 or 
et37@umail.umd.edu 
$200/week 

$175/u'eekfor childroi of University of Maryland faculty 
and staff 




Maryland Scholastic Press 
Association 2001 Summer 
Journalism Program 

For students entering 9th through 12th grades in the 
fall 

June 25-29 
Cosponsored by MSPA, The Washington Post and The 
Baltimore Sun, the program includes classes in desktop 
publishing/page design, newspaper writing, poetr\' 
writing, photojournalism, sports writing, television 
production and the editor's-in-chief program for both 
yearbook and newspaper staffers. 
Julie Gammill Gibson, 301-405-8321 
jgibson@jmail.umd.edu 
College of Journalism 

Fees from $165 to $215 depeitding upon course selected. 
On-campus housing is $300 for room and board (must be 
rising 1 1 th grader to live in the residence hall). Merit 
scholarships are available for ethnic minority students, 
with an April 2 deadline. Parking is $3/day. Housing 
deadline is May 1; priority deadline for course is May 1; 
final deadline for courses is June 1. 

Math and Science 
Regional Center 

For regional rising 10th to 12th graders 

Si.x ivceks, June- Aug. 

Program for first-generation or low income students 
seeking future careers in science or math. 
Jacqueline Majors, 301-405-1773 
West Education Annex Building 
No charge 



^ 



llMife 




Physics is Phun 

For high school students 

Scheduled by prior arrangement 

Programs presenting physics through the use of 
demonstrations at the high school level to educate, inform 
and entertain. 
Richard Berg, 301-405-5994 

www.physics.umd.edu/deptinfo/facilities/lecdem/ 
Physics Department 
No charge 

Physics Summer 
Outreach Program 

For rising 9th grade middle school girls and girls 
entering the 11th grade in fall 

Tivo, tivo-zoeek programs in Aug. 

Emphasis on physics, consisting of hands-on experiments, 
take-homes, research, field trips and talks on careers. 
Bernadine Kozlowski, 301-405-5949 
bernie@physics.umd.edu 
Room 1120, Physics Building 
Applications available in March 
No charge 

Summer BRIDGE Program 

For minority engineering and science students 
entering the university this fall as freshmen 

A six-week pre-freshman summer program sponsored by 
the university's A. James Clark School of Engineering, 
BRIDGE puts minority science and engineering students on 
an academic fast track. The program continues throughout 
the students' academic career and helps minority students 
graduate in less time, earn higher grades, and also 
encourages them to pursue graduate education in science 
and engineering. The National Science Foundation's 
Alliance for Minority Participation funds the summer 
BRIDGE program, which allows fees and housing for the 
summer session to be offered free of charge. Registration 
deadline is in early May, and all minority high school 
graduates accepted to the University of Maryland as 
science and engineering majors will receive an application 
in the mail in March. 
Tamara Hamilton, 301-405-3878 
www.engr.umd.edu/organizations/cmse 




Summer Reading Program 

For lst-12th graders 

Call for schedule 
A five-week diagnostic instruction program for qualified 
students, and information seminars for parents. Students 
are instructed in small groups by a team of advanced 
master's degree candidates. Upon completion, parents 
receive a written report of activities and recommendations 
for school personnel. 
Peter Afflerbach, 301-405-3153 
2230 Benjamin Building 
$425 

Summer Technology Program - 
Navigating the World Wide Web 

Three one-week sessions, 6:30-9 p.m., June, July, Aug. 

Provides students with hands-on experience conducting 
research via the World Wide Web, thus increasing their 
computer efficiency and skill level. 
Shirley Morman, 301-314-7763, 
www.inform.umd.edu/ETSP 

No cost to eligible students in Prijice George's and Charles 
counties. 

Upward Bound 

For 9th-llth graders 

AU year 

An educational program providing academic support and 
counseling assistance to qualified, capable, high school 
students from targeted schools in Prince George's and 
Montgomery counties. Qualification based upon first- 
generation status or income level. 
Ekwenzi Gray or Dwayne Exum 
301-405-6784 or 301-405-6783 
West Education Annex Building 
No charge 



HOW B 



S U 



M E R ^ 



Women in Engineering 

High Scliool Summer Programs 

For rising 11th or 12th grade high school women 
interested in math, science and engineering 

Two oih'-wcek st'ss;oHs iit July luui Aug. Check Web site for 
exact dates. Application deadline is April 13 

Program for high school women, exposing them to the 
multiple options within the field of engineering. During the 
eight-day program, students complete a wide range of 
learning activities related to engineering, such as laboratory 
experiments, field trips, workshops and seminars with 
professional engineers. Students are engaged in activities 
that enhance their ability to apply their skills in solving 
engineering problems as well as learn how to work in a 
group. Students li\'e in the university residence halls and 
experience college life. 
Amal Azzam, 301-405-3283 
1106 Glenn L. Martin Hall 
www.eng.umd.eduAVIE 

$45; students receive a $500 scholarship covering 
cost of the program 

Arts and Recreation 

Art and Learning Center 
Summer Arts Camps 

For ages 7-12 

fune-Aiig. 

The family summer camp program offers programs in 
creative, performing and fine arts for children. Previous 
camps have included African drumming and rhythm, 
world art history, Japanese photography and creative arts. 
A Counselor-in-training (CIT) program is also offered for 
teens ages 13-16. Call for more information. 
Alicia Simon, program coordinator, 301-314-ARTS 
asimon@union.umd.edu 

Flute IVIaster Class 

For high school students and adults 

lull/ 7-15 

Intense flute master class session for flutists of all ages; 
call for audition information. Topic of the class is "Master 
Works for the Flute." 
William Montgomery, 301-405-5539 
School of Music or wm26@umail.umd.edu 
$45, $175 or $360, depending on level of involvement 




Maryland 4-H Camping Program - 
More Than You Ever Imagined! 

For ages 8-18 and families 

jiine-Aiig., day and overnight 
Camps throughout Maryland specialize in a variety of 
topics including leadership development, adventure, teens, 
natural resources education, arts and family camps. Each 
camp program emphasizes respect for others and wildlife, 
and provides a supportive setting for learning cognitive 
and essential life skills, including communication and 
getting along with others. Accredited by the American 
Camping .-XssiKiation (ACA). 
State 4-H Office 

Western Maryland 4-H Education Center 
8020 Greenmead Dr., College Park, MD 20740 
301-403-4248 or 301-334-6967 
www.agnr.umd.edu/CES/4H 
Prices vary; call for more information 



V^ 



»lllE. 




University of Maryland 
Cooperative Extension Service 
4-H Youth Development Program 

For ages 5-19 

Year-round 
Innovative programs for suburban, rural and urban 
youths participating at their own pace in self-selected, 
hands-on learning activities and projects on nutrition, 
small pets, workforce preparation, clothing, citizenship, 
computers, public speaking, livestock, gardening, bicycles, 
entomology and more. Supervision by adults screened and 
trained to provide leadership at the community level. In 
working with other youths and adults, participants develop 
essential life skills, including creative thinking and 
decision-making as well as making new friends. 
State 4-H Office, 301-403-4248 
www.agnr.umd.edu/CES/4H 

Extension Educators (EE) provide leadership in Maryland 
counties and Baltimore City. 

Child Care 

Center for Young Children 
Summer Camp Program 

For ages 3 - 7/8 (children who have completed the 
2nd grade in spring 2001) 

Late ]une-mid-Aug. 

7:45 a.m.-5:30 p.m. for preschool and kindergarten camp, 
8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. ivith optional aftercare until 5:30 p.m. 
for 1st and 2nd graders 
A recreation-based, seven-week program taught by 
professional teachers. Camp offerings include swimming, 
art, Spanish, sports, dramatic play and more. 
Jennifer Henneberry, 301-405-3168 
The Center for Young Children 
Valley Drive, College Park, MD 20742 

Physical and Mental Health 

Camp Attaway 

For boys and girls identified by school or 
therapists as having a serious emotional or 
behavioral disorder 

June 23-]uhj 14 

For children with emotional and behavioral disorders 
(including ADHD) who require a highly structured, 
therapeutic camp program to have fun. One counselor 
per each two campers; program includes swimming, 
sports, arts and crafts and games. Weekly rock climbing 



instruction at an indoor facility. 

David Cooper, assistant professor. Special Education 

301-405-6481, dc39@umail.umd.edu 

www.campattaway.org 

For admission and scholarship information, 

call Saul Lieberman, clinical director, 410-730-2633 

Children's Developmental Clinic 

For details, see Arts and Community section, p. 9. 

LEAP-Language Learning Early 
Advantage Program 

For details, see Arts and Community section, p. 9. 

Sports 

All-American Lacrosse Camps 

For girls with beginner and advanced lacrosse skills; 
specialty camp recommended for advanced players, 
ages 14-college 

Universiti/ of Maryland Camp June 29-Juh/ 1; Top in 2001 
Camp, June 15-18; Specialty Camp July 27-29 

Residential, three-day or four-day lacrosse camps for girls 
at University of Maryland, College Park (also at Bryn Mawr 
College, Deerfield Academy). Camps include training for 
beginner and advanced players in individual skills and 
theories of team play. Specialty Camp is comprised of 
intense sessions focused on shooting, goaltending and 
defense play. Top in 2001 is a new, innovative camp geared 
for college prospects. 
Cindy Timchal, director 
or Mindy Hudson, camp administrator 
410-455-9520 or 301-314-4273, www.umterps.transonly.com 
210 N. Beechwood Ave. Baltimore, MD 21228 
University of Maryland Camp: commuter $325, overnight 
$395; Specialty Camp: commuter $295, overnight $365 




H W 



IS s u 



E R ? 



