Fine Arts Major, School and Community Settings Concentration (B.A.) - Undergraduate - 2011 University Catalog

You are viewing the 2011 University Catalog. Please see the newest version of the University Catalog for the most current version of this program's requirements.


SCHOOL/COMMUNITY SETTINGS CONCENTRATION

Complete 81 semester hours including the following 2 requirement(s):

  1. FINE ARTS REQUIREMENTS

    Complete the following 4 requirement(s):

    1. CORE REQUIREMENTS

      Complete the following for 18 semester hours:

      ARDW 200 Drawing, Beginning I 3
      ARFD 122 Foundations II: 2D Design 3
      ARFD 123 Foundations III: Visual Organization - 3D Design 3
      ARFD 125 Foundations V: Color, Light and Time 3
    2. FINE ARTS REQUIRED COURSES

      Complete the following:

      1. Complete 9 courses for 27 semester hours:

        ARCE 200 Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Beginning I 3
        ARED 301 Foundations of Methods and Curriculum in Art Education I: P-12 3
        ARMJ 200 Metalwork and Jewelry, Beginning I 3
        ARPA 200 Painting, Beginning I 3
        ARPH 200 Photography Beginning I: Contemporary Art Form 3
        ARPM 200 Printmaking, Beginning I 3
        ARSC 200 Sculpture, Beginning I 3
      2. Complete 1 course for 3 semester hours from the following list

        ARGD 200 Graphic Design, Beginning I 3
        ARGD 211 Fundamentals of Adobe Creative Suite - Mac 3
    3. STUDIO REQUIREMENT

      Complete 1 of the following studio options:

      1. CERAMICS

        Complete 2 requirement(s) for 9 semester hours:

        1. 2 courses for 6 semester hours:

          ARCE 210 Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Beginning II 3
          ARCE 300 Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Intermediate 3
        2. 1 course for 3 semester hours:

          ARCE 400 Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Advanced 3
      2. DRAWING

        Complete 3 courses for 9 semester hours:

        ARDW 210 Drawing, Beginning II 3
        ARDW 300 Drawing, Intermediate 3
        ARDW 400 Drawing, Advanced 3
      3. GRAPHIC DESIGN

        Complete 2 requirement(s) for 9 semester hours:

        1. 2 courses for 6 semester hours:

          ARGD 210 Graphic Design, Beginning II 3
          ARGD 300 Graphic Design, Intermediate 3
        2. 1 course for 3 semester hours from:

          ARGD 400 Graphic Design, Advanced I 3
          ARGD 423 Advertising Design 3
          ARGD 424 Publication Design 3
          ARGD 434 Package Design 3
      4. METALWORK/JEWLERY

        Complete the following for 9 semester hours:

        ARMJ 210 Metalwork and Jewelry, Beginning II 3
        ARMJ 300 Metalwork and Jewelry, Intermediate 3
        ARMJ 400 Metalwork and Jewelry, Advanced 3
      5. PAINTING

        Complete 3 courses for 9 semester hours:

        ARPA 210 Painting, Beginning II 3
        ARPA 300 Painting, Intermediate 3
        ARPA 400 Painting, Advanced 3
      6. PHOTOGRAPHY

        Complete 3 courses for 9 semester hours:

        ARPH 210 Photography Beginning II: Contemporary Art Form 3
        ARPH 300 Photography Intermediate: Contemporary Art Form 3
        ARPH 400 Photography Advanced: Contemporary Art Form 3
      7. PRINTMAKING

        Complete 3 courses for 9 semester hours:

        ARPM 210 Printmaking, Beginning II 3
        ARPM 300 Printmaking, Intermediate 3
        ARPM 400 Printmaking, Advanced 3
      8. SCULPTURE

        Complete 3 courses for 9 semester hours:

        ARSC 210 Sculpture, Beginning II 3
        ARSC 300 Sculpture, Intermediate 3
        ARSC 400 Sculpture, Advanced 3
    4. ELECTIVES

      Complete 1 course for 3 semester hours from the following:

      1.  

        ARCE 300 Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Intermediate 3
        ARCE 400 Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Advanced 3
        ARCE 450 Independent Study in Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture 3
        ARDW 300 Drawing, Intermediate 3
        ARDW 301 Life Drawing, Intermediate 3
        ARDW 400 Drawing, Advanced 3
        ARDW 401 Life Drawing, Advanced 3
        ARDW 450 Independent Study in Drawing 3
        ARDW 451 Independent Study in Life Drawing 3
        ARFI 300 Fibers and Fabrics, Intermediate 3
        ARFI 301 Textile Design, Advanced 3
        ARFI 322 Surface Design, Intermediate 3
        ARFI 323 Leather, Intermediate 3
        ARFI 400 Fibers and Fabrics, Advanced 3
        ARFI 422 Surface Design, Advanced 3
        ARFI 423 Leather, Advanced 3
        ARFI 451 Independent Study in Textiles 3
        ARFI 460 Fiber Sources Field Trips 3
        ARFI 461 Applied Textile Design 3
        ARGD 300 Graphic Design, Intermediate 3
        ARGD 400 Graphic Design, Advanced I 3
        ARGD 410 Interactive Multimedia Design 3
        ARGD 421 Typography II 3
        ARGD 422 Advanced Computer Graphics 3
        ARGD 423 Advertising Design 3
        ARGD 424 Publication Design 3
        ARGD 425 Web Page Design 3
        ARGD 434 Package Design 3
        ARGD 435 Graphic Design Internship 4
        ARGD 460 Graphic Design, Advanced II 3
        ARGS 350 Independent Study 1-6
        ARGS 361 Multi-Media, Advanced 3
        ARGS 440 Critique in Art 1
        ARGS 441 Externship in Studio 2-8
        ARGS 451 Independent Study: Multi-Media 4
        ARGS 462 Art And Technology 3
        ARGS 480 Field Trip in Studio 2-8
        ARID 302 Industrial Design Studio, Intermediate 3
        ARID 303 Industrial Design Studio, Advanced 3
        ARID 360 Professional Practices in Industrial Design 3
        ARID 380 Metal Casting Technology 3
        ARIL 318 Animation Production 3
        ARIL 319 Introduction to 3D Modeling 3
        ARIL 320 Illustration III, Art of the Visual Narrative 3
        ARIL 321 Intro to 3-D Computer Illustration and Animation Arts 3
        ARIL 322 Animation for the Internet and Mobile Media 3
        ARIL 360 Motion, Lighting and Texture Mapping 3
        ARIL 361 Animation: Broadcast Graphics 3
        ARIL 421 Advanced 3-D Computer Illustration and Animation Arts 3
        ARMJ 300 Metalwork and Jewelry, Intermediate 3
        ARMJ 400 Metalwork and Jewelry, Advanced 3
        ARMJ 450 Independent Study in Metalwork and Jewelry 3
        ARPA 300 Painting, Intermediate 3
        ARPA 400 Painting, Advanced 3
        ARPA 450 Independent Study in Painting 3
        ARPA 461 Painting the Environment 3
        ARPG 360 Intermediate Papermaking 3
        ARPG 460 Advanced Papermaking 3
        ARPH 300 Photography Intermediate: Contemporary Art Form 3
        ARPH 361 Special Process in Photography 4
        ARPH 400 Photography Advanced: Contemporary Art Form 3
        ARPH 451 Independent Study in Photography: Contemporary Art Form 3
        ARPH 462 The Color Print, A Contemporary Aesthetic Approach 4
        ARPH 463 Commercial Photography 4
        ARPM 300 Printmaking, Intermediate 3
        ARPM 400 Printmaking, Advanced 3
        ARPM 450 Independent Study in Printmaking 3
      2.  

