Jan 27, 2023  
2022-2023 Academic Catalog 
  
2022-2023 Academic Catalog

Course Descriptions


Course Numbers Guidelines and Commonly Used Numbers  

Course Fee amounts may be found under Financial Information - Undergraduates  or Financial Information - Graduate Students 

All Undergraduate courses display first followed by the Graduate courses. 

See the “Type” drop down for types ending with “- Graduate”.

[Indication of ‘typical term course offered’ is a general guideline for informational purposes only and is subject to change.]

 

Accounting

  
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    ACA 201 - Financial Accounting (3)

    An introduction to the basic structure and language of accounting used in organizations. Emphasis is placed on preparing and understanding financial documents for sole proprietorships and corporations under US GAAP with some exposure to IFRS. Internal controls and ethical challenges in relation to financial management and reporting will also be explored.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ACA 202 - Managerial Accounting (3)

    This course utilizes the language and preparatory skills learned in Financial Accounting to analyze the information for decision making as investors, managers, employees and creditors. The concept of “cost” will be explored extensively in understanding how it is accounted for in manufacturing environments as well as the role that it plays in pricing and analysis.

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 201/ACA 201
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ACC 201 - Financial Accounting (3)

    An introduction to the basic structure and language of accounting used in organizations. Emphasis is placed on preparing and understanding financial documents for sole proprietorships and corporations under US GAAP with some exposure to IFRS. Internal controls and ethical challenges in relation to financial management and reporting will also be explored.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ACC 202 - Managerial Accounting (3)

    This course utilizes the language and preparatory skills learned in Financial Accounting to analyze the information for decision making as investors, managers, employees, and creditors. The concept of “cost” will be explored extensively in understanding how it is accounted for in manufacturing environments as well as the role that it plays in pricing and analysis.

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 201/ACA 201
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ACC 301 - Intermediate Accounting I (3)

    Intermediate accounting is a two course sequence. These courses reinforce the what and how of financial accounting gained at the principles level while exploring the why of how US GAAP works and its similarities and differences with IFRS. Students will deepen their understanding of financial accounting through an in‑depth study of the conceptual framework and accounting standards, each financial statement, cash, receivables, inventory, PP&E, intangibles, current and long-term liabilities (especially bonds), stockholders’ equity, investments, revenue recognition, leases, accounting for taxes, accounting changes and errors, and full disclosure. Emphasis is also placed on ethics in accounting and professional development. Current professional pronouncements and literature are considered.

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 202, Students may be considered for ACC 301 after completion of ACC 201 pending professor approval.
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    ACC 302 - Intermediate Accounting II (3)

    Intermediate accounting is a two course sequence. These courses reinforce the what and how of financial accounting gained at the principles level while exploring the why of how US GAAP works and its similarities and differences with IFRS. Students will deepen their understanding of financial accounting through an in‑depth study of the conceptual framework and accounting standards, each financial statement, cash, receivables, inventory, PP&E, intangibles, current and long-term liabilities (especially bonds), stockholders’ equity, investments, revenue recognition, leases, accounting for taxes, accounting changes and errors, and full disclosure. Emphasis is also placed on ethics in accounting and professional development. Current professional pronouncements and literature are considered.

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 301
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    ACC 305 - Cost Accounting (3)

    An in-depth examination of the role accounting plays in managerial decision making. Students learn to use financial management tools including budget preparation and variance analysis, break-even and target profit analysis, incremental analysis for decision making, and inventory management. Students also examine the concept of cost by applying various costing methods, allocating costs among products and departments, and considering cost as a component of pricing.

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 202 
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    ACC 307 - Principles of Federal Income Taxation (3)

    An introduction to the U.S. federal tax system. Topics include an introduction to tax research, the tax effect of property transactions, basic individual income taxation and introduction to the taxation of C corporations, S corporations, and partnerships.

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 201
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    ACC 309 - Accounting for Nonprofit Entities (3)

    Understand and discuss accounting for state and local governments and various tax-exempt organizations. Topics include: governmental accounting, the implications of tax-exemption, understanding the Form 990 and unrelated business income tax, proper accounting for items unique to nonprofit organizations, and accounting and tax situations unique to ministers, missionaries, and faith-based organizations.

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 201
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    ACC 361 - Management Information Systems (3)

    A managerial perspective on the role of information technology and management information systems and its use for a competitive advantage in organizations. Topics include using data toward knowledge, business intelligence and decision support systems, common system applications, business process reengineering, efficiency and effectiveness, relational databases and reporting, networks, MIS infrastructure, eBusiness, security and ethics. Students complete Access certification and training in Access, QuickBooks and Excel.