Bill Goodman's 
Track and Field Camp 

For ages 8-18 

Imw 17-21 

Skill camp to teach track and field fundamentals from top 
collegiate coaches. The program consists of daily drills, 
instruction and practice information. 
Bill Goodman, Donald Thomas or Dan Rincon 
301-314-7457 
University of Maryland 
P. O. Box 295 
College Park, MD 20741 
$200 

Chris Weller's 
Basketball Camp for Girls 

For girls ages 9-18 

Sessions Jul]/ 22- Aug. 4 

Residential or day camp in basketball skills. No 
experience necessary. 
Jeanne Welch, 301-314-1747 
Women's Basketball Office 
1145 Cole Field House 

Deposit between $50 and $100, depending on camp or 
day/overnight. Individual camp, $350 overnight, 
$280 day camp; Position Specialty Camp, $275 overnight, 
$175 day camp; Shooting Camp, $180 overnight, 
$130 day camp 

CPR 

For all ages 

Learn how to act in emergency situations and to recognize 
and care for life-threatening respiratory or cardiac 
emergencies in adults, infants and children. Register at the 
Member Services desk at the Campus Recreation Center. 
Laura Sutter, 301-405-PLAY 
www.crs.umd.edu 
Campus Recreation Center 
Adult CPR $35 
Comnninity CPR (adult, infant and child) $45 





Dick Edell's 

Maryland Lacrosse Camp 

For boys ages 10-18 

June 16-20; luhj 7-11 

Two one-week sessions of lacrosse camp for boys, 
organized by age and abilit\-. 
Dick Edell, director and coach 
301-314-7117 or 410-422-5585 
3685 Ivory Rd., Glenelg, MD 21737 
Overnight $425; day $325 

Gary Williams 
Basketball Camp 2001 

For boys 9-17 who have not yet graduated 
from high school 

Session 1: June 17-21 
Session 2: June 24-28 
Session 3: June 29-July 3 

All sessions ha\e both overnight and day camp options. 
All campers will enjoy housing in the campus residence 
halls. Players will be placed in groups of similar age and 
ability. Special activities, including presentation by guest 
speaker, group swim sessions and evening movies, will 
help foster a feeling of sportsmanship, both on and off the 
court. 

Troy Wainwright, Carole Bucco or Cleo Long Thomas 
301-314-7029 
P.O. Box 295 

College Park, MD 20741 
Overnight camp $375, day camp (9 a.m.-S p.m.) $275 



^ 



»I|Ib. 




Gina LaMandre's 
Maryland Softball Camp 

For girls ages 10-18 

July 

Maryland softball coach Gina LaMandre presents a one- 
week Softball camp for young women ages 10-18. Learn 
effective offensive, defensive and pitching skills by using 
drills and competitive games that are helpful and 
motivating. Instruction meets the individual needs of 
campers based on their age and abilities. Scheduled for 
July, the camp has both o\'ernight and commuter options. 
For fees, dates and registration contact: 
Rachel Lawson, 301-405-0521 
rlawson@wam.umd.edu 
www.umterps.transonly.com 

Gymkana Summer Gamp 

For ages 5-7 (Gym-Tots); 8-16 boys and girls 

Four one-week sessions: June 25-29, July 2-6, July 9-13, 
July 16-20; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. daily 

Gynmastics and trampoline program in a noncompetitive 
environment, also includes daily swinuning for all and arts 
and crafts for Gym Tot program. Stresses to students that 
you can have a good time without drugs. Promotes a 
healthy lifestyle. 

Scott Welsh, 301-405-2566 or 301-405-8545 
e-mail: swl93@umail.umd.edu 
www.gymkana.org 

1120 College of Health and Human Performance 
Building, Gymnastics Gym 
$185 per session (multiple-week discount) 

Hatha Yoga 

For all ages 

Learn yoga poses and breathing techniques to increase 
flexibility, strength and relaxation. The gentle form of yoga 
will explore pranayama (proper breatliing), classic asanas 
(simple poses) and relaxation. Bring balance to both body 
and mind through determined effort. Register at the 
Member Services desk at the Campus Recreation Center 
Laura Sutter, 301-405-PLAY 
www.crs.umd.edu 
Campus Recreation Center 
$50 




Janice Kruger's 
Volleyball Camps, Inc. 

For ages 12-18 

Session 1: July 8-21 
Session 2: Aug. 3-7 

Individual and team sessions. Camps 1, 2 and 6 have 
overnight accommodations plus commuter options; camps 
3, 4 and 5 are commuter camps only. 
Janice Kruger, coach, 301-314-9839 
Women's Volleyball 
1145 Cole Field House 
Call 301-314-7114 for camp prices 

Learn to Swim 

For ages six months to adult 

Registration begins in June 

Classes are offered either twice a week for four weeks or 
once a week on Saturdays for eight weeks, with sessions 
lasting 30-40 minutes. Register at the Member Services desk 
at the Campus Recreation Center 
Laura Sutter, 301-405-PLAY 
ww^v.crs. umd.edu 
Campus Recreation Center 
$50 

Nike Junior Golf Camp 

For ages 11-18 

Four one-week sessions: June 18-22, July 9-13, July 16-20, 
Aug. 6-10 

Residential activities involving the game of golf. 
Tom Hanna or Jason Rodenhaver 
301-403-8157 or 301-403-4181 
University of Maryland Campus 
Call for fees and information 



H W 



B I 6 



SUMMER'? 



Sasho Cirovski's 

Maryland Boys Soccer Camp 

For ages 7-17 

Day camp in Columbia, Md., July 23-27, for ages 7-14. 
Mini-kickers half-day camp, July 23-27, for ages 7-10. 
Residential and extended day camp, June 27-July 1 and 
July 11-15. Both mini-kickers and residential day camps are 
held at the University of Maryland. Team discounts 
available for groups of eight or more. 
Contact: Sasho Cirovski, coach 
or Jeff Rohrman, assistant coach 
301-314-7005 or 410-740-1147 
Cole Field House, RO. Box 295 
College Park, MD 20741-0295 
Contact the Soccer Office for fees 

Scuba 

For ages 12 and up 

Learn the basics of scuba diving and receive basic scuba 
certification. Includes 30 hours of classroom and pool work, 
followed by five open water dives. A NAUI certification 
will be awarded to those who attend all classes and pass 
the skills test and written exam. Participants must pass a 
swimming proficiency test. Additional fee charged for 
certification dives. Register at the Member Services desk at 
the Campus Recreation Center 
Laura Sutter, 301-405-PLAY 
www.crs.umd.edu 
Campus Recreation Center 
$275 

Summer Field Hockey Camp 

For students who have completed their senior year 
in high school or younger 

Open camp, lithj 22-15. Advanced camp, Aug. 2-5 

Four-day residential summer field hockey camp on 
campus open to all players, and four-day residential camp 
for advanced players. 

Missy Meharg, coach, 301-314-3895, 570-523-9783 
Advanced Play 
PO. Box 74 
Lewisburg, PA 17837 
Open camp $360; advanced camp $590 



Summer Sports and Computer 
Activity Program 

Ages 5-14 

June 25-]uly 13 

A three-week co-ed summer sports activity program 
conducted by the College of Health and Human 
Performance features on-campus sports activities for 
children ages 5-14. Organized into four groups (ages 5-7, 
8-9, 10-11 and 12-14), children participate in soccer, softball, 
tennis, racquetball, basketball, lacrosse and aquatics. 
Children ages 7-14 enrolled in the morning program also 
can participate in the afternoon (1-4:30 p.m.) program that 
includes computer activities. The program runs Mon.- Fri., 
9 a.m. to noon for just the sports activities. Afternoon 
sessions may be added for an additional fee. S75 per week. 
Limited spaces. $15 registration fee; S75 per week for 
mornings; $150 per week for the all day program. 
Elizabeth Brown, 301-405-2503 
College of Health and Human Performance 





Terrapin Football 
Technique School 

For high school students 

June 20-23 and June 24-27 

Two sessions in safe weight training, flexibility, form 
running, sprinting techniques and a nutrition-drug 
education seminar. 
Mike Gundy, 301-314-7099 
University of Maryland Campus 
Call for fees, information ami camp brochure 

Terry Rupp's Baseball Camp 

For ages 6-18 

Six one-week camps through the months of Jime and Aug. 
Day camps in baseball instruction and games on campus. 
Terry Rupp, 301-314-7122 
Ben Bachmann, 301-314-5904 
P.O. Box 295, Team House Annex 
College Park, MD 20740 
$150 

University Junior Golf Camp 

For ages 8-16 

Dates: TEA (June or July) 

A four-day golf camp offering range instruction and 
course play. All instruction provided by LPGA/PGA 
professionals college and elite level players. Open to all 
levels of experience. 
Wendy Stark, 301-403-4299 
University of Maryland Golf Course 
College Park, MD 20740 
$290 

University of Maryland 
Soccer Camp for Girls 

For ages 6-18 

At the University of Maryland, College Park residential 
camp, June 23-27. At Columbia, Md., day camp, July 9-13. 
One-week residential camp for ages 12-18; one-week day 
camp for ages 6-15 

Shannon Higgins-Cirovski, director, 301-314-0330 
Cole Field House 
P.O. Box 295 
College Park, MD 20741 
Residential $430, day camp $190 



Youth and Adult Tennis 

For ages 10-15 

Learn basic skills including forehand groundstroke, serve 
and volley. Register at the Member Services desk at the 
Campus Recreation Center. 
Laura Sutter, 301-405-PLAY 
www.crs.umd.edu 
Campus Recreation Center 
$40 



^i 


tih.. 


^^ 4 




/ 




^ ^ . 


■i > '*!* *? 


V 





10 








-.You're i 

^^ You're on 



'/ 



■ see** . jSe"'"^ ,^S 




o#*.*'^' 



A-^S^ 



,00^" 



^.^'-" 



.P»9^ 



<»^"1«-* 



» *":!?*«?!! 