        ARSC 300 Sculpture, Intermediate 3
        ARSC 320 Sculpture: Fabrication Intermediate 3
        ARSC 321 Sculpture: Clay, Intermediate 3
        ARSC 322 Sculpture: Metal Casting, Intermediate 3
        ARSC 323 Sculpture: Welding/Brazing, Intermediate 3
        ARSC 324 Sculpture: Carving Intermediate 3
        ARSC 325 Metals: Intermediate 3
        ARSC 326 Sculpture: Modeling/Casting Intermediate 3
        ARSC 400 Sculpture, Advanced 3
        ARSC 420 Sculpture: Fabrication, Advanced 3
        ARSC 421 Sculpture: Clay, Advanced 3
        ARSC 422 Sculpture: Metal Casting, Advanced 3
        ARSC 423 Sculpture: Welding/Brazing, Advanced 3
        ARSC 424 Sculpture: Carving, Advanced 3
        ARSC 425 Metals: Advanced 3
        ARSC 426 Sculpture: Modeling/Casting, Advanced 3
        ARSC 450 Independent Study: Sculpture 3
  2. SCHOOL & COMMUNITY SETTINGS REQUIREMENTS

    Complete the following 2 requirements for a total of 21 semester hours:

    1. CLUSTERS/CERTIFICATE/MINOR

      Complete 1 of the following options:

      1. CLUSTERS

        Complete 2 of the following clusters:

        1. Art Therapy Cluster

          Complete 3 courses:

          ARTH 280 Introduction to Art Therapy 3
          ARTH 360 Studio Techniques in Art Therapy 3
          ARTH 361 Group Art Therapy 3
        2. Museums and Galleries Cluster

          Complete 3 courses:

          ARHM 320 Exhibition Workshop I 3
          ARHM 340 Museum Practice 3
          ARHM 460 Externship in Museum Studies 2-8
        3. Community-School Settings Cluster

          Complete 3 courses:

          ARED 463 Art in the Community 3
          ARED 464 Urban Arts Program Planning 3
          ARED 465 Designing Learning Environment 3
      2. CERTIFICATE REQUIREMENTS

        Complete the following 5 courses for a total of 15 semester hours, with a minimum GPA of 2.00:

        CHAD 100 Introduction to Child Advocacy 3
        CHAD 210 Child Abuse and Neglect 3
        CHAD 212 Children and Justice 3
        CHAD 300 Forensic Interviewing of Children 3
        CHAD 340 Current Social Issues in Child Advocacy 3
      3. RECOMMENDED MINOR

        Complete a minor as recommended by department advisor.

    2. GENERAL ELECTIVES FOR MAJOR

      Complete 3 semester hours - 6 semester hours from the following:

      ARGS 261 Multi-Media, Beginning 3
      ARGS 280 Art Forum 3
      ARGS 350 Independent Study 1-6
      ARGS 361 Multi-Media, Advanced 3
      ARGS 440 Critique in Art 1
      ARGS 441 Externship in Studio 2-8
      ARGS 451 Independent Study: Multi-Media 4
      ARGS 462 Art And Technology 3
      ARGS 480 Field Trip in Studio 2-8
      ECON 223 Economics of Fine and Performing Arts 3
      FCST 201 Introduction to Social Gerontology 3
      HIST 205 Minorities in American History 3
      JUST 200 Perspectives on Justice Studies I 3
      JUST 230 Family Violence 3
      JUST 314 Environmental Justice 3
      JUST 320 Women and Prison 3
      JUST 322 Juvenile Delinquency and Juvenile Justice 3
      JUST 328 Prisons and Punishment 3
      MGMT 433 Entrepreneurship and Innovation 3
      MKTG 240 Introduction to Marketing 3
      MKTG 321 Event Marketing and Planning 3
      MKTG 345 Service and Nonprofit Marketing 3
      POLS 205 Introduction to Public Administration 3
      POLS 315 Urban Administration 3
      PSYC 101 Introduction to Psychology 3
      PSYC 245 Hispanic/Latino Psychology 3
      SOCI 100 The Sociological Perspective 3
      SOCI 205 Black Family 3
      WMGS 102 Introduction to Women's and Gender Studies 3

Course Descriptions:

ARCE200: Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Beginning I

Introduction to the development of works in clay, studio forming methods, clay compositions, glazing and firing, design/aesthetic/stylistic concerns, historical and contemporary ceramics. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Fine and Performing Arts. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARCE210: Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Beginning II

Continuation of ARCE 200. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARCE 200.