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 201 , BU 211 , BU 261  
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    ACC 391 - Independent Study (1-3)

    Independent study projects with required written reports approved and directed by a member of the accounting faculty.

    Prerequisite(s): Consent of instructor required
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: Yes
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Contract course offering

  
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    ACC 393 - Seminar (1-3)

    Study of various issues that are relevant to the current accounting industry environment. Topics to be determined.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Occasionally offered

  
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    ACC 401 - Advanced Accounting (3)

    The final course in the financial accounting course sequence; it is especially beneficial for anyone interested in private or public accounting as well as gaining a deeper understanding of financial accounting under U.S. GAAP with an understanding of the similarities and differences with IFRS. Reinforce an understanding of the financial statements of a corporation through an in-depth understanding of business combinations and consolidation, as well as a review of accounting for equity investments. Examine accounting for partnerships from formation to liquidation and international accounting, including foreign currency translation and hedging. Perform a comparison of US GAAP versus. IFRS financial statements.

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 302
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    ACC 402 - Basic Auditing (3)

    This course is viewed as a capstone experience for accounting majors and should be completed in a student’s final spring semester. Examine and apply auditing standards, management assertions, risk, internal controls, auditing procedures, sample testing, computerized audit testing, reporting, fraud detection, and ethical professional conduct. Students explore auditing theory and practice through an applied experience in the business cycles of cash, revenue and collection, acquisition and expenditure, and production

    Prerequisite(s): ACC 302 or permission of professor.
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    ACC 435 - Internship (0.5-6)

    Students work with cooperating firms to secure a job for on‑the‑job training in accounting. Students maintain a journal of the work experience, complete a final paper applying theory to practice, and complete an exit interview with the professor. Employers must provide a description of the job responsibilities and agree to the minimum hours requirement as well as completing an evaluation of the student at the end of the internship period.

    Prerequisite(s): Completion of the 200-level major core courses and one 300 or higher accounting course. Consent of the professor must be secured.
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: Yes
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Contract course offering


Adventure Education & Leadership

  
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    AEL 100 - Experiential Education: Theory & Foundation (2)

    Study of theoretical principles and philosophical structures of the field of experiential education. Includes historical backgrounds and pedagogy of experiential education along with an introduction to theories of the related fields of place-based, outdoor, and adventure education.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AEL 110
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    AEL 110 - Experiential Facilitation Techniques (1)

    This course will give practical experience to go with the theory in AEL 100 . Initial application techniques and metaphoric structures used in adventure settings are taught, students will get opportunities to test and implement theoretical understandings.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AEL 100 
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    AEL 150 - Minimum Impact Outdoor Skills (2)

    Emphasizes the skills and attitudes necessary for successfully living in and enjoying the outdoors in all seasons with a focus on minimum impact practices. Skills addressed include basic survival techniques, outdoor equipment selection, staying warm and dry, shelter and campsite selection, map reading and navigation methods, wilderness travel and basic trip planning.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AEL 151
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    AEL 151 - Leave No Trace Instructor Certification (1)

    Co-offered with AEL 150 , this course focuses on lesson planning and delivery and provides the certification aspect of the curriculum.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AEL 150
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    AEL 200 - Wilderness First Responder (WFR) (3)

    F.I.E.L.D. Semester course. Certification course taught by qualified outside instructors from the nationally recognized organization Wilderness Medical Associates. WFR is taught as an 8-day intensive early in the F.I.E.L.D. Semester. Students receive a 3-year certification.

    Prerequisite(s): AEL 100, AEL 110, AEL 150 & AEL 151 
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    AEL 210 - Adventure Skills I (3)

    F.I.E.L.D. Semester course. Field course focused on land-based outdoor pursuits. Gives technical knowledge necessary for the practice, facilitation, and risk-management of backpacking, rock climbing, and caving. Offers American Mountain Guides Association (AMGA) Climbing Wall Instructor certification. Satisfies Foundations PE 111  requirement.

    Prerequisite(s): AEL 100, AEL 110, AEL 150 & AEL 151 
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    AEL 211 - Adventure Skills II (3)

    F.I.E.L.D. Semester course. Field course focused on water-based outdoor pursuits. Gives technical knowledge needed for practice, facilitation, and risk management in flat water and moving water canoeing. Also introduces students to white-water rafting. Offers an American Canoe Association (ACA) Level 3 canoe instructor certification. Requires a life-guarding certification.