CoVW* 



^r.:;^ 



,)AO«* 



i»<«»*!Lr«-* 









HOW BIG IS SUMMER? 



Table of Contents 

Visiting Undergraduate 

Summer Student Application 2001 (3 pages) A 

Permission to Transfer Credits Form B 

Visiting Graduate 

Summer Student Application 2001 (3 pages) C 

Summer Course Registration Form D 

Registering through MARS Worksheet E 

Estimated Billing Form F 

Residence Halls Agreement Form (2 pages) G 

Summer Student Parking Registration Form H 





Efl 



Visit ing Undergraduate Sum mer Student Application 2001 

Questions? Call 301 -31 4-3572 or 1 -877-989-SPOC 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, COLLEGE PARK 

Please read the admissions information on page 6 of the "Registration and Bill 
Payment" section of this guide to determine if you must complete this application. 

NOTK: Current I'nivtrsity of Maryland. College Park students do not need 
to apply for summer admission. Current hijjh school students should use a 
regular application for admission. 

There is a $45 non-refundable application processing fee ($65 for international 
students). Please attach a check or money order made payable to the 
University of Maryland. Write your Social Security number on your check or 
money order Or. you may pay by credit card. 



1). 



If you wish to use your credit card, check one and fill in 



Customer Account Number 
Effective Date 



Name on Card 
Your Signature 



Expiration Date_ 



U.S. Social Security Number 



Last Name 



First Name 



Middle Name 



Foriner Last Name 



4) Permanent Address (Billing Address) 



5) Current ( Local ) Address 



Number and Street Address Apartment City State Zip Code 



Number and Street Address Apartment City Slate Zip Code 



7)1—1 Male rn 



Country 



Female 



Area Code and Telephone Number 



County Country 
6) E-mail Address 

8) r 



Area Code and Telephone Number 



m m 



MM D D 

Date of Birth 



Y Y 



9) Plea.se check the appropriate box below: The information on this item is requested solely for the purpose of determining compliance with federal civil rights 
laws. Your response is completely voluntary and will not affect consideration of your application. By providing this information, you will assist us in assuring 
that this program is administered in a nondiscriminatory manner, 
n American Indian or Alaskan Native LJ Black □ Asian or Pacific Islander Hispanic White .Z Other 



10) Are you a United States citizen? 
Country of birth 



Alien registration number . 



D Yes n No If no. please complete the following: 

Country of Citizenship Type of visa . 

Date issued Date of expiration 



1 1 ) Please check one: 

n high school graduate 

n currently enrolled at another college/university 

D college/university graduate 

D Golden ID student 

12) Have you previously applied for admission to the University of Maryland. College Park? D Yes D No 
If yes. 

Type of Program: H Undergraduate Graduate 

Term/Year Applied for; Dates of attendance, if applicable: 



13) List the high school from which you graduated. Also list the college or university you currently attend or last attended. 



Name of High School or GED 


City. State 


Attendance Dale 
Month and Year 


Graduation Dale 


Cumulative GPA 








From 


Through 








1 1 1 


1 1 1 




College/University 




1 


1 


1 


1 


Credits Earned 


Graduation Dale 


Degree Obtained 



14) If you think you should be billed at in-state tuition rates, please complete page 2 and 3 of this form. 
(Complete signature line on page 3.) 

Page I of .^ 



RESIDENCY QUESTIONNAIRE 



To qualify for Maniland resident tuition status, you must submit the following information. Every item on this form must be answered completely and correctly. PieaiC leave 
no blank spaces. Failure to complete all of the items may result in a non-Maryland resident cla.ssiricalion and out-of-state tuition charges being applied. Residency cla-ssification 
information is evaluated in accordance with the University System of Maryland policy on residency, as detailed in the undergraduate catalog. The Office of Undergraduate 
Admissions may contact the applicant for clarification of an item or additional information if necessary. 

Please check one: 

Q a. I am nnancially independent. I earned la.xable income that covered one half or mure uf my total expenses for the past 12 months, and ha\e not been claimed as a dependent on 
another person's most recent tax returns. 

n b. I am nnancially dependent on another person who has provided me with half or more of my total suppon and/or has claimed me as a dependent on his/her most recent income tax 

returns. How long have you been a dependent of this person? 

Each applicant is responsible for completing items I - 1 .1 on this form in their entirety. Applicants who are completing this form as a financially dependent student must have the person 
on whom they are claiming dependency complete questions 4-1.' as well. 



I. Name of applicant (student) . 
3. Permanent address 



. 2. Social Security Number: . 



. City . 



Length of time at permanent address: Years . 
Previous address 



. (if less than 12 months, provide previous address) 
City 



Length of time at previous address: Years 

FOR DEPENDENT STUDENTS ONLY 

Name of person upon whom dependent 

Above named person's permanent address 
Length of lime at permanent address: Years . 
Previous address 



Relationship 



.City 



. (if less than 12 months, provide previous address) 
City 



Length of time at previous address: Years . 



STUDENTS SHOULD COMPLETE EACH ITEM BELOW. STi'DESTS WHO ARE FISA.WIALLY DEPESDEST IPOS ASOTHER PERSOS SHOILD HAVE THAT 
PERSON COMPLETE EACH QUESTION AS WELL CHECK YES OR ,VO FOR EACH OUESTIOS ASP COMPLETE ALL BLASKS . 



Applicant 
YES NO 






a a 



Person on 

Whom 
Dependent 
YES NO 
l2 n 4. Are you a full-time active member of the I .S. .\rmcd Korces? 

Student 

a. If yes. attach copy of most recent assignment orders and indicate date of expected separation from the mililar). 



D D D 



b. If yes. are you stationed in Maryland or have you established Maryland as your home of residence? Lj Yes U No 
Person on whom dependent 

a. If yes. attach a copy of the most recent assignment orders and indicate date of expected separation from the military. _ 

b. If yes. are vou stationed in .Mary land or have you established Mary land as \ our home of residence * Yes .No 

D 5. Are you a part-time (50% I or full-time "permanent" employee of a University System of Maryland institution? 

a. If yes. attach verification of permanent/regular employment. 
D 6. Are you a citizen of the United States? 
Student 
a. If non-citizen, type of visa b. Date issued c. Expiration date of visa 



If yes. effective dale 



If ves. effective dale 



d. if permanent resident, alien registration number . 
Person on whom dependent 



e. Date i.ssued . 



. f Expires 



a. If non-citizen, type of vis 



. b. Dale issued . 



. c. Expiration date of visa 



d. If permanent resideni. alien registration number 

D 7. Are all. or substantially all. of your possessions in Maryland? 
□ 8. Are you registered to vole? 

Student- a. If yes. in what siate'^ 

Person on whom dependent- a. If yes. in what state? 

en 9. Do you possess a valid driver's license? 

Student 

a. If yes. in what state? b. Initial date of issue 



. t. Expires 



Dale of registration 



Date of registration 



c. Most recent date of issue 



Person on whom dependent 

a. If ves. 111 what stale ' 



b. Initial date of issue . 



. Most recent dale of issue , 



n 10. Do you own any vehicles? 
Student 

a. If yes. first vehicle's initial dale of registration 

a. If yes. second vehicle's initial date of registration . 
Person on whom dependent 

a. If yes. first vehicle's initial date of registration 

u. If yes. second vehicle's initial date of registration . 



. b. Most recent date of registration 

b. Most recent dale of registration . 



. b. Most recent date of registration 

b. Most recent dale of registralion . 



Page 2 of 3 



LD n en Oil. Have you paid Maryland state income lax for the most reieni )ear on all earned income includinK taxable income earned ouLvide of Maryland? 
If no, you must provide an explanation. 
Sludenl 

a. Check ihe actual years you have filed a Maryland stale income lax return: O 2000 CH 1999 

b. Cheek the actual years you have filed another slate's income tax return: D 2000 D 1999 

c. If you did not file a tax relum in Maryland fur the most recent year, stale rcason(s): 

Person on whom dependent 

a. Check the actual years you have filed a Maryland stale income lax return: . , 20(J() 1999 

b. Check the actual years you have filed another stale's income tax relum: D 2000 Lj 1999 

c. If you did not file a lax return in Mary land for the most recent year, slate reason(s): 



D n D D 12. Is Maryland state income tax currently beioK \iilhheld from yiiur pay? If no. provide explanation. 
Sludenl 

a. If no. stale reasonlsi: 



Person on whom dependent 

a. If no. state reason(si: 



a ED D EH 13. Do you receive any public a.ssistance from a slate or local agency other than one in the State of Mary land? 
Sludenl 

a. If yes, please explain: 



Person on whom dependent 

a. If yes. please explain: 



I certify that the informaticm provided in items I Ihrough 1.^ is complete and correct. I understand that the uni>en>ily reserves the right to requeNi additional information if 
necessary. In the CNent the uni\ersily disco\ers thai false or misleadin); information has been pr<>\ided. the applicant may be billed by the university relroaclitelv to 
recover the difference betueen in-stale and out-of-state tuition for Ihe current and subsequent semesters. 



14. 



Signature of applicant 



Signature of person (m whom applicant is dependent 



Question.s? Please Call l-877-989-SP()C or 301-314-3572 



Paae .^ ol ^ 



University of Maryland Permission to Transfer Credits Form 

Student Name: 



Social Security No.: 
Street Address: 



City: State: Zip: 

Home Institution: 



Credit earned al the University of AlaryLmd, Collei^c Pivi; during; Stintiiier Sessions 2001 will he trausferrahle to the student's 

home institution for the following^ course(s): 

Course: 



1 Description: 



Credit earned: 



] Grading Method: □ Regular □ Pass-Fail QAudit 

j Advisor's Signature: Date: 

Institution: 

Department: 



Street Address: 



City: State: Zip: 

Advisor's phone: E-niail: 



*Tliis form is for your personal use only and should not he submitted to the University of Maryland, Colkf^e Park. 