ARCE300: Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Intermediate

Continuation of ARCE 210. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARCE 210.

ARCE400: Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture, Advanced

Continuation of ARCE 300. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARCE 300 or departmental approval.

ARCE450: Independent Study in Ceramics: Pottery and Sculpture

Topics for investigation selected with the approval of the instructor. May be repeated twice for a maximum of 9.0 credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARCE 300 or departmental approval.

ARDW200: Drawing, Beginning I

Basic elements of line, tone, composition, and perspective; exploration of traditional and experimental media and materials; and investigation of still life, landscape, life drawing, portraiture, and abstraction. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Fine and Performing Arts. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARDW210: Drawing, Beginning II

Continuation of ARDW 200. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARDW 200.

ARDW300: Drawing, Intermediate

Continuation of ARDW 210. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARDW 210.

ARDW301: Life Drawing, Intermediate

Continuation of ARDW 211. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARDW 211.

ARDW400: Drawing, Advanced

Continuation of ARDW 300. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARDW 300.

ARDW401: Life Drawing, Advanced

Continuation of ARDW 301. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARDW 301.

ARDW450: Independent Study in Drawing

Topics for investigation selected with the approval of the instructor. May be repeated twice for a maximum of 9.0 credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARDW 300 or departmental approval.

ARDW451: Independent Study in Life Drawing

Topics for investigation selected with the approval of the instructor. May be repeated twice for a maximum of 9.0 credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: Departmental approval.

ARED301: Foundations of Methods and Curriculum in Art Education I: P-12

Philosophical and theoretical basis of fine arts education; the sources of creativity, concepts of visual literacy and the role of art in individual human experience and in society; organization and presentation of experience, curriculum construction and application of theory to the school, museum, community center, adult education and other teaching situations. For fine arts education majors in the Teacher Education Program. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: CURR 210 or READ 210 or EDFD 210; EDFD 220 and 221; or EDFD 200 or PSYC 200.

ARED463: Art in the Community

From a community based classroom, work is done on specific problems in cultural development. Emphasis on the immediate locality and on questions of integration and communication with the residents and the evolution of a relevant community esthetic. (1.5 hours lecture, 1.5 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARED 301 and Fine Arts Education majors only and permission of the instructor.

ARED464: Urban Arts Program Planning

Work at an arts institution in a major city observing the institution's program; participants in the course prepare a ten year development plan for an institution emphasizing city and institutional relations. Formal defense of the plan is required. (1.5 hours lecture, 1.5 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARED 301 and Fine Arts Education majors only and permission of instructor.

ARED465: Designing Learning Environment

The role of the physical environment as the medium of learning experience. The methods and materials of making places that stimulate, focus and respond to the learning needs of people. Designing and building projects for school, classroom and community. (1.5 hours lecture, 1.5 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARED 301 and Fine Arts Education majors only and permission of the instructor.

ARFD122: Foundations II: 2D Design

Foundations II introduces students to the principles of 2-dimensional design in a variety of media. Major principles covered include composition, line, shape, volume, movement, value, rhythm, repetition, variation, scale, size, perspective, proportion, texture, balance, unity, harmony, and contrast. The course content consists of a variety of projects focusing on critical, theory-based problem solving, together with lectures and demonstrations. (2 hours lecture, 4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARFD123: Foundations III: Visual Organization - 3D Design

An introduction to the 3rd dimension of the world that we inhabit ("made" things, natural forms, and the occupation of space). Three-dimensional sensibility is progressively developed when basic components are manipulated by the effective use of direction, balance, axis, orientation, and relationship; in other words, organization (composition). Assignments in light, shape, shadow, depth, form, and movement are examined in a natural progression from 2D knowledge to 3D. Activities include lectures, conceptualization, observation, creation, discussion, and critical analysis for each project. The aesthetic consideration of materials and tools in this context add to the expressive output of three-dimensional study. The process may begin with concept, material or observation; it continues by way of lecture, demonstration, critical analysis and class discussion until each project is crafted to completion. (2 hours lecture, 4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFD 121.

ARFD125: Foundations V: Color, Light and Time

Color functions in many ways - as a visual phenomenon of light, as a perceptual occurrence, as a pigment with specific mixing properties, and as an element with powerful expressive and symbolic potential. It is important that artists and designers understand the principles and properties of color for use in their work in any medium. This course introduces students to the history, theory, and interdisciplinary use of color and color systems via lectures, demonstrations, and exercises. (2 hours lecture, 4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFD 121.

ARFI300: Fibers and Fabrics, Intermediate

Further exploration of a technique or techniques selected by the student. A research paper on the historical implications of a technique and a final project are required. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 210.

ARFI301: Textile Design, Advanced

Advanced course in designing prints for the textile industry. Primary emphasis is the further development of a personal aesthetic appropriate to industry needs as well as that of the student-designer. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (1 hour lecture, 3 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 201.

ARFI322: Surface Design, Intermediate

Continuation of ARFI 232. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 232.

ARFI323: Leather, Intermediate

Continuation of ARFI 233. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 233.

ARFI400: Fibers and Fabrics, Advanced

Exploration of area or areas of textile techniques selected by the student. An exhibit of work done during the semester is to be planned and hung by the student. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 300.

ARFI422: Surface Design, Advanced

Continuation of ARFI 322. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 322.