    Prerequisite(s): AEL 100, AEL 110, AEL 150 & AEL 151 
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    AEL 300 - Teaching in the Outdoors (3)

    F.I.E.L.D. Semester course. Applied outdoor instructional techniques, including philosophy and theory from intro courses in lesson planning and delivery. Specific focus on preparation, design and presentation of interpretive recreational programs and outdoor ministry. Outdoor instructors and leaders will develop a capacity to incorporate multiple theoretical contexts and techniques to appropriately fit a client group or design outcome into their programs.

    Prerequisite(s): AEL 100, AEL 110, AEL 150 & AEL 151 
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    AEL 350 - Outdoor Program Design (3)

    F.I.E.L.D. Semester course. Ultimately students are learning to lead. Outdoor and Adventure programs for large and small groups start with the planning and logistical phase. Students will learn processes and procedures for planning outdoor programs. Focus on risk management, adventure pedagogy, logistic management and organization, and program design with an outcomes focused approach. Transferable skills relatable to leadership roles in a variety of settings will be learned.

    Prerequisite(s): AEL 100, AEL 110, AEL 150 & AEL 151 
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    AEL 370 - Advanced Technical Skills (2)

    In depth investigation of a selected technical skill area in Adventure. Can substitute approved outside certification.May repeat to 6 total credits but requiring different certification or skill areas.

    Prerequisite(s): AEL 210 and AEL 211
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    AEL 380 - Outdoor Stewardship & Environmental Literacy (2)

    Upper level course in Adventure Education and Leadership program. Course is designed to explore advanced theory and application that has grown out of the field of Adventure education specific to the areas of environmental stewardship, creation care, place based education, and critical pedagogy.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Every other Spring

  
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    AEL 381 - Outdoor Christian Leadership (2)

    Course content focuses on bringing about spiritual formation through adventure education. Content will include designing experiential and adventure activities that meet spiritual needs, transferring learning from adventure activities to spiritual growth, facilitating spiritual growth through group dynamics, as well as curriculum and program design. Will also focus on the role of the leader in the spiritual formation of others, and how one leads in a Christ-like way.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Every other Spring

  
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    AEL 382 - Environmental Interpretation (2)

    Offers foundational knowledge of outdoor pedagogy and research methods for preparing and presenting environmental and recreation interpretation to groups. Students will gain practical experience planning and researching field-based curricula and activities, as well as teaching these in the outdoors. Includes basic environmental knowledge, as well as history, definition and principles of environmental education.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Every other Fall

  
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    AEL 393 - Seminar (1-3)

    The study of various issues/topics in the field of adventure education. Topics will be determined and announced for each semester a seminar is offered.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Occasionally offered

  
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    AEL 400 - Therapeutic Adventure Programs (2)

    Theoretical, philosophical and historical foundations of therapeutic recreation and wilderness and adventure therapy. Understanding role of treatment, helper, and client, as well as settings and service models. Also includes topic of professional development and current issues in the field.

    Prerequisite(s): AEL 300
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Every other Spring

  
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    AEL 410 - Challenge Course Operations (3)

    This course is designed to give students a thorough understanding of the scope of challenge course practice. Topics to be covered include challenge course facilitation, maintenance and installation, managing programs, program design, technical skills, risk management, as well as certification and industry standards.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Every other Fall

  
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    AEL 420 - Leadership Lab (2)

    Upper class students have the opportunity to work with AUCAL staff in the planning and implementation of programming for F.I.E.L.D. Semester students or outside groups for credit. Requires acceptance.May repeat to 6 total credit hours.

    Prerequisite(s): AEL 300 
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: Yes
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Contract course offering

  
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    AEL 450 - Leader, Facilitator, Guide (2)

    Senior Capstone course. Designed to focus on philosophical concepts in the Outdoor and Adventure Education Fields. It challenges students to apply the learning of their college career to their future lives. It looks in-depth at critical pedagogy and transferrable leadership. Topics related to the job field and careers in Adventure Education are considered along with strategies for gaining employment in this field.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Every other Spring


Air Force ROTC

  
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    AFS 111 - Aerospace Studies I (1)

    A course designed to provide the student with a basic understanding of the nature and principles of war, national power, and the Department of Defense role in the organization of national security. The student also develops leadership abilities by participating in a military organization, the cadet corps, which offers a wide variety of situations demanding effective leadership.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 112 - Leadership Laboratory I (1)

    A course designed for development of basic skills required to be a manager, including communication, human relations, and administration of equal opportunity.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AFS 111 
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: Yes
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 113 - Aerospace Studies I (1)

    A course designed to provide the student with a basic understanding of the contribution of aerospace power to the total U.S. strategic offensive and defensive military posture. The student also develops leadership abilities by participating in a military organization, the cadet corps, which offers a wide variety of situations demanding effective leadership.