Vi siting Graduate Summer Student Application 2001 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, COLLEGE PARK 



Questions? Call 1-877-989-SPOC or 301 -314-3572 



Are you claiming Maryland residency? < yes no (If yes, complete the back of this application) 

Have you ever applied to our Graduate School before either as an Advanced Special or Degree Seeking Student? 

Do you qualify for the Golden ID fee waiver? i ' yes L-. no 

U.S. SOCIAL SECURITY NUfVIBER 



nnnQnnHDDnn 



g][W][aj[d] 



yes Year_ 



SUMMER 


2001 





Last Name 
Present Address: 



state or Country 



MD County 



Work Phone 
E-mail Address . 



Please check one (see page 8 of the "Registration and Bill Paymenr section 
of the guide): 

1 Visiting Graduate Student 
"J Institute Student 

□ Advanced Special Student: (check one) 

a. Bachelor's Degree with 3.0 GPA 

b. Master's or Doctoral Degree 

c. Bachelor's Degree (4 yrs out) 
I , d. Test Scores, indicated below 

n Golden ID Student 


Citizenship D U.S. r Non-U. S. 

Non-U. S. Citizens or Permanent Immigrants: 
Country of Citizenship 
City and Country of Birth 


Tvpe of Visa 


Permanent Alien Registration # 

Date of Issue 



This information is solely for the purpose of determining compliance with Federal civil rights law. Your response will not affect consideration of your application. 
Birthdate: / / C] American Indian/Alaska Native CH Hispanic CH Asian/Pacific Islander 



Sex: C] l\/lale ^ Female 



CD Black, not of Hispanic origin 



D White 



List in chronological order all colleges, universities or other institutions of higher learning which you have attended, including the University of Maryland. 
An official transcript is required for Advanced Special Student status; an unofficial copy may be attached to expedite the summer registration process. Visiting gradu- 
ate student applicants must submit a letter of permission from their dean indicating they are in good standing and that UM credits will be accepted for transfer 


Name of Institution 


Location 


From 


To 


Major 


Degree 


Date Awarded/ 
Expected 


Overall 
Average 



















































Has disciplinary action been initiated or taken against you at any of the institutions attended, including the University of Maryland? 
n no n yes If yes, please attach a statement describing the incident and its resolution. 

Have you ever been indicted for, pleaded guilty to, or been found guilty of any criminal offense excluding minor traffic violations? 
[Zl no n yes If yes. please attach a statement describing the incident and its resolution. 

If appropnate, please complete the following and have the testing agency send OFFICIAL test results to the Graduate School. If you have ^ 
not taken the required examination, indicate when you plan to do so. Our institutional code is 5814. | 

Graduate Record General (Aptitude) (ORE) Date Verbal Quantitative AnalyticaL 

Miller Analogies Test 

Graduate Management Admissions Test 

Test of English as a Foreign Language 

(A TOEFL score report must be submitted by all applicants whose native language is not English unless they have a degree from an accredited 

U.S. institution of higher education) 

List any work and military experience (major categories and time periods only) for the past two years. 



(ORE) 


Date 


Verbal 


Quantitative 


(MAT) 


Date 


Score 





(GMAT) 


Date 


Score 





(TOEFL) 


Date 


Score 





F 

FS 

R 

lES 

GRAD 

SA 



Title 


Employer 


State 


From 


To 























Page 1 of 3 



RESIDENCY QUESTIONNAIRE 



To quality for Maryland resident tuition status, you must submit the lollowing information. Every item on this form must be answered completely and correctly. Please leave 
no blank spaces. Failure to complete all of the items may result in a non-Maryland resident classification and out-of-siaie tuition charges being applied. Residency classification 
information is evaluated in accordance with the University System of Maryland policy on residency, as detailed in the undergraduate catalog. The Office of Undergraduate 
Admissions may contact the applicant for clarification of an item or additional information if necessary. 



LTcd one half or more of my loial expenses for the past 12 months, and have not been claimed as a dependent c 



Please check one: 

D a. I am financially independent. I earned taxable income that i 
another person's most recent tax returns. 

LJ b. I am f'lnanciiillt dependent on another person who has provided me with half or more of my total support and/or has claimed me as a dependent on his/her most recent income lax 

returns. How long have you been a dependent of this person? 

Each applicant is responsible for completing items 1-1.1 on this form in their entirety. Applicants who are completing this form as a financially dependent student must have the person 
on whom they are claiming dependency complete questions 4-1.1 as well. 



I. Name nf applicant (student) . 
.1. Permanent address 



2. Social SecuritN Number: 



. City , 



Length of time at permanent address: Years . 
Previous address 



. (if less than 12 months, provide previous address) 
City 



Length of time at previous address: Years 

FOR DEPENDENT STUDENTS ONLY 

Name of person upon whom dependent 

Above named person's permanent address 
Length of time at permanent address: Years . 
Previous address 



Relationship 



.City 



. (if less than 12 months, provide previous address) 
City 



Length of lime at previous address: Years 



STUDENTS SHOULD COMPLETE EACH ITEM BELOW. STUDESTS WHO ARE FISANCIALLY DEPESDEST LPOS ASOTHEK PERSOS SHOLLD HAVE THAT 
PERSON COMPLETE EACH Oi'ESTIO,\ AS WELL CHECK YES OR .\0 FOR EACH ()CESTIO.\ A\D COMPLETE ALL BI^WRS . 



Applicant 
YES NO 

D D 






D D 



Person on 

Whom 
Dependent 
YES NO 
CD D 4. Are you a rull-time active member of the U.S. Armed Forces? 

Sliident 

a. If yes, attach copy of most recent assignment orders and indicate date of expected separation from the military. 



nan 



D n n 



b. If yes, are you stationed in Maryland or have you established Maryland as your home of residence? (Zl Yes CD No 
Person on whom dependent 

a. If yes. attach a copy of the most recent assignment orders and indicate date of expected separation from the military'. 

b. If yes. ;ire you stationed in Maryland or have you established Maryland as your home of residence'' 12 Yes ' No 

n S. Are you a part-time (50% ) or full-lime "permanent" employee of a University System of Maryland institution? 

a. If yes. attach verification of permanent/regular employment. 
CD 6. Are you a citizen of the United States? 
Student 
a. If non-citizen, type of visa b. Date issued c. Expiration date of visa 



If yes, effective date 



If yes. effective date 



d. If permanent resident, alien registration number 

Person on whom dependent 

a. If non-citizen, type of visa b. Date 

d. If permanent resident, alien registration number 



. e. Date issued _ 



. f. Expires 



sued . 



. c. Expiration date of vi.sa 



CD 7. Are all, or substantially all, of your possessions in Maryland? 
CD 8. Arc you registered to vote? 

Student- a. If ves. in what state? 



. f. Expires 



Date of registration 



Person on whom dependent- a. If yes. in what state 
CD 9. Do you possess a valid driver's license? 
Student 

a. If yes. in what state? 



Date of registration 



b. Initial date of issue . 



em date of issue 



Person on whom dependent 

a. If yes. in what slate? 



. b. Initial date of issue . 



Q 10. Do you own any vehicles? 
Student 

a. If yes. first vehicle's initial dale of registration 

a. If yes. second vehicle's initial date of registration . 
Person on whom dependent 

a. If yes. first vehicle's initial dale of registration 

a. If yes. second \ehick-'v niilial date of registration . 



. b. Most recent date of registration 

b. Most recent dale of registration . 



. c. Most recent date of issue 



_ c. Slate . 
c. Slate 



. b. Most recent date of registration 

b. Most recent dale of registration . 



. c. Slalc . 
c. State . 



Page 2 of 3 



LJ LH LJ LJ II. Have )ou paid Maryland slalt inconii' lax for Iht most rcccnl year on all earned income includinK taxable income earned oub>ide of Maryland? 
If no, you must prov ide an explanation. 
Student 

a. Check the actual years you have filed a Maryland Male income lax return: D 2000 D 1999 

b. Check ihc actual years you have nied another stale's income tax return: D 2000 D 1999 

c. If you did not file a tux return in Maryland for the most recent year, state reason(s): 

Person on whom dependent 

a. Check the actual years you have filed a Mary land stale income tax return: D 2000 D 1999 

b. Check the actual years you have filed another state's income tax return: D 2000 D 1999 

c. If you did not file a lax return in Maryland for the most rcccnl year, slate reason(s): 



LJ LJ LH CD 12. Is Maryland stale income lax currently heinu uilhheld from your pay'.' If no. provide explanaliim. 
Student 

a. If no. state rcason(sl: 



Person on whom dependent 

a. If no. slate reason(s): 



U D G I J. Do you receive any public assistance from a state or local agency other than one in the State of Maryland? 
Student 
a. If yes, please explain: 



Person on whom dependent 

a. If yes. please explain: 



I certify that the information provided in ilenis I lhrou|>h 13 is complete and c<irrect. I understand that the university reserves the right to re<|uest additional information if 
necessary. In the event the university discovers that false or niisleadin); information has been provided, the applicant may be billed by the university retroartivelv to 
recover the difference belHevn in-state and nut-of-.slate tuition for the current and subsequent semesters. 



14. 



Signature of applicant 



Signature of person on whom applicant is dependent 



Questions? Please Call 1-877-989-SPOC or 301-314-3572 



Page .^ of .^ 



Summer Course Registration Form 



Register on the Web 

hltp://www. umd.edu/summer 



Register by phone 
MARS (301)403-0500 

S«e MARS worksheet on page E 



2001 Summer Sessions 

Check all that apply: 

-I Session I J Session l-A j Session l-B 

J Session II _i Session ll-C J Session ll-O 



Currently enrolled students and newly-admitted students can register without completing a summer application. 