ARFI423: Leather, Advanced

A continuation of the study of skins, hides and fur as creative materials. Emphasis is placed on the use of the basic skills learned in the preceding courses. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 323.

ARFI451: Independent Study in Textiles

Topics for investigation selected with the approval of the instructor. May be repeated twice for a maximum of 9.0 credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 300.

ARFI460: Fiber Sources Field Trips

Weekly field trips to museums and galleries, artist's studios and textile companies in New York and New Jersey. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 200.

ARFI461: Applied Textile Design

Designing for the power loom with emphasis on the jacquard process. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFI 400.

ARGD200: Graphic Design, Beginning I

Introduction to graphic design principles. This course is involved in taking basic design information and translating it into a graphic design context, with main emphasis on communicating original ideas in a creative manner. Projects deal with graphic design principles, i.e., visual communication of information, composition, color, type, illustration, materials and methods of graphic design. Introduction to critique and presentation, along with the principle of the designer/client relationship. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFD 122.

ARGD210: Graphic Design, Beginning II

Focuses on creative design development within various graphic design specializations: print (flat and folding); packaging; product & environmental graphics; and graphics for interactive media. Students explore typeface choice and proper use of typography, as well as professional methods of comping and presentation by hand and with industry standard software: this begins development of a student's graphic design portfolio. (2 hours lecture, 3.75 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 200.

ARGD211: Fundamentals of Adobe Creative Suite - Mac

A project and exercise-based approach to learning the programs used by graphic designers on Macintosh computers, covering the fundamentals of the latest versions of the Adobe Creative Suite series: Adobe Illustrator CS, InDesign CS, and Adobe Photoshop CS. These programs are prerequisite for all those interested in working within the design and publishing industries. The use of scanners for importing both art and text will also be investigated. Instruction in the course is tutorial-based, with supplemental lectures and demonstrations. (2 hours lecture, 4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARGD300: Graphic Design, Intermediate

Builds upon the skills and processes learned in previous graphic design courses with emphasis on concept development and typographic systems. Proper production using industry standard software is stressed. Students prepare a portfolio of their work for evaluation at the end of the semester. This portfolio must include evidence of research, conceptual development, preliminary comps, and final designs for each class project. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 211, ARGD 210 and ARGD 221.

ARGD400: Graphic Design, Advanced I

Class emphasis is on reinforcing the design process, along with learning the business of design, i.e., bidding, contracts, scheduling and client presentation. In-class work time is divided between studio and computer lab. Student will develop a portfolio of their work for final review. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 300.

ARGD410: Interactive Multimedia Design

This course is an introductory experience in multimedia design on the Macintosh computer. It provides students with a conceptual background and the working knowledge necessary to produce a variety of interactive multimedia materials for the Web and presentation visuals. The focus of the course is on developing the skills, techniques, and creative components needed to create interactive and animated visuals, including the integration and editing of audio and video components. Current predominant software will provide the instructional course platform. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours lab.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 210 or permission of instructor.

ARGD421: Typography II

Builds on the themes and procedures explored in Typography I. The course emphasizes craft, teamwork, and interdisciplinary problem solving methods as a means to solve complex typographic problems. Students formulate concepts and apply relevant typographic strategies by thinking intuitively and systematically. In addition to a sophisticated body of work in two- and three-dimensional formats, students also learn to use motion graphics software to product kinetic typography. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 300.

ARGD422: Advanced Computer Graphics

Advanced problems in graphic design on the Macintosh computer. Emphasis will be placed on utilizing the Macintosh for solving design problems. Advanced page layout and graphic programs will be explored. Course is oriented toward the graphic designer. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFD 210 and 211.

ARGD423: Advertising Design

The specific nature of advertising and its connection to graphic design. What is involved in creating an advertising campaign. How designers work with advertisers and copywriters. A brief history of advertising and advertising agencies. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 300.

ARGD424: Publication Design

How to effectively design a publication so that it easily communicates the client's needs. Combining type, photography and illustration in a page layout. Variations and limitations encountered in designing a publication. Design systems used in creating publications. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 300.

ARGD425: Web Page Design

Web page design introduces students to the fundamentals of creating and managing Web sites. Specific attention focuses on learning what makes a good Web page, how to develop a plan for a Web site, and the problem solving techniques used in creating a workable Web site based on a defined audience. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 210 or permission of instructor.

ARGD434: Package Design

A survey of the state of the art in packaging. Course projects will be based on the consumer product industry. Graphic problems for three-dimensional objects and display. Package design comprehensive techniques for art director and client presentation. Grasping product essence and interpreting client needs and the demands of the marketplace. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 300.

ARGD435: Graphic Design Internship

An internship at a graphic design studio, advertising agency, or related business at which the student will have the opportunity to work with professionals in the field of graphic design. May be repeated once for a total of 8.0 credits. () 4 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 210 and departmental approval.

ARGD460: Graphic Design, Advanced II

The final course in the sequence of graphic design courses, Graphic Design, Advanced II focuses on the development of a student's final portfolio of graphic design projects, along with the development of resume and cover letters. Students refine projects from previous courses, as well as adding new projects to focus their portfolio for their chosen specialization in graphic design. Students present their portfolios to faculty and invited designers at mid-term and at the end of the semester for critical review. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGD 400.

ARGS261: Multi-Media, Beginning

Group work to create a multi-media environment and to perform a multi-media mix creation of the theatrical, architectural, sculptural and technological props and the program for the mix; the psychology of a total art experience. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARGS280: Art Forum

A series of lectures/presentations by artists, critics, museum directors, art historians; and visits to museums and galleries. Introduces students to the creative process, philosophies of art, and the role of art in life. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

ARGS350: Independent Study

Topics for investigation are selected with approval of the instructor. May be repeated for a maximum of 12.0 credits. () 1 - 6 sh.

Prerequisites: A 300 level studio course and departmental approval.

ARGS361: Multi-Media, Advanced

Continuation of ARGS 261. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARGS 261.