    Prerequisite(s): AFS 111
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 114 - Leadership Laboratory I (1)

    A continuation of AFS 113 . A course designed to develop managerial skills including superior/subordinate relationships, communication, customs and courtesies, basic drill movements and career progression requirements.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AFS 113
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: Yes
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 211 - Aerospace Studies II (1)

    Introduces the study of air power from a historical perspective; focuses on the development of air power into a primary element of national security. Leadership experience is continued through active participation in the cadet corps.

    Prerequisite(s): AFS 111, AFS 113 or PAS approval
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lecture Hours: Lecture one hour.
    Lab Hours: Leadership laboratory, one hour.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 212 - Leadership Laboratory II (1)

    A course designed for development of advanced skills required to be a manager/leader, including leadership styles, public speaking, group dynamics, motivation and preparation for field training.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AFS 211
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: Yes
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 213 - Aerospace Studies II (1)

    Provides a foundation for understanding how air power has been employed in military and non-military operations to support national objectives. Examines the changing mission of the defense establishment, with particular emphasis on the United States Air Force. Leadership experience is continued through participation in the cadet corps.

    Prerequisite(s): AFS 111, AFS 113 or PAS approval
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lecture Hours: Lecture one hour.
    Lab Hours: Leadership laboratory, one hour per week.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 214 - Leadership Laboratory II (1)

    A continuation of AFS 213 . A course designed to develop supervisory management skills to include communication, techniques of critique, social actions, personnel evaluation procedures, problem solving, role playing and field training preparation.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AFS 213
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: Yes
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 311 - Aerospace Studies III (1)

    A study of management functions with emphasis on the individual as a manager in an Air Force environment. Individual motivational and behavioral process, communication, and group dynamics are included to provide a foundation for the development of professional skills as an Air Force Officer. Students refine their leadership and managerial abilities by organizing and managing a quasi-military unit. Satisfies Foundations PED 100  requirement.

    Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into POC or approval of PAS
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 312 - Leadership Laboratory IIIA (1)

    A course designed and focused on developing advanced leadership skills. Students fill the mid-level management function within the cadet corps. The course involves the planning and controlling of military activities of the cadet corps, and the preparation and presentation of briefings and other written and oral communication.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AFS 311
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: Yes
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 313 - Aerospace Studies III (1)

    A study of leadership with specific emphasis on the Air Force leader. Includes theoretical, professional and communicative aspects. In addition, military justice and administrative law are discussed within the context of the military organization. Students continue to develop and refine their leadership abilities by organizing and managing a military unit, the cadet corps, which offers a wide variety of situations requiring effective leadership.

    Prerequisite(s): AFS 311 
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 314 - Leadership Laboratory III (1)

    Laboratory to accompany AFS 313 .

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AFS 313
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: Yes
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 411 - Aerospace Studies IVA (3)

    A study of the military profession, civil-military interaction, communicative skills, framework of defense policy, and formulation of defense strategy. Students refine their leadership abilities by organizing and managing a military unit, the cadet corps, which offers a wide variety of situations requiring effective leadership.

    Prerequisite(s): AFS 313, or approval of PAS.
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 412 - Leadership Laboratory IVA (1)

    A course designed and focused on developing advanced leadership skills. Students fill the top level management function within the cadet corps. The course involves the planning and controlling of military activities of the cadet corps, and the preparation and presentation of briefings and other written and oral communication. The lab also includes practice of leadership techniques aimed at motivating and instructing cadets in the lower three levels.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AFS 411
    Lab Hours: Laboratory, two hours per week.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: Yes
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 413 - Aerospace Studies IVB (3)

    Continues the study of strategy and the management of conflict, formulation and implementation of U.S. defense policy, defense organization, and case studies in defense policy making. Students also refine their leadership abilities by organizing and managing a military unit, the cadet corps, which offers a wide variety of situations requiring effective leadership.