Mail-in registrations must be postmarl<ecJ by May 25. 2001 for Sessions I and l-A, June 15. 2001 for Session l-B. 

July 6, 2001 for Sessions II and ll-C and July 27, 2001 for Session ll-D, Complete the entire form Do not wnte in shaded areas 



ASSISTANT DEAN'S 
STAMP AND SIGNATURE 

MANDATORY FOR STUDENTS 

ON ACADEMIC WARNING 

OR DISMISSAL 



LAST NAME 




























FIRST NAME 






















Ml 






























































SOCIAL SEC 


URITY NUMB 


ER 




Were you registered at the University of Maryland, College Part< during spring semester 2001 ? 








- 








— 












YES NO 
f NO: Please read admission information in this guide. 



STUDENT SIGNATURE 



( ) 

DAYTIME PHONE NUMBER 



E-MAIL ADDRESS 



COURSE REQUEST Complete this pail with information found in 
the Course Offerings section of this guide. See first page of course 
listings to determine the session of a course. If MAILING this form, 
please provide alternate sections. 



:E COURSE REQUESTS: 

IN THIS 


I PREFIX ;NUMBER| Suiiix- 


SECTION 


Grading 
Method 


Credit 
Level 


Waillisi 
Position 


J /i/(fsr 


m 


e 


OtOf 


/P^ 


3 ^^Bl| 


■ 














■ 














■ 














■ 














m 















ALTERNATE 

SECTIONS OR 

INDEX NUMBERS: 



































RESTRICTED COURSE 
AUTHORIZATION 


STAfUIP 























"The suHix IS a letter and not all courses tiave then- 



Registration Verification and Signature: 



ALL STUDENTS COMPLETE THIS SECTION: In the space below, list the course(s) you have requested. The lower pan of this form 
must be validated by the Office of the Registrar and returned to you. It Is your proof of registration. 





A 






_ r»c/^ 


T.r...r~ 1 


NOT ='^'-'«'- - _ - _ 

WRITE SECURITY # 


AND POSITION: 


IN THIS 






SPACE 

4. 


PREFIX 


NUMBER 


SuHix 


SECTION 


Grading 
Method 


Credit ! Waiiiisi 
Level Position 














1 


/ 


/ 


/ 
/ 
















/ 


/ 


/ 


■ 














/ 


/ 


/ 


11 












/ 


/ 


/ 


™^ 














/ 


/ 


/ 
















/ 


/ 


7 




Students who register and later decide not to attend classes must CANCEL their registration PRIOR TO THE FIRST DAY OF 
CLASSES. Failure to do so will result in financial obligation even though the student does not attend classes. 



NAME 

ADDRESS 



CITY, STATE, ZIP 



Registration Verification and Signature: 



REGISTERING THROUGH MARS (Maryland Automated Registration System-Phonein) 



Use MARS for all schedule adjustments, such as 

adds, drops, grading method changes and credit level 

changes. 

MARS: (301) 403-0500 

MARS HELPLINE: (301) 314-8240 

When to Call Mars 

Summer Session I: Call MARS Feb. 12- June 1 

Summer I classes begin: June 4 

Summer Session l-A: Call MARS Feb. 12- June 1 

Summer Session l-A classes begin: June 4 

Summer Session l-B: Call MARS Feb. 12- June 22 

Summer Session l-B classes begin: June 25 

Summer Session II: Call MARS Feb. 12- July 13 

Summer Session II classes begin: July 16 

Summer Session ll-C: Call MARS Feb. 12 - July 13 

Summer Session ll-C classes begin: July 16 

Summer Session ll-D: Call MARS Feb, 12- August 3 

Summer Session ll-D classes begin August 6 

Hours of Operation 

Seven days a week: 7:30 a.m. - 10:45 p.m. 



HOWTO USE MARS 

1 . Select courses from this guide. Note section number 
and INDEX NUfVIBER, The section numtier indicates 
during which summer session the course meets. 
Sections beginning with 01 meet during Summer 
Session I: those tieginnmg with 02 during Summer 
Session II: Itiose beginning with 03 during Summer 
Session l-A, those beginning with 04 during Summer 
Session ll-C, those beginning with 05 dunng Summer 
Session l-B: and those beginning with 06 dunng 
Summer Session ll-D The five-digit INDEX NUMBER 
IS located to the right of the section number in 
parentheses. The INDEX NUMBER is used to identify 
your course selection to MARS. Read course listings 
carefully Some courses are "BY PERMISSION ONLY." 
These courses require departmental approval. Contact 
the department offering the course prior to registration. 

2. Fill out the MARS Course Worksheet below with 
ACTION CODE and INDEX NUMBER information, 
ACTION CODES tell the computer what you want to 
do— for example, add, drop or list courses. ACTION 
CODES are listed under the course worksheet form. 

3. Pay tuition and fees. Registration is not final until tuition 
and fees have been paid. See important payment 
information on pages 15 and 16 of the "Registration 



and Bill foment" sectkxi of this gukJe Failure to pay 
by the date specified on your bill may jeopardize your 
continued enrollment. 

WORDS FROM MARS 

There may be penods of silence dunng your call to 

MARS This IS normal and occurs wfien information is 

being venfied or processed. DO NOT HANG UP. Wait 

for the next set of instructions 

Accidental termination of call. If you are accidentally 

cut off from MARS before you complete your request. 

recall ttie system You will be registered tor transactions 

processed pnor to termination. 

Cancellation of Registration. See page 13 of the 

"Registration and Bill Payment" section of this guide 

for cancellation deadlines and mlormalion 

PiN - Personal identification Numt)er PINs have been 

assigned to all eligitile students. If you misplace, forget or 

feel the confidentiality of your PIN has been jeopardized, 

you can request a new number at the Registration 

Information Counter, first floor Mitchell Building. Vbu wil 

need to provide photo identification. 

Questions' Call (301) 314-8240 

WAiTLiSTING WITH MARS 

See pages 12 and 13 of the "Registration and 

Bill Payment" section of this guide. 



TO REGISTER FOR COURSES, FOLLOW STEPS 1 - 8 

1 . Before processing your registration, fill in the boxes below, one course per line. Each course selection is identified in the Course Listing by a unique 
5-digit INDEX NUMBER (to the right of the section number). Be prepared with alternate selections. Note that MARS will not allow you to register for 
any time conflicts. 

2. Call MARS 301-403-0500 (from campus call 9-301-403-0500). 

3. Select Registration Activities from the MARS main menu (Option 1). 

4. Select Registration/Schedule Adjustment from the Registration Activities menu (Option 1). 

5. Enter your student ID number (usually your Social Security number) - - 

6. Enter your PIN (Personal Identification Number) 

7. Add courses to your schedule by pressing 2. the INDEX NUMBER of the course and #. 

ACTION INDEX NUI^BER COURSE SECTION DAYS TIMES 

U 1} 

U 1} 

U 1} 

U 1} 

U 1] 

U 1} 

8. Press # after entering your transactions. This # signals the computer to process your requests. 

ACTION CODES FOR REGISTRATION/SCHEDULE ADJUSTMENT 

Action Codes are accessed by pressing the corresponding button on the telephone keypad 

ADD A COURSE: 1=Regular 2=Pass/Fail 3=Audit 4=Satisfactory/Fail 

2 INDEX NUMBER ## OR 4## to list courses with grading method 
DROP A COURSE: CHANGE CREDIT LEVEL: 

3 INDEX NUMBER ## (Limited to variable credit level courses) 

OR 3## , MARS will list your courses and prompt you to press 8 INDEX NUMBER • NUMBER OF CREDITS »# 

1 to drop or to continue (Example: 2 credits=02) 

CHANGE GRADING METHOD: OR 8«# to list courses with credit levels 

(Limited to variable grading method courses) LIST YOUR SCHEDULE: 

4 INDEX NUMBER * GRADING METHOD «# 5«« 

WAITLIST FEATURE: 
7## 



Summer 2001 Estimated Billing Form 



APPLICATION PROCESSING FEE FOR NEW STUDENTS 

(See definition in the "Registration and Bill Payment" section of this guide.) 
Undergraduate U.S. Citizen $45 

Undergraduate International Student $65 
Graduate U.S. Citizen $50 

Graduate International Student $50 



Amount due: 



Undergraduate Tuition — 

Resident $181 per credit 
Nonresident $280 per credit 



Graduate Tuition — 

Resident $289 per credit 

Nonresident $380 per credit 



SESSION I, SESSION l-A, SESSION l-B OR A COMBINATION OF SESSION I AND (EITHER SESSION l-A OR SESSION l-B). 

Mandatory fees to be included: Student services - $120.50, Building recreation - $22.50. 
Credit hour charges below include all required mandatory fees. 



Credit hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


AMOUNTS 


Undergraduate Resident 


324 


505 


686 


867 


1048 


1229 


1410 


1591 


1772 


1953 




Undergraduate Nonresident 


423 


703 


983 


1263 


1543 


1823 


2103 


2383 


2663 


2943 




Graduate Resident 


432 


721 


1010 


1299 


1588 


1877 


2166 


2455 


2744 


3033 




Graduate Nonresident 


523 


903 


1283 


1663 


2043 


2423 


2803 


3183 


3563 


3943 





Subtotal: 



SESSION II, SESSION ll-C, SESSION ll-D OR A COIWBINATION OF SESSION II AND (EITHER SESSION ll-C OR SESSION ll-D). 

Mandatory fees to be included: Student services - $120.50. Building recreation - $22.50. 
Credit hour charges below include all required mandatory fees. 