ARGS440: Critique in Art

Discussions of their work by students from various studio areas; visiting artists will occasionally join. (1 hour lecture.) 1 sh.

Prerequisites: All Fine Arts majors; junior standing.

ARGS441: Externship in Studio

Involvement beyond the campus in a museum, art institution, or industry or gallery, participation in inner city programs or study with an independent artist/craftsperson. Approval by supervising faculty, shall not exceed eight credit hours in total per semester. May be repeated for a maximum of twelve credits. () 2 - 8 sh.

Prerequisites: A 300 level studio course and departmental approval.

ARGS451: Independent Study: Multi-Media

Use of media for presentation, exhibition or publication. Topics selected with the approval of the instructor. May be repeated three times for a maximum of 12.0 credits. () 4 sh.

Prerequisites: A 300 level studio course and departmental approval.

ARGS462: Art And Technology

Innovative techniques in design, painting and sculpture involving new media; simple technology methods that can be readily employed in search of new forms. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARFD 122.

ARGS480: Field Trip in Studio

Travel courses to art sources in the United States and foreign countries not to exceed twelve undergraduate credits. First hand contact with the historic art forms of the places visited and with artists and craftsmen. Each student selects an area of study in which the places visited have rich art resources. As preparation for the course, the student outlines a chosen study problem, reads background materials, and lists sources they expect to utilize. Subject(s) to be defined by professor. May be repeated for a maximum of twelve credits. () 2 - 8 sh.

Prerequisites: ARHS 105 and ARHS 106.

ARHM320: Exhibition Workshop I

Exhibition techniques and procedures. Mounting of shows on campus. (1.5 hours lecture, 1.5 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARHS 105 or ARHS 106 or ARFD 122.

ARHM340: Museum Practice

A study of museum techniques, much of it at museums in the metropolitan area with the participation of their staffs. Field trips and, if possible, brief apprenticeships. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARHS 105 or ARHS 106 or ARHS 200.

ARHM460: Externship in Museum Studies

Involvement beyond the campus in a museum, art institution, or gallery. Approval by a supervising faculty member required. May be repeated for credit. Total semester hours shall not exceed eight hours. () 2 - 8 sh.

Prerequisites: ARHS 105 and ARHS 106.

ARID302: Industrial Design Studio, Intermediate

To provide industrial design students opportunities to build on skills and attitudes developed in ARID 202 by collectively developing industrial design projects in small group sizes and producing a presentation quality prototype. Starting Summer 2012: The course content concentrates on aesthetic and technical aspects of design, appropriate for the junior level. The focus is on learning design practices, addressing cultural and social concerns, material selection and manufacturing for developing feasible design solutions. The development of coherent design documentation along with presentation quality prototypes are stressed in the course content. Research, application of critical thinking, exploration of opportunities related to factors, product marketing and technology are required. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARID 202.

ARID303: Industrial Design Studio, Advanced

An advanced level industrial design laboratory course enabling the student to identify a significant design project requiring sophisticated materials processing techniques to develop a pre-production prototype consumer product. Starting Summer 2012: Students propose a research topic for a significant design project to develop a product that satisfies the criteria of aesthetic sophistication and allows a conscious approach to technical development. Through total immersion into their subject throughout the semester, students will address the cultural, social, technical and production issues around their design, establish branding opportunities and demonstrate product feasibility on multiple levels. Completion of design documentation and a portfolio of the project are required at the end of the semester. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours lab.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARID 302.

ARID360: Professional Practices in Industrial Design

Examination of myriad of issues facing industrial designers. Highlighted are legal, political, contractual and professional ethics and an introduction to professional organizations and career development. Starting Summer 2012: This course explores contractual, legal, financial and ethical issues industrial designers face in their professional careers. Students will also focus on developing their resume and a junior level portfolio, consisting of successfully completed previous courses. The portfolio must contain evidence of research, preliminary concepts, technical development, and a final design argument. The course also introduces students to professional organizations and career development. Successful completion of this course will enable students to apply professional skills and conduct associated with the field of Industrial Design. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARID 201.

ARID380: Metal Casting Technology

The study of contemporary industrial metal casting techniques. Laboratory activities will afford the student an opportunity to develop an understanding of casting practices as applied to the design of industrial products. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours lab.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARID 210.

ARIL318: Animation Production

Students learn how to organize and plan an animation project, add sound and finish their final product. All the steps from concept to final product are covered: Storyboarding, Animatic, Sound, Post-production. While students will make use of computer technology for the practical side of this course, the main focus is on the professional animation process: workflow, planning and best practices. (1 hour lecture, 3 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARIL 262.

ARIL319: Introduction to 3D Modeling

Course focuses on 3D computer modeling and texturing polygonal wire frames built from students' sketches. Realistic texture rendering and lighting is stressed. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARIL 230.

ARIL320: Illustration III, Art of the Visual Narrative

Students learn to produce sequential narrative imagery. From comic book art to graphic novels, to children's books, this course emphasizes continuity, story structure, and character definition. (1 hour lecture, 3 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARIL 220, ARIL 230.

ARIL321: Intro to 3-D Computer Illustration and Animation Arts

An exploration of 3-D computer-generated imagery and animation combining traditional illustrative techniques and digital technology. May be repeated once for a maximum of 6.0 credits. (2 hours lecture, 4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARIL 230.

ARIL322: Animation for the Internet and Mobile Media

This course focuses on the requirements for animations that are to be viewed on the Internet and mobile media, which differ from the more traditional animation platforms like television and the big screen. Current trends will be surveyed. Ways to translate static illustration into a moving Internet/Mobile media experience are investigated, both conceptually and technically. Students will create work that is appropriate for chosen media. (1 hour lecture, 3 hour studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARIL 262.