    Prerequisite(s): AFS 411 or approval of PAS.
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 414 - Leadership Laboratory IVB (1)

    A continuation of AFS 412 . A course designed and focused on developing advanced leadership skills. Students fill the top level management function within the cadet corps. The course involves the planning and controlling of military activities of the cadet corps, and the preparation and presentation of briefings and other written and oral communication. The lab also includes practice of leadership techniques aimed at motivating and instructing cadets in the lower three levels.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AFS 413
    Lab Hours: Laboratory, two hours per week.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: Yes
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AFS 999 - Air Force ROTC (0)

    Denotes students officially in the Air Force ROTC program.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program


Army ROTC

  
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    AMS 101 - Introduction to The Army (2)

    This introductory level course is designed to give students an appreciation for the role the Army currently plays in our society. The course covers the history of the Army and the roles and relationships of the Army within our society. The course also covers some of the basic skills necessary for today’s leaders to include oral presentation, time management, map reading, basic rifle marksmanship and squad tactics.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AMS 250
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 102 - Foundations of Agile & Adaptive Leadership (2)

    This course is designed to acquaint the student with the fundamental skills necessary to be a leader, both in military and civilian context. Course also covers basic military map reading skills.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): AMS 250
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 201 - Leadership and Ethics (2)

    This course focuses on both theoretical and practical aspects of leadership. Students will examine topics such as written and oral communication, effective listening, assertiveness, personality, adult development, motivation, and organizational culture and change.

    Prerequisite(s): Prerequisite: AMS 101  and AMS 102  
    Corequisite(s): AMS 250  
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 202 - Army Doctrine & Team Development (2)

    This course focuses principally on officership, providing an extensive examination of the unique purpose, roles, and obligations of commissioned officers. It includes a detailed investigation of the origin of our institutional values and their practical application in decision-making and leadership.

    Prerequisite(s): Prerequisite: AMS 101 , AMS 102 , and AMS 201  
    Corequisite(s): AMS 250  
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 250 - Basic Military Science Lab (1)

    A hands-on practicum which exposes the student to the military skills required for basic technical and tactical competence to enter the Advanced Course.May repeat to 4 total credit hours.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: Laboratory, two hours per week and two week-end exercises.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 301 - Training Management & Warfighting Functions (3)

    Course of study in development of basic skills required to function as a manager; study of leadership styles, group dynamics, communication, motivation and military instruction methods; and school of the soldier and exercise of command. Satisfies Foundations PED 100  requirement.

    Prerequisite(s): AMS 101, AMS 102 graduate or undergraduate student (male or female), successful completion of basic course or basic camp, physically fit to pursue program; consent of PMS.
    Corequisite(s): AMS 350
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 302 - Applied Leadership in Small Unit Operations (3)

    Small unit tactics and communication, organization and mission of combat arms units; leadership and the exercise of command.

    Prerequisite(s): AMS 101, AMS 102, graduate or undergraduate student (male or female), successful completion of basic course or basic camp, physically fit to pursue program; consent of PMS.
    Corequisite(s): AMS 350
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 320 - Advanced Studies in American Military History (3)

    This course will furnish upper level UK ROTC Cadets, and qualified History majors or minors with the methodological tools and materials needed to gain a more detailed understanding of American Military History and to put together a major research paper. AMS 320 will emphasize basic research skills: understanding historiographical debates within a military framework, developing effective note taking, outlining techniques, picking a feasible research topic, finding useful primary sources and drawing inferences from them, examining American military campaigns and leaders in order to complete a battle analysis, and short research assignments.

    Prerequisite(s): Consent of instructor
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 350 - Advanced Military Science Lab (1)

    A hands-on practicum which exposes the student to the military skills required for advanced technical and tactical competence as an Army officer. The course affords junior and senior cadets opportunities to develop and refine their leadership style and abilities under differing constraints and environments.May repeat to 4 total credit hours.

    Prerequisite(s): AMS 101, AMS 201 AMS 202, and AMS 250
    Corequisite(s): AMS 301, AMS 302, AMS 341 or AMS 342
    Lab Hours: Laboratory, two hours per week and two weekend exercises.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 395 - Independent Study in Leadership (1-2)

    Advanced study in leadership. Students are under guidance and confer individually with faculty on approved topic(s). A written report or paper is expected and will be filedin the chairperson’s office. May be repeated to a maximum of four credits.

    Prerequisite(s): AMS 302  and approval of PMS.
    Contract Course: Yes
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: None
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 401 - The Army Officer (3)

    Explores the dynamics of leading in the complex situations of current military operations. This is an academically challenging course where you will study, practice, develop, and apply critical thinking skills pertaining to Army leadership, officer skills, Army Values and ethics, personal development, and small unit tactics at platoon level. This course includes reading assignments, homework assignments, small group assignments, briefings, case studies, practical exercises, a mid-term exam, and final exam. You will also be assessed on the execution of missions during cadet duty assignments and classroom Practical Exercises. You will receive systematic and specific feedback on your leader attributes, values, and core leader competencies from your cadre and other Cadets. You will receive feedback on your abilities as a leader and how to improve those leader skills. At the conclusion of this course, you will be able to plan, coordinate, navigate, motivate and lead a platoon in future operational environments. Successful completion of this course will assist in preparing you for your transition to a career as an Army Officer and is a mandatory requirement for commissioning.