Credit hours 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


AMOUNTS 


Undergraduate Resident 


324 


505 


686 


867 


1048 


1229 


1410 


1591 


1772 


1953 




Undergraduate Nonresident 


423 


703 


983 


1263 


1543 


1823 


2103 


2383 


2663 


2943 




Graduate Resident 


432 


721 


1010 


1299 


1588 


1877 


2166 


2455 


2744 


3033 




Graduate Nonresident 


523 


903 


1283 


1663 


2043 


2423 


2803 


3183 


3563 


3943 





Subtotal: 

Maryland English Institute - see page 15 of the "Registration and Bill Payment" Amount due: 
section of this guide for fees. 

Amount due: 



LATE REGISTRATION FEE (if applicable) 
SPECIAL FEES/OTHER CHARGES (specify): 



$20 per session 



See page 15 of the "Registration and Bill Payment" section of this guide for fees. 



ON-CAMPUS HOUSING FEE 

One six-week session 
Sessions I and II jointly 
Eight-week course 

CAMPUS PARKING FEE 

Commuter $21 

Resident $42 

Social Security Number 



$ 750.06 
1,500.12 
1,000.08 



Amount due: 



Subtotal: 



Subtotal: 



Amount due: 
TOTAL AMOUNT DUE: $ 



Make check/money order payable 
to the University of Maryland. 

Write the student's Social Security 
number on the check/money order. 



If you wish to pay by credit card, please fill in: 

D SI D ^ n 



Custonner account number 
Name on card 



Expiration date 



.Signature . 



SUMMER 2001 RESIDENCE HALLS AGREEMENT 



LAST NAME, FIRST NAME, MI 



J FEMALE 
□ MALE 



STUDENT ID No. 



HOME ADDRESS 



CITY 



STATE 



ZIP CODE 



HOME PHONE 



Are you a Graduate student? G yes G no 
Do you want consideration for a single room? G yes G no 
Do you smoke? Q ves G no 
Do you object to a roommate who smokes? G yes G no 

Roommate Preference: 




DATES OF OCCUPANCY/PAYMENT 

□ Session I only: June 3 - July 13 

$750.06 (S723.78 housing * S26.28 telecom) 

G Session II only: Julv 15 - August 24 

$750.06 ($723.78 housing t $26.28 telecom) 

G Sessions 1 and II: June 3 - August 24 

$ 1 .500. 1 2 ($ 1 ,447.56 housing ♦ $52.56 telecom) 

□ 8-week course: June 3 - July 27 

$1,000.08 ($965.04 housing ♦ $35.04 telecom) 

G Maryland Englbh Institute: June 17 - August 3 
$1,000.08 ($965.04 housing ♦ S35.04 telecom) 




I understand that I am obligated to accept 
summer residence halls housmg and resident 
telecommunication services upon Resident Life's 
receipt of this agreement. I have read, understand 
and uill abide by all terms and conditions of 
on-campus summer housing. 


NAME STUDENT ID# 


STUDENT SIGNATL'RE 




DO YOU LIVE IN VM RESIDENCE HALLS NOW? 
a no □ ves 


BIRTH DATE DATE 


Room and Hall 
For an additional charge of S 1 20.63, current on-campw residents can 
request housing from the end of finals in May to the start of Summer 
Session I. Space is limited and students must sign up no later than 
Mav 11. 2001. Would vou like to have interim housing? 

□ >es □ no 


PARENT SIGNATURE 

(if student u under 18 years of age) 




FOR OFFICE USE 



TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF ON-CAMPUS SUMMER HOUSING 

When the Agreoncnt is signed by the student and confirmed by the University-, this Agrrrmmr 
provides the student with the opportunity to live in a Universitj- summer residence hall, sub- 
jea to ail terms stated below. The student is also subject to responsibilities and processes set 
forth in the Code ol Student Conduct, Undergraduate and/or Graduate Catalog. Summer 
Sessions Catalogue, and other relevant University documents. 

I. PARAMETERS OF THE AGREEMENT 

ELIGIBILITV. Individuals must be single students without dependents at the College Park 
Campus. No provisions are made for spouses or fiimily members. 

OCCUPANCY PERIODS: Housing may be requested for Session I only. Session II only, 
both Sessions I and II. and 8-week and MEI classes. Summer occupancy is available from 
June 3, 2001 to ~pm August 24. 2001 for Session I and II registrants: from June 3, 2001 to 
7pm July 13. 2001 for Session 1 only registrants: from June 3, 2001 to "pm July 27, 2001 
for 8-week registrants; from June 17, 2001 to 7pm August 3, 2001 for MEI registrants: 
from July 15. 2001 to August 24, 2001 for Session II registrants. 

Housing priorit)' will be given in the following order: (1) Session I and II registrants, (2) 8 
week registrants. (3) Session I only registrants or Session II only registrants, (4) MEI regis- 
trants and (5) ail other r^istrants. (Please Note: Students registered for Session 1-A and/or 
I-B must sign up tor six-week Session I housing in order to receive priority for Summer 
2001 housing. Students r<^istered for Session Il-C and/or II-D must sign up for six-week 
Session II housing in order to receive priority tor Summer 2001 housing). 

LIABILITY. The Universit}' cannot and docs not assume responsibility for personal accident, 
injur)-, or illness sustained by residents, guests or visitors, nor for the damage, theft, or loss of 
personal property. The student releases the Universitv-. its officers, agents and emplo\-ees from 
any liabilit)- on account of any accident, injury, illness, property, damage, theft, or loss. The 
University re-commends that students obtain pri>-ate insurance against such harm or loss. 

II UNIVERSITY SERVICES. 

The Universitv- will provide the following services on a continual basis, although interruptions 
may be necessitated by an act of God. an ondet of a Univer5it)-/civil authority-, limited or restrict- 
ed control or availabilitv- of resources as determined by the University, maintenance activities, 
or other condition that is reasonably be\-ond administrative control. Sen-ices are prov-idcd in 
accordance with standards and le\'els ot sen-ice determined by the Universit\'. It is the expccu- 
tion ot the University- that ser\-iccs will be available and uninterrupted and that anv disruption 
of sen-ices vital to the hc-alth and safety- ot residents w-il! be restore-d within a reasonable amount 
ot time. 

The residential and telecommunication facilities arc provided as sen-ices to students and are 
unique to the University environment. Therefore-, the relationship between the student and the 
University- is not a landlord/tenant relationship: rather this Agrrmirfii is a licen.se to lise cenain 
facilities for a panicular period ot time. 

ASSIGNMENT OF BUILDING AND ROOM. Resident Life dcxrs not discrimmarc in 
room or hall assignments on the basis ot race, color, religion, or tutional origin. Except for 
cases that involve disciplinary anion, summer housing does not affect an individual's tequest 
for housing in any subsequent academic term. 

A\-ailable accommtxbtions normally are in apanments (include kitchen and dining area) and. 
if necessary-, suites (no kitchens, no c<x>king permitted). Individuals assigned to suites must 
maintain an approved meal program, as determined by the l')epartmeni of Dining Seniccs, for 
the liill period of assignment to a suite. 



.-Vvailable spaces, especially singles, in each building type are limited. To assure that these spaces 
are assigned as equitably as possible, all completed AgrrrmmR rccei%-ed w-ith pay-tTJcnt m full to 
the Oftice of the Bursar by the published priority- deadline will be submitted in a lonery- draw- 
ing for building and room types. Agrrrmmn received after the priority- deadline will be con- 
sidered on a first-come, first-served basb for existing v-acandcs. 

AIR CONDITIONING. The University- w-ill provide air-conditioning to our Summer 
School residents, but please be aware that there may be unexpcaed and intermittent out- 
ages throughout the summer. These outages arc bes-ond our control and w-hile ev-ery- effort 
will be made to correct any problems quickly and effecti»-ely, wc will not provide refunds 
or compensation for residents afFecred bv these outages. 

UTILITIES AND HOUSEKEEPING. The University will provide heat, w^ter, eJecincity. 
and w-aste disposal sen-ices. The University- w-ill rcmov-e trash from desigruted areas and will 
clean common hallways and public areas on a schedided basis. 

FURNISHINGS. The University will pros-ide each resident bed. mattress, dresser, desk and 
chair set, telephone line and dau line. The Unis-ersity will provide each student room w-ith w-in- 
dow blinds, doset(s). w-indow- screen, and smoke detector. 

REPAIRS. The University- w-ill make all repairs and perform maintenance in the residence hall 
and the resident's room with authorized persormel. Repain to the room or University- furnish- 
ings will occur upon request or in accordance »-ith routine schedules. Repairs and maintetvancr 
activities shall be conduaed under a system of priorit\- scheduling. 

TELECOMMUNICATIONS. The Uni«rsir>- pros-ides (at a standani. 6-wcck charge) tele- 
phone sen-ice for each resident. On-campus phone calls may be nude by residents w-ith no 
additional charge. Local and long distance senHce may be arranged by the student on a prix-ate 
basis, and additional charges for these sen-ices shall be paid for by the resident. 

IIL RESPONSIBIU"nES OF RESIDENTS 

CARE OF FACILITIES. ( 1 ) The resident accepts resporuibilin- and agrees to be hdd account- 
able for his/her actions, tor the actioiu of his/her guestls). and the proper use and care of the 
residential facilities, assigned space, common areas, and L'niversin- properrv-. "The resident also 
agrees to rcpon prompdy any interruptions of senice or needed repairs. (2) The resident agiecs 
to take reasonable action to protccT residential facilities and property- from w-anton. reckless or 
negligent damage: refrain from encouraging or participating in actisities u-hich cause damaec: 
report damages: and assist the Unisrrsity in identifving indr\nduaU respoitsible for damage, theft 
or loss. (3) ITic resident, at the time of check-out from the residence hall, will return the 
assigned space and its Univrrsity- furnishings in the same condition as ihes' wrre rrceivrd. w-ith 
the exception of reasonable wear and tear. (41 The resident as.sumes rrsponsibilirv- for the 
appropriate use of safety- and securm hardware (e.g.. locks, smoke detector) within his/her 
assigned residence hall space and building, and will immediately irpon loss of assigned key(s) 
or malttinctioning hardware. 