ARIL360: Motion, Lighting and Texture Mapping

Students complete projects addressing lighting 3D objects, lighting movement, and establishing cohesion between background, object, reflectivity, and optical depth. (1 hour lecture, 3 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARIL 321.

ARIL361: Animation: Broadcast Graphics

An overview of the working aspects of broadcast animation. Focus is on computer graphics as it has integrated into the broadcast industry. Students create animation sequences for news, industrial, educational and informational venues. (1 hour lecture, 3 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARIL 321.

ARIL421: Advanced 3-D Computer Illustration and Animation Arts

A 2nd level computer illustration and animation course introducing industry standard software: Maya. A mix of traditional animation principles from storyboarding to character development as well as inverse kinematics and keyframing will be taught. (1 hour lecture, 3 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARIL 321.

ARMJ200: Metalwork and Jewelry, Beginning I

Introduction to metal working and jewelry techniques traditionally used in the shaping of useful articles. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARMJ210: Metalwork and Jewelry, Beginning II

Advanced design concepts and metalworking techniques. (2 hours lecture, 4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARMJ 200 or ARID 111 or departmental approval.

ARMJ300: Metalwork and Jewelry, Intermediate

Traditional techniques, advanced design concepts and techniques. (1 hour lecture, 3 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARMJ 200 or ARMJ 210.

ARMJ400: Metalwork and Jewelry, Advanced

Coninuation of ARMJ 300. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARMJ 300.

ARMJ450: Independent Study in Metalwork and Jewelry

Topics for investigation selected with the approval of the instructor. May be repeated three times for a maximum of 9.0 credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARMJ 300 and departmental approval.

ARPA200: Painting, Beginning I

Exploration of painting media and modes of expression. Reading, gallery and museum visits. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Fine and Performing Arts. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARPA210: Painting, Beginning II

Continuation of ARPA 200. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPA 200.

ARPA300: Painting, Intermediate

Continuation of ARPA 210. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPA 210.

ARPA400: Painting, Advanced

Continuation of ARPA 300. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPA 300.

ARPA450: Independent Study in Painting

Topics for investigation selected with the approval of the instructor. May be repeated three times for a maximum of 9.0 credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPA 300 and departmental approval.

ARPA461: Painting the Environment

Interpretation of landscape as a unique source of pictorial ideas; the history of landscape painting. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPA 200.

ARPG360: Intermediate Papermaking

Continuation of ARPG 260. Two-dimensional and three-dimensional forms. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPG 260.

ARPG460: Advanced Papermaking

Continuation of ARPG 360. Development of personal expression and direction in the body of work produced. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPG 360.

ARPH200: Photography Beginning I: Contemporary Art Form

The essentials of the photographic process including developing, enlarging, and exhibiting. Trips, films, discussions, lectures, criticism and demonstration. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Fine and Performing Arts. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARPH210: Photography Beginning II: Contemporary Art Form

The essentials of the photographic process including developing, enlarging, portfolio creation, exhibiting, trips, videos, discussion, lecture, critiques, and demonstrations. A continuation of ARPH 200, Photography Beginning Level I: A Contemporary Art Form. (3 hours lecture, 3 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPH 200.

ARPH300: Photography Intermediate: Contemporary Art Form

Continuation of ARPH 210. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPH 210.

ARPH361: Special Process in Photography

Non-traditional light sensitive materials for use in the photographic image-making process. Extension of traditional boundaries of photography through new tools permitting greater image manipulation: gum bichromate, cyanotype, platinum, photo etching, and others. (6 hours studio.) 4 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPH 300.

ARPH400: Photography Advanced: Contemporary Art Form

Workshop, discussion, lecture, demonstrations, criticism; photography as an intensive learning experience; light sensitive materials, controls, photographic approach, selection, system and view camera. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPH 300.

ARPH451: Independent Study in Photography: Contemporary Art Form

Topics for investigation selected with the approval of the instructor. May be repeated three times for a maximum of 9.0 credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPH 300 and departmental approval.

ARPH462: The Color Print, A Contemporary Aesthetic Approach

Photographic and printing techniques for the color prints; history of color photographic print; museum and gallery visits. (6 hours studio.) 4 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPH 400.

ARPH463: Commercial Photography

Workshop and problem-solving of commercial applications in photography: view camera to 35mm, color and black and white materials, studio lighting, photo illustration, photo essay, marketing. Field trips, visiting professionals. (2 hours lecture, 2 hours studio.) 4 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPH 400.

ARPM200: Printmaking, Beginning I

Woodcut, screen printing and monoprints; etching, drypoint and lithography. Exploration of new and advanced techniques. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Fine and Performing Arts. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARPM210: Printmaking, Beginning II

Consideration of printmaking media; particular attention to the growth and development of art-making concepts as they relate to the printmaking processes. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPM 200.

ARPM300: Printmaking, Intermediate

Continuation of ARPM 210. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPM 210.

ARPM400: Printmaking, Advanced

Continuation of ARPM 300. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPM 300.

ARPM450: Independent Study in Printmaking

Topics for investigation selected with the approval of the instructor. May be repeated three times for a maximum of 9.0 credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPM 300 and departmental approval.

ARSC200: Sculpture, Beginning I

Sculptural concepts using materials like plaster, metal, plastics, stone and wood. Gallery and museum visits. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Fine and Performing Arts. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARSC210: Sculpture, Beginning II

The course will focus on the figure (working from life) with auxiliary experiences in mold-making and casting. The materials will be clay (plasticine), plaster and armatures. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Fine and Performing Arts. (6 hours studio.) 3 sh.

ARSC300: Sculpture, Intermediate

Continuation of ARSC 200 and ARSC 210. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 200 and ARSC 210.

ARSC320: Sculpture: Fabrication Intermediate

Continuation of ARSC 230. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 230.

ARSC321: Sculpture: Clay, Intermediate

Continuation of ARSC 231. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 231.