    Prerequisite(s): Students must have completed ROTC Basic Course requirements, AMS 301 and AMS 302.
    Corequisite(s): AMS 350
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
  
  •  

    AMS 402 - Company Grade Leadership (3)

    Company Grade Leadership explores the dynamics of leading in the complex situations of current military operations. This is an academically challenging course where you will study, practice, develop, and apply critical thinking skills pertaining to Army leadership, officer skills, Army Values and ethics, personal development, and small unit tactics at platoon level. This course includes reading assignments, homework assignments, small group assignments, briefings, case studies, practical exercises, a mid-term exam, and final exam. You will also be assessed on the execution of missions during cadet duty assignments and classroom Practical Exercises. You will receive systematic and specific feedback on your leader attributes, values, and core leader competencies from your cadre and other Cadets. You will receive feedback on your abilities as a leader and how to improve those leader skills. At the conclusion of this course, you will be able to plan, coordinate, navigate, motivate and lead a platoon in future operational environments. Successful completion of this course will assist in preparing you for your transition to a career as an Army Officer and is a mandatory requirement for commissioning.

    Prerequisite(s): Students must have completed the ROTC Basic Course requirements, taken AMS 301, AMS 302 and AMS 401.
    Corequisite(s): AMS 350
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program

  
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    AMS 999 - Army ROTC (0)

    Denotes students officially in the Army ROTC program.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Off-Campus Program


Art & Design

  
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    ART 100 - Understanding Art (3)

    Exposure to elements, principles and periods in art. Exposure to studio components, through guided exercises and gallery visits are an integral part of the course.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ART 110 - Art & Creativity in Practice (3)

    Experiential course that promotes the processes of creativity necessary for visual art and design; applicable to any discipline. This course will engage imagination, haptic experience and discovery to transcend traditional ideas/rules/patterns to create meaningful new ideas and infuse them in a variety of experimental visual projects.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ART 111 - Introduction to 2D Form and Design (3)

    The introduction to the fundamental principles and elements of two-dimensional design and the technical skills required to apply them in various media. The student learns how to structure intelligent and creative solutions to specific design problems and to evaluate those solutions according to critical standards. The nature and meaning of the creative process and the expressive potential of visual form are addressed.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ART 112 - Introduction to 3D Form & Design (3)

    Explores spatial principles through a series of projects involving concept generation, technical construction, and expressive intent with a variety of materials.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: on teachout plan

  
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    ART 123 - Introduction to Drawing (3)

    An introduction to drawing as a means of seeing and formulating ideas in visual form. Explores the basic concepts and formal devices of drawing. Working in various drawing media builds a practical understanding of drawing as the foundation for all visual thinking.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: Three hours of laboratory per week.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ART 222 - Ceramics (4)

    An introduction to the complete ceramics process. Techniques in clay formation, decoration, firing, and potter’s wheel are taught with an emphasis on the expressive potential of utility.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: Three hours of laboratory per week required.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ART 231 - Color Theory (3)

    Further exploration of the principles and elements of design. Develops awareness of the theoretical and expressive significance of color in pictorial space.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 111 strongly recommended
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    ART 233 - Figure Drawing (4)

    Further develops lessons introduced in ART123 by addressing the classical subject of the live model in an intensive studio context. Various media.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 123
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: Three hours of laboratory per week required.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: on teachout plan

  
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    ART 242 - Watercolor (3)

    Introduces the basic techniques of traditional watercolor. While the emphasis is on the handling of the media, principles of form and composition are also addressed.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: Three hours of laboratory per week required.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Occasionally offered

  
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    ART 251 - Art History Through 1500 (3)

    Examination of major developments in art and architecture from prehistory through the 14th century, with consideration given to the dominant political, religious, and social concerns of each period.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    ART 252 - Art History After 1500 (3)

    Broad survey of the principal innovations in art and architecture in the West from the Renaissance to the present.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Summer, Every other Fall in Paris Semester

  
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    ART 254 - Graphic Design I (3)

    Fundamental design principles within the context of graphic design, using industry-standard page-layout and digital image-editing software. Two-dimensional visual communication is reinforced, along with typographic principles and a survey of graphic design processes, through problem solving projects and exercises.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: Three hours of laboratory per week required.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ART 265 - Honors Art Appreciation (3)

    Honors Program course in Art appreciation. Course syllabus varies by semester. Equivalent to ART 100 .