CONDUCT. ( 1 ) The resident shall conduct himself/herself in a manner w^iich promotes a 
courteoas. safe, and sevure residence hall and dining env-ironment. The resident uitderscands 
that his/her behavior should be conduci\-e to the pursuit of academic goals, as w-dl as indn-id- 
ual and community- des-elopment and wdfire. (2) The resident shall ensure that his/her room- 
mate(s) will base access to and equitable use of the xssigned space. (3) Rules and trgulations 
are intended to promote the safety- and wrll-bcing of residents. Thcv include but are not lim- 
ited to prohibitions against: c-(H>king dementr. Hamiruble matenal' „.-"^.". ." ) '"'- -■ kers; 
unauthorized modifications of assigned spacx; pets; duplication .n- .■%s; 

disruptive/destructisT bchav-ior, behavior such as intimidation v ens 

the piwperty-, safirty-, security-, health, or wrll-bcing of others; impnipc: m., v «,v,, ,., ,.ui,Jing 

security cquipmenr. and threats to or interfiaenoc with L'nisrtsity stalt in the perlonnance ot their 
dudes. N'lobtion of rules and icgubtions can constimte onund; for tcrmiiunon of dus /^;rrniaffiiL 



Paae I of 2 



HOW TO RESERVE RESIDENT LIFE ON-CAMPUS SUMMER HOUSING 



CAREFULLY REVIEW the terms and conditions under whieli liousing is oHercd. I hcsc arc in the Suiumer 2(J01 
Residence Hallsl Agreement below and on the reverse. 

COMPLETE the Agreement on the reverse and sign your name, print your age and the current date where requested. 

Do not complete the Agreement if you will be working this summer for the University's Resident Life or Residential ''Ay'n'^ 

Facilities departments; separate procedures apply for these emplovees. 

DETACH the Agreement at the dashed line. 

INTERIM HOUSING is available to current on-campus residents who would like to remain on-campus from the end of finals in 
May to the start of Summer Session 1. There will be an additional charge or SI 20.63 for Interim housing and space is limited. 
Residents must sign up no later than May 1 1, 2001 for best consideration. 

KEEP the text below for your records and information. 

NOTICE of your assignment will be mailed 7 to 10 days before the start of your Summer Session classes. 

PLEASE NOTE: Students registered for Session I-A and/or I-B must sign up for six-week Session I housing in order to receive pri- 
ority for Summer 2001 housing. Students registered for Session II-C and/or II-D must sign up for six-week Session II housing in 
order to receive priority for Summer 2001 housing. 

SUBMIT the Ageement, with payment in full, to the Office of the Bursar. Agreements received by April 13 will receive priorin.' con- 
sideration for single rooms, roommate preferences, other assignment preferences and "interim occupanc)'." Agreements received after 
April 13 will be assigned in their date-received order. 



(4) When it is deicrmined by Rcsidtm Lite that .1 studcni has violated State or Federal laws 
and/or Universit>' rules and regulations, and when such conduct indicates that the student con- 
stitutes a threat to the satet)'. health, or well-being oi community- members or of himself/her- 
self, disciplinar)' and/or administrative action, including termination of this Agreement, may be 
taken. 

USE OF/CHANGE OF ASSIGNED SPACE. (1 ) The resident agrees that a change of assign- 
ment may be made only with the written approval of Resident Life in accordance with estab- 
lished room change procedures. Rei|uests which are based upon consideration of race, color, 
religion, or national origin cannot be honored. (2) The resident agrees; (a) to live only in the 
space to which he/she has been otficially assigned; (b) not to sublet or otherwise use or grant 
use of the assigned space, residence hall common areas, or grounds for any unauthorized pur- 
pose; and (c) not to sell, solicit, or conduct a business enterprise therein without the written 
permission of Resident Life's Assignment Office. (3) If a vacancy occurs in the aligned room, 
the remaining resident(s) agrees to follow established procedures for the rca.«ignment of anoth- 
er student to that space. (4) When vacating an assigned space, the resident must complete 
established check-out procedures. (5) Resident Life reserves the right to move a resident from 
one space to another in order to; (a) meet its responsibilities to student hi-alth, safety, and well- 
being; (b) maintain, operate, or renovate facilities; (c) reassign rooms to students of the oppo- 
site sex; or (d) consolidate groups of residents for reasons of security or closing a portion of a 
residence hall. 

GUESTS. A guest may stay in the assigned space only with the concurrence of the room- 
matcs(s) and for no more than three consecutive nights. Resident Life may invoke limitations 
of the guest privileges. C;uest(s) must abide by established University/Resident Life regulations. 

SAFETY AND SECURITY. The resident agrees to take primary responsibilit)' for his/her own 
safety and security and lor the safety and security of his/her residence hall community. The 
University and Resident Life will work cooperatively with residents to promote a sate and sc-cure 
environment. The resident agrees to read and abide by securit)' policies and precautions stated 
in University publications. 

rv. ADMINISTRATIVE PROCEDURES 

ROOM ENTRY, INSPECTION, AND PROPERTY REMOVAL. (1) I he University 
reserves the right to enter rooms tor purposes of (a) improvements; (b) inspection and mainte- 
nance; (c) ix'covcry of University/.State-owned property which is not authorized for u.sc in the 
assigned space; (d) fire and safer.' inspection; and (e) .ictions necessary to insure the safety, 
health and general welfare of the resident or others and/or the protection ot University or stu- 
dent property. (2) A resident's request for maintenance and repair constitutes his/her consent 
for room entry. While entry without notice may l>e necessar)'. attempts will be made to pn> 
vide prior notification whenever feasible. (3) The University respects the resident's right to pri- 
vacy within his/her room. When entry or inspection is required, reasonable consideration will 
be given. (4) The University rc5er\'es the right to remove and dispose of any personal proper- 
ty remaining in a room following (a) termination or expiration of this Agreemenr. (b) tne resi- 
dent's separation by/trom the University, and/or (c) the date the resident officially checks out 
of the room. A charge tor costs incurred by such removal may be asses.sed to the resident. 

LL\BILITY FOR DAMAGES. ( I ) The student will be assessed charges for damage, loss or 
special service (e.g., cleaning) due to misuse or abuse of his/her assigned space and the .State 
property' contained therein. When the a.s»igned residence hall space is shared, and where the 
responsible student(s) fails to as.sume n-sixinsibility. an e\)ual ponion of the charges will be 
asscs.sed to each occupant. (2) Individuai(s) identified .is being lesponsible for damage, theft, 
loss, or special service (whether intentional or negligent) in common areas of the residential 
facilities will be ;is.sessed the cost of repair, replacement or restoration. (3) When individual 
lesponsibilin' cannot be determined, and where deemed necessar\' by Resident Life. residenLs 
may be held collectively responsible tor damage, iluti. loss, or special scr^ice to the common 
areas or to Universirv propertv within the residential tacilitv. 



RELEASE FROM AGREEMENT PRIOR TO CLAIMING SERVICES The LnivcrMty 
will release an individual trom this Agreemnit pritir to the date scrs'ices may fie claimed, with- 
out the individual incurring any financial obligation, when written notice signed bv the indi- 
vidual is received by Resident Life Assignments Office on or txrfore May ^. 2001 for Session 
I or June 18, 2001 for Session II. If notice is received afier these dates, and before services are 
claimed at check-in (i.e., keys issued), the intlividual. regardless ot his/her Unisrrsity status at 
the date of release from this Agreement, will be charged as follows: 

Requests for release from this Agreement must be made in writing and directed spcdficallv to 
Resident Life Assignments Office. AnnapolU Hall. NOTICE TO AiNY OTHER LININ^R- 
SITY OFFICE WILL NOT ENSURE RELEASE. 



RELEASE FEES 



NOTICE FOR SESSION I* 



AMOUNT 
SO.OO 
S60.32 
SI 20.63 
SI 80.95 
S241.27 



BY 

Mav7 
Mai- 8-14 
Mav l')-21 
May 22-28 
No-show/No notice 
to Resident Life 



*8 Week classes that Ixgin on June 4 are subject to the s; 
Session 1. Cancellations trom MEl registrants must fie 1 
structure shown afiovc. 



NOTICE FOR SESSION II 



BY 


AMOUNT 


June 18 


SO.OO 


June 19-2S 


S60.32 


June 26-Julv 2 


$120.63 


Jiilv 3-9 


$180.95 


No-show/No notice 


$241.27 


to Resident Life 





c cinccllation djtct ind fires as 
rived b>- NUy 23 to avoid the char^^ 



FAILURE TO CLAIM SERVICES, ^'hcn an indmdual (1) bils to propcHy claim the 
.issigncd spate and hxs not secured release trom this Agrrrmmr prior to the dcaulline for diim- 
ing scr\'iccs. or (2) Jails to notitS- the Resident Ute .\isignmenis Office o( deU\-cd arri\-al b>' 12 
noon on the first Universir\-whcdiilcd diss dav oJ the summer session lor within "2 hours of 
the receipt of assignment it assignment is made atter the first class day). Resident Lite %%iU ter- 
minate this Agrremmt. and the Individual, rrgarxllcss ot his/her L*ni\rrsit\' sutus. will be 
charged an amount equal to two weeks* housing fee. 