ARSC322: Sculpture: Metal Casting, Intermediate

Continuation of ARSC 232. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 232.

ARSC323: Sculpture: Welding/Brazing, Intermediate

Continuation of ARSC 233. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 233.

ARSC324: Sculpture: Carving Intermediate

Continuation of ARSC 234. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPT 234.

ARSC325: Metals: Intermediate

Continuation of ARSC 235. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 235.

ARSC326: Sculpture: Modeling/Casting Intermediate

Continuation of ARSC 235. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 236.

ARSC400: Sculpture, Advanced

Continuation of ARSC 300. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 300 or permission of instructor.

ARSC420: Sculpture: Fabrication, Advanced

Continuation of ARSC 320. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 320.

ARSC421: Sculpture: Clay, Advanced

Continuation of ARSC 321. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 321 or permission of instructor.

ARSC422: Sculpture: Metal Casting, Advanced

Continuation of ARSC 322. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 322 or permission of instructor.

ARSC423: Sculpture: Welding/Brazing, Advanced

Continuation of ARSC 323. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 323 or permission of instructor.

ARSC424: Sculpture: Carving, Advanced

Continuation of ARSC 324. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 324 or permission of instructor.

ARSC425: Metals: Advanced

Continuation of ARSC 325. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 325 or permission of instructor.

ARSC426: Sculpture: Modeling/Casting, Advanced

Continuation of ARSC 326. May be repeated for a maximum of nine credits. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARSC 326 or permission of instructor.

ARSC450: Independent Study: Sculpture

Topics for investigation selected with approval of the instructor. May be repeated three times for a maximum of 9.0 credits. () 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARPM 300 and departmental approval.

ARTH280: Introduction to Art Therapy

An historical and theoretical overview including the literature and current trends in the field. Students will use a variety of art materials to express personal symbolism, fantasy, and dreams. Open to non-majors. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

ARTH360: Studio Techniques in Art Therapy

Materials and techniques of art therapy are directly experienced through practice. Open to all. (4 hours studio.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARTH 280.

ARTH361: Group Art Therapy

Students will participate in small art therapy groups where under the guidance of a registered art therapist emerging themes (life situations, choices, attitudes, self-concepts, norms, etc.) will be explored. Open to non-majors. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ARTH 280.

CHAD100: Introduction to Child Advocacy

This course provides students with an overview of the field of child advocacy. The role of the child advocate is explored in a myriad of professional settings. Ethical, legal and professional responsibilities are discussed. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

CHAD210: Child Abuse and Neglect

This course will provide students with an understanding of the concepts of child abuse and neglect, utilizing social science theory and research. Causes and consequences of child abuse and neglect will be explored, and multidisciplinary approaches to intervention and prevention will be addressed. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Social Science, Social Science. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100 or CHAD100.

CHAD212: Children and Justice

This course provides a multi-systemic view of child welfare issues. It reviews and discusses children's rights from a systems perspective. Societal issues of poverty, violence and isolation within a historical context are explored. The course explores and discusses advocacy protocols and practice. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100 or CHAD 100.

CHAD300: Forensic Interviewing of Children

This course provides an investigation and analysis of the process and nature of different forms of interviewing techniques. It explores intra-personal and inter-personal aspects of the communciation process. A framework for interviewing individuals of diverse backgrounds is examined. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: CHAD 200 or CHAD 202 or CHAD 210 or CHAD 212.

CHAD340: Current Social Issues in Child Advocacy

This course reviews and discusses selected problems of social disorganization. It takes a multi-disciplinary approach in examining family problems related to poverty, drug abuse and violence. Causation of delinquency and the fragmentation of the family system are examined. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: CHAD 200 or CHAD 202 or CHAD 210 or CHAD 212.

ECON223: Economics of Fine and Performing Arts

This course applies economic analysis to various aspects of the fine and performing arts field. It includes an examination of theater economics, museum economics, and cinema economics, based on microeconomic theory of decisions as it applies to for-profit and non-profit institutions. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ECON 101 and ECON 102. Major within School of Business.

FCST201: Introduction to Social Gerontology

This course provides a comprehensive overview of social gerontology using a variety of perspectives including biological, psychological, and social aspects of aging and how a person's values, attitudes, beliefs, race, ethnicity, sexuality, health, socioeconomic status and gender affect their experience as they age. This course is open to students in all majors who have personal or professional interests in learning more about aging, career paths in gerontology, and services for older adults and their families. It will also provide a basis for more advanced course work. Field visits are integrated into the course. Starting Summer 2012: In this course students examine issues related to aging in America from an individual and family perspective. They gain an understanding of biological, physiological, and cognitive changes related to aging and their impact upon families and daily life. Students also develop knowledge of the field of gerontology, utilizing a variety of perspectives including biological, psychological, and social aspects of aging and how personal values, attitudes, beliefs, race, ethnicity, and rituals affect the aging experience. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: PSYC 101.

HIST205: Minorities in American History

A study of the historical background of the various ethnic, racial and religious minorities in contemporary American society. Meets the World Languages and Cultures Requirement - World Cultures. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

JUST200: Perspectives on Justice Studies I

An examination of questions of justice based upon social behavior, group processes and individual differences. The course will explore controversies surrounding justice and injustice, including the potential for differential treatment based upon race, gender, age, sexual orientation, and physical ability. Meets the University Writing Requirement for majors in Justice Studies. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

JUST230: Family Violence

This course will take a life-course approach in examining the complex issues of family violence. It will utilize a multidisciplinary framework in analyzing the dynamics of abuse. Students will discuss the various forms of violence as well as the prevalence and incidence of violence in different stages of the lifespan. The relationship between child abuse, sibling abuse, partner abuse and elder abuse will be examined. Students will also explore family violence from a cultural perspective. They will review current social policy as it relates to the protection and treatment of the victims of family violence. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

JUST314: Environmental Justice

The domain of this course is the role of social inequities, especially those of class and race, in the distribution of environmental risks in societies at the local, national, and global levels and includes study of legal remedies and public policy measures that address environmental injustices. Cross listed with Sociology, SOCI 314. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: JUST 101 or JUST 200 or JUST 201 or JUST 232 or departmental approval.