    Prerequisite(s): By permission only; see Honors Program Coordinator.
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Occasional offering

  
  •  

    ART 266 - Introduction to Photography (3)

    Introduction to seeing photographically. Emphasizes critical thinking, photography’s history, and thoughtful evaluation of photographs. Methods and practice are also covered, including equipment, history, basic digital imaging, and presentation, culminating in a final portfolio. Requires an SLR camera (film or digital) with manual functions.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ART 292 - Working in the Visual Arts (3)

    Prepares student for advanced study in their chosen emphasis. Combines faculty mentorship with a chance to learn the principles and practice of presenting, exhibiting, curating, and documenting artwork. Students learn to identify areas of interest and begin the process of self-propelled art creation and/or research. Ideally taken in sophomore year.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: on teachout plan

  
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    ART 300 - Art Theory & Criticism (3)

    Historical survey of critical methods and theories by which “art” and the “artist” have been defined and assessed. Theological perspectives on the visual arts are addressed.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 251 or ART 252
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Every other Spring-even years

  
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    ART 322 - Ceramics II (3)

    Intermediate studio course building on the foundations on Ceramics I. Design, concept development, sculptural application and surface considerations will be explored. Emphasis on contemporary ceramic practices and the development of one’s own creative expression within the medium. May be repeated up to 3 times.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 222  
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: 3

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    ART 340 - Traditional Black & White Photography (4)

    Intermediate studio course that introduces black and white darkroom craft as a form of artistic expression. Students learn traditional silver-based light sensitive processes and darkroom techniques, and medium- and large-format camera equipment usage. Students will also study the medium’s history from the early twentieth century to present times. May be repeated up to 3 times.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 266  
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: 3

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    ART 350 - Art Practice Seminar (3)

    A group seminar course designed to begin to develop the individual student’s personal vision in consultation with faculty and advanced students. The student will be expected to generate work in their chosen concentration (painting, sculpture, photography, ceramics, drawing, graphic design, or art history), and to share their progress in regular critique sessions, as a part of the seminar format. Research and articulation of other artist’s work and various influences is expected of each student. Assessment will be based on: a) written projects, meeting or exceeding a pre-established amount of work (as demonstrated in critiques), and b) whether growth in the student’s resulting body of work is evident overall. Technical consultation with the students’ respective discipline-specific professors is expected to be ongoing and as-needed.

    Prerequisite(s): Sophomore status
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ART 356 - Digital Darkroom & Imaging (3)

    Covers digital imaging techniques from capture to print. This course is designed to prepare the student for both commercial and fine arts applications. Various methods, tools, and techniques of digital imaging and efficient post-production workflow are covered, along with editing, manipulation, file management and preparation, and scanning. Access to DSLR required. May be repeated up to 3 times.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 266  
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: 3

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    ART 360 - Aesthetics (3)

    Aesthetics is the study of how certain sensory experiences come to be considered distinctly “artistic”, beautiful, musical, poetic or sublime. An understanding of aesthetics enlarges the way we think about human flourishing in general and the ways in which we think about the fine and performing arts in particular. This course will explore the aesthetic theory of influential philosophers from classical Greece to the present (such as Plato, Aristotle, Hume, Kant, and Adorno) along with theologians who have addressed the intersection of theology and aesthetic experience. The course will consist of readings and class discussion; evaluative looking and listening assignments; presentations; and a book review.

    Prerequisite(s): Sophomore status and at least one completed course in the visual and/or performing arts (e.g. music, art, theatre) or philosophy
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Every other Spring-odd years

  
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    ART 372 - Sculpture (3)

    Investigation of the major issues and techniques of contemporary sculptural practice including materials choice, formation process, and idea development.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: 3

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
  •  

    ART 381 - Painting (4)

    This course introduces the basic concepts and techniques of representational painting in acrylics and oils. The emphasis lies in developing technical proficiency and visual acuity as the foundation for imaginative formal expression in paint. May be repeated up to 3 times.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: 3

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    ART 390 - Printmaking (4)

    Students learn the procedures, techniques, vocabulary and implications of using relief and screen-printing processes. May be repeated up to 3 times.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 123  strongly recommended
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: 3

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
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    ART 396 - Contemporary Art Seminar (3)

    Students engage the ideas, practices and broader context of art produced today. The course includes traveling to Chicago to view art, research and discuss current art exhibitions and publications. May be repeated.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    ART 403 - Advanced Drawing (4)

    This studio course continues the practice, study, and craft of drawing and related applications begun in ART 123 . Additional attention will be given to research skills and focused expression through a studio classroom setting. May be repeated up to 3 times.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 123  and ART 231  are strongly recommended as pre-requisite.
    Corequisite(s): None
    Lab Hours: 3

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
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    ART 435 - Internship (3)

    Students work under joint supervision of professor and on-the-job supervisor in appropriate setting. Requires prior approval of work setting, and minimum of 120 hours of documented field work.