RELEASE AFTER CLAIMING SERMCES. Resident Ijfe v,i\\ rdcasc an individual from 
this Atrremrnt alter services arc claimed without the individual incurring anv (iruncial oblig- 
ation bc\'ond charges assiKiatcd with tKcupanc\ when Resident Lite has nxcnrd pr[K>t from 
the student of withdrawal ln>m all summer sessions course wtjrk. 

TERMINATION OF AGREEMENT. Resident Lite may tennirute thU Arrrrmem at any 
time and require the individual to torteit the assigned space when (I) it is JetenrniKtl that 
information furnished by the individual or parent /guaniun for the purpose of obtaining resi- 
dence hall ser\-ices is substantially incomplete, misleading, or false in \%-hole or in nan; l2) it u 
determined that an individual, for whatorr reason, is not eligible to reside in the building: (3) 
it is deicrmined that the student has viobtcd housing rules, and may also be denied contin- 
ued access to any L'nisersit)' residential facility; or (4) Uni\-crsit>' t^ilitics are found to be inad- 
equate in number or ph^-sicat condition. 

CREDITS AND REFUNDS. Release from this A^Trrmmt must be securwl b>- Resident Ufc 

AvMgnnicnis office l-Krfore anv appnned cmjit of hoiising or tdccommunicition fees mav be 
initiated. Apprt>prute housing and (clccommunicatum charges are assessed for services from 
the v.-cek dunne which ser\ices must be claimed ihmugh the week during which ..heck-*iut is 
completed. Failure to check out b\ the approsrd date wnll decrease the amount ot credit. No 
credit ls apprcncd if check-out occurs dunng the last three weeks of each session or it the €X"cu- 
pancv period is three weeks or lev. Rchind it due. mu'.l Ix- ri-qucstc\l in vvritrnj; tn>m the 
t^tlke ot the Bunur. 



Page 2 of 2 



STUDENT PARKING REGISTRATION APPLICATION INFORMATION 

SUMMER SESSION ONLY 

Prior to purchasing a summer sessions parking permit, returning students who already have purchased a permit durin^ 
the 2000-2001 academic year should first check the expiration date of their permit. Annual permits purchased during 
the fall semester 2000 and permits purchased in the spring semester 2001 have an expiration date of 
August 28,2001. 

Note — all student parking permits, regardless of the lot designation shown on the front of the permit, are valid in 
parking area(s) 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 9, 1 I, 16 and Stadium Drive Garage (SDG) from June 4, 2001 through August 28, 2001. 

Students who do not have a permit should rend the following instructums before completiti^ the application form. 

1 . Please use pen/mk only. 

2. Parking registration fees are not refundable. 

3. You may not register for a parking permit in your name for another person. 

4. You will be issued one permit which may be transferred to other vehicles. Applicants who have a vehicle with a 
canvas top or who have a motorcycle may choose to register one of these vehicles by indicating this on the 
application. You will receive a decal for this vehicle. If you need to register a third vehicle vou will have to pay the 
full summer sessions parking registration fee. 

5. You must select to have either your permit mailed to your home address or pick up your permit at the 
Department of Campus Parking (DCP) Ofilce. Regardless of your selection, permits will not be mailed or made 
available tor pickup until May 16, 2001. If you do not make a selection, the permit will be mailed to you. 

You must allow three working days to process your application. The last day the DCP can mail your permit is 
May 21, 2001 for Summer Session I, I-A and I-B and July 2, 2001 for Summer Session II, II-C and II-D. 

6. All persons associated with the university including those displaying a state disabled permit or tag must still purchase 
and display a DCP hanging permit for the current year. 

7. The parking tee is $21 for comiiuiter students and S42 for resident students. Note your request on the 
Estimated Billing Form. 

8. Please complete all sections of the application. Sign, date, cut out and submit the application with your other 
forms to SPOC, Mitchell Building, First Floor, College Park, MD 20742 

The DCP office is located on the lower level of Regents Drive Garage. From Route 1. enter the campus \ia the main 
gate on Campus Drive. Follow to the traffic circle, where the "M" is located, and turn right onto Regents Drive. 
The garage is one block down on the left side and there are free 15-minute meters in fi-ont ot the office. If the meters 
are unavailable, you must park at and pay a meter in the Regents Drive Garage. 

If you have any parking-related questions, please contact DCP at 301-314-7275. Please check the 
OUCH AHH Web site at wAvw.uiTid.edu/ouch for up-to-date information regarding disruptions to 
traffic patterns, access to parking lots and pedestrian access due to major construction projects. 



APPLICATION FOR 
STUDENT PARKING REGISTRATION 

Summer Sessions Parking Permit 

-m- 



MAIL PICK UP 

Will you live on campus? 
Yes No 



i Initials 

on 



Student's Last Name 



Local or Campus Housing Address 



City 



YEAR 




OFFICIAL USE ONLY 
LOT PERMIT NUMBER 




01 




Class 
Code 

Expires 8/30/01 




Amount 




Gate Card t 




























or 

























State 

m 



ZIP 



iMPORiun-PiiAsc moxMi IT vou «nu K 
uswK OK Of ncsc rvpts or voocus. 

: Motonyde "l«»p" typ« o( wtikk 

(oiKU top) or (om«rtM« 

Your ut nquirti under (wnilly to indkjte 
your correct dtu standing You must Itne UK- 
cesstuHy comptelo) numlMr ot cifdK} tstcd 

CIRCLE ONE: CODE 

Freihmin (0-27 credits) F 

Sophomore (28-55 credHs) H 



As a condition of receiving a University of Maryland. College Park, parking permit. I heret»y agree to lunior (56-85 credits) J 

abide by the existing parking regulations All vehicles park at owner's risk. The University of Senior (86 aedlts) S 

Maryland is in no way responsible for damage to vehicle or contents. Graduate Student .C 

Univ College U 

Golden ID P 

Signature Date Local Phone unknown ciass P 





SUMMER GUIDE USER SURVEY 



^K YOU! 



Constance Hannigan, a senior at the 
University of Maryland, was last year's big winner! 

So, go ahead and take a chance at winning a free 

ing the survey! 



Your completed questionnaire will be entered into a drawing for a 

FREE summer 2001 course of your choice worth up to $1,000 or more. 

The drawing will take place May 1. 



Submit your completed questionnaire now! 

We want the Sunnnner Guide to be helpful, easy-to-use 
and enjoyable, and we need your input to tell us 
how we're doing. Please take a few minutes to 
complete this questionnaire so we can continue 
to improve the guide. Drop your completed 
questionnaire in the mail — no postage necessary. 

CONTEST RULES: 

One contest winner, to be selected from all 
completed questionnaires, may select one under- 
graduate course, graduate course or special 
program offered in summer 200 1 . Only tuition will 
be paid, excluding all other charges. If the winner 
selects a credit course, he/she must satisfy all 
individual requirements for course enrollment, 
and be academically eligible to enroll in the 
course. 

University of Maryland employees are not eligible. 
The winner must be at least 16 years old. One 
entry per person. No cash will be paid in lieu of 
tuition. 



Just tear out and drop in the mail! 



1 what type of courses or programs are you interested in? 



_credit courses _ 


.children s programs or camps 


_any or all programs 


international _ 


.enrichment 


^other 






2 Which seaions of the Guide did you use. and how helpful did 


you find each section? 




Very 


Somewhat 


Nor TOO 


NOTHELWUL 


Did NOT USE 




HELPfUl 


HELPFUL 


HELPfLIL 


WALL 




Registration and 


3 


3 


D 


3 


3 


Bill Payment 












Campus Services 


J 


J 


-1 


J 


3 


Courses and Highlight 


3 


J 


3 


3 


3 


International 


3 


u 


3 


3 


3 


Kids and Camps 


3 


=1 


3 


3 


3 


Arts and Community 


3 


=1 


3 


3 


3 


Forms 


J 


u 


J 


3 


3 


3 How convenient was 


it for you to 


find the information you 


needed m the 


Cuulr") 


Very convenient 




_Somewhat convenient 






Not too convenient 




Not at all convenient 








4 Were you able to find everything you looked for in the Cuidt? yes no 

( 1/ no. please explain ) 

5. How visually attractive did you find the Cuidty 

Very attractive Somewhat attractive Not too attractive _Not at all attractive 

Please explain 

6 Please describe your current educational status U Md College Park student 

Student at another college or university High school student 

Former U Md College Park student Not currently in school 

7 Please provide the following information This is voluntary and will not be shared, 
but we will need to contact you if you win the free course; 

Name 

Address 



Phone _ 
E-mail 



Summer 2001 2/01 











K) 










LU 


3 tr o 




Q 
LU 


en 
O 

Q- 


< 


LU 

_1 
< 

2 


LU 

I 
H 
Z 


n 


UJ 


U- 






z 


-i 






Z 
3 



_l 


Q 




> 


^™ 




< 






< 


^ 


Q- 




CD 


>■ 


-| 


-1 


O 

o 


Q. 




LU 


00 


X 


UT 




o 




z 


w 


1— 




■> 


w 


QC 


LU 


Q. 


z 


CO 


^^ 


00 




< 


w 


o 


D 


C/3 


CQ 


CC 



X 2 

LU O 

i|igg 

: ^ 1- s^ ^ 
• U- z o ^ 
> o o ^ cc 
1 -^ " ? < 



^ — T- 1 

^ U. (N -J 
U- CO O 
O t O 



<z 



^ "ANDs-oMwoBvc^ The University of iWlaryiand, College Park, 

^W **■»»» S H O P S 

M ^^M is opening its doors to the community. Our 

■* K^ ^^ '■"'"cs beautiful campus will buzz with activity. Bring 

LIVE PERFORMANCES your family for a day of learning, exploration 

DEMONSTRATIONS ''"'^ ^"" ^"'^ '^^ '^S*^*^" 



UNIVERSITY OF 

W' MARYLAND www.marylandday.umcl.edu