JUST320: Women and Prison

This course will take a comprehensive view of the issues that bring women in contact with the criminal justice system and correctional institutions. Students will discuss the historical legacy of female incarceration in Europe and America. They will discover that the demographic intersections of gender, race, class and gender orientation play a major role in sentencing outcomes. Gender responsive programming as well as role model programs in the US, Canada and Europe will be discussed. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: JUST 101 or JUST 200 or JUST 201 or JUST 232 or departmental approval.

JUST322: Juvenile Delinquency and Juvenile Justice

This course will deal with major theories regarding the causes of juvenile delinquency. The relationship between juvenile crime and justice and the socio-economic and institutional arrangements of the larger society will be the primary focus. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: JUST 101 or JUST 200 or JUST 201 or JUST 232 or departmental approval.

JUST328: Prisons and Punishment

The course will focus on Prisons and Punishment in American society. The prison is the symbol of punishment in western society. Apart from the general and historical claims made on punishment, we will be concerned with the policy implications of the existence of prisons. We will discuss the purposes of prison, whether or not they rehabilitate, and explore the issue of alternatives to incerceration. This course will emphasize classical and contemporary sociological and historical texts, case law, inmate memoirs, and fictional accounts of prison life. As we learn to connect crime to social cohesion, cultural diversity, labor issues, and racial, ethnic and gender differences, we will discover and sample various perspectives on punishment. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: JUST 101 or JUST 102 or JUST 200 or JUST 201 or departmental approval.

MGMT433: Entrepreneurship and Innovation

Attitudes and perspectives for effecting meaningful and profitable change. Concepts of creativity, optimum use of resources, and the impact of technological change. Anticipating needs and wants of all groups influenced by the enterprise; examples of successful entrepreneurship, role-playing and situational exercises. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: MGMT 231, FINC 321, MKTG 240. Major within School of Business.

MKTG240: Introduction to Marketing

This introductory course is designed to expose the student to the basic areas that comprise marketing as a discipline. Marketing is viewed as a process that must be integrated with all other business functions. The basic theories, concepts, language and tools of marketing are introduced, and illustrations of their applicability to the business as well as non-profit sectors of the national economy with increasing stress on the global realities which affect the marketing function are addressed. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: ENWR 105 or HONP 100.

MKTG321: Event Marketing and Planning

This course examines how successful events are created and marketed. It explores the structure of the events industry; the unique challenges of planning and executing an event; and how marketing theory can be applied to increase an event's success. Best practices related to event safety, event sponsorship and promotion and market analysis are also discussed. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: MKTG 240; major within the School of Business.

MKTG345: Service and Nonprofit Marketing

While noting the increasingly blurred distinguishment between the manufacturing and service sectors in today's post industrial economies, the first half of this course focuses on the problems and issues surrounding the effective marketing of the intangible aspects of a product service offering. Current methods for researching and analyzing service markets are taught and then applied by students in marketing plan formulation and case analyses with particular stress placed on translating the intangible aspects of a service into more measurable (and therefore, tangible) characteristics aimed at enhancing customer satisfaction and retention. The second part of the course focuses on the nonprofit marketing, i.e., public and private nonprofit organizations. Students learn how to manage organizations such as government, religious, charitable, political, educational, and fund raising, institutions as well as marketing their endeavors more effectively. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: MKTG 240. Major within School of Business.

POLS205: Introduction to Public Administration

Literature and developments in the field of public administration; the federal bureaucracy in the policy-making process. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

POLS315: Urban Administration

Problems and policy-making in the larger urban or metropolitan complexes. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: POLS 101 or POLS 205 or departmental approval.

PSYC101: Introduction to Psychology

This course is an introduction to the study of human behavior and surveys major topics within the diverse discipline of psychology. Topics covered will come from each of four core areas offered by the psychology department: Social/Applied (e.g., Social, Industrial-Organizational, Health), Biological Basis of Behavior (e.g., Physiology, Perception, Motivation/Emotion, Comparative Animal Behavior), Cognition (e.g., Learning and Memory, Conditioning and Learning, Cognition, Language) and Personality (e.g., Personality, Abnormal, Development). Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Social Science for non-psychology majors only. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

PSYC245: Hispanic/Latino Psychology

Focuses on the personal, social, institutional and cultural forces that affect the psychology of Hispanic/Latino Americans. The course will cover issues such as the measurement of psychological functions, bilingualism, personal values and belief systems, the dynamics of the family and acculturation. A midterm and a final exam as well as a research paper will be required from students. Meets the World Languages and Cultures Requirement - World Cultures. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

Prerequisites: PSYC 101.

SOCI100: The Sociological Perspective

An introduction to the study of human groups, from peer groups to families to societies. How and why culture, social structure, and group processes arise. Consequences of social forces for individuals. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

SOCI205: Black Family

The black family in American society; historical perspectives and contemporary conflicts surrounding the black family. Meets the Human and Intercultural Relations Requirement (HIRR). Meets the World Languages and Cultures Requirement - World Cultures. (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.

WMGS102: Introduction to Women's and Gender Studies

This course introduces the student to the broad and interdisciplinary field known as Women's and Gender Studies. It is designed to make students aware of the new discoveries in feminist and gender studies research and to focus on many aspects of the female experience and the social construction of gendered identities. The course is designed to help students understand different theories and methodologies in diverse disciplines and to treat areas such as literature, history, psychology and the arts through an issue-oriented approach. Meets Gen Ed 2002 - Social Science, Social Science. Meets the Multicultural Awareness Requirement (MAR). (3 hours lecture.) 3 sh.