    Prerequisite(s): Junior status and departmental approval.
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: Yes
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Contract course offering

  
  •  

    ART 450 - Advanced Art Practice Seminar (3)

    Group seminar course designed to sharpen the individual student’s personal vision, in preparation of the Senior Art Thesis. The student will be expected to generate work in their chosen concentration (painting, sculpture, photography, ceramics, drawing, graphic design, or art history), and to share their progress in regular critique sessions, as a part of the seminar format. Research and articulation of other artist’s work and various influences is expected of each student. Assessment will be based on: a) written projects, meeting or exceeding a pre-established amount of work (as demonstrated in critiques), and b) whether growth in the student’s resulting body of work is evident overall. Technical consultation with the students’ respective discipline-specific professors is expected to be ongoing and as-needed. May be repeated.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 350; Junior or Senior status; at least introductory level course in chosen area of specialization.
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
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    ART 452 - Graphic Design II (3)

    Builds on ART 254  in considering critical analyses in graphic design and its larger cultural impact. Introduces vector graphics software and further study of page layout and digital image-editing tools. Three hours of laboratory per week required. May be repeated up to 3 times.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 254  
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
  •  

    ART 465 - Honors Research/Project (1)

    Final Research, Project, or Creative Product in the Honors Program.

    Prerequisite(s): By permission only; see Honors Program Coordinator.
    Corequisite(s): Honors Program Admission
    Contract Course: Yes
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Contract course offering

  
  •  

    ART 475 - Senior Seminar (1)

    Capstone Seminar dealing with what it means to have a liberal arts degree in Art, as well as making plans for relevant graduate education and career opportunities. Senior Seminar is normally taken in the fall semester of the year in which the student will carry out their senior exhibit, or senior art historical research.

    Prerequisite(s): Senior status
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: on teachout plan

  
  •  

    ART 477 - Senior Art Thesis (3)

    A student in studio art mounts a professional-quality exhibition of a body of work created for the Art major in the University gallery or other designated space. The exhibit must meet faculty approval both as proposed and as installed. The student completing an art history emphasis presents research at the public annual art history symposium or independently curates a show on or off campus.

    Prerequisite(s): ART 450 , Senior status, and recommendation of department
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: Yes
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Contract course offering


Biology

  
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    BIO 100 - Biological Science (3)

    Specifically designed, in conjunction with BIO 101 , to satisfy the natural science Foundations requirement for non-science majors. Emphasis is placed on the nature, methodology, and limitations of biological scientific investigation, as well as on selected topics relevant to humans, including cell biology, genetics, evolution, and ecology.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): BIO 101
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
  •  

    BIO 101 - Biological Science Lab (1)

    In conjunction with BIO 100 , satisfies the natural science Foundations requirement for non-science majors. Emphasis is placed on using the methodologies of science for problem solving, and on distinguishing among pure, applied, and technological aspects of biological science. Specific labs highlight concepts presented in BIO 100  and cover cell biology, genetics, evolution, and ecology.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): BIO 100
    Lab Hours: Three-hour lab per week.

    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: Yes
    Term Typically Offered: Fall, Spring

  
  •  

    BIO 121 - Mission Farm I (1)

    This is an introductory experiential study of the process of establishing and running a sustainable farm. Knowledge about food production and how it can be used to begin and foster relationships especially in the context of mission will be presented. Students will acquire skills needed to plan, establish, maintain and harvest a garden. There will be an emphasis on transferability of this knowledge to other cultures, especially on the mission field.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

  
  •  

    BIO 122 - Mission Farm II (1)

    This is a continuation of the fall Mission Farm Project class. More advanced topics in sustainable farming will be covered in the context of developing the farm and transferring these principles to the mission field. Fundamentals of small livestock husbandry will be covered especially with regard to the role they play in sustainable farming.May be repeated.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): None
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Spring

  
  •  

    BIO 201 - General Biology I (3)

    First course in a one-year sequence designed to be taken by students majoring or minoring in biology or biochemistry. Included is coverage of cell biology, ecology, genetics, and evolution. Philosophy and methodology of science will also be treated from a Christian point of view. High school biology and chemistry are assumed.

    Prerequisite(s): None
    Corequisite(s): BIO 203
    Lecture Hours: Three hours lecture per week.
    Contract Course: No
    Pass/Fail Grading: No
    Fee: No
    Term Typically Offered: Fall

 

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