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(F) This course will focus on professionalism through written and oral discourse. Students will learn how to conduct interviews across client systems (individuals, families, small groups, organizations, and communities), in order to aid in problem identification and selection of interventions, how to present informatin (both oral and written) in professional settings, and how to communicate with various constituents. Prerequisite: SWRK 233, or permission of instructor.

Hours
3

(S) This course presents the basic elements of research design and methodology. Students learn how to formulate problems and hypothesis, draw samples, use standardized instruments, develop questionnaires and scales for data collection, and understand how statistics aid in data analysis; evaluating one's own practice, particularly through single-subject design. Respect for diversity, multicultural biases, and social and economic justice will be emphasized. Prerequisite: BHSC 245 , or permission of instructor.

Hours
3

(S) This course is designed to present basic knowledge and skills for social work practice with families and small groups utilizing the problem solving method, systems and strengths perspectives. Emphais will be on problem identification/assessment, contracting, intervention, evaluation, and termination. Prerequisite: Swrk 325, Admission to Social Work Major, or permission of instructor.

Hours
3

(F) This course provides the content and format for students to explore and develop an understanding of the social service needs in rural health care. Special attention to enhance student learning will be given to the needs of culturally diverse groups, ethinic groups, and populations-at-risk in a variety of health care situations in rural Central Appalachia. Prerequisite: open to any student with junior or senior standing, or permission of instructor.

Hours
3

(S) This course provides the content and format for students to develop an understanding of the needs, concerns, issues, and service programs in a variety of rural areas for aging adults and their families, with rural Central Appalachia as the living laboratory. Prerequisite: open to any student with junior or senior standing, or permission of instructor.

Hours
3

(S) This course examines the social welfare system as it affects the needs of children and families in contemporary American society and specifically in Central Appalachia. Various topics will be explored such as: family preservation, family violence, services and programs to address family social needs, and financial and public health programs that address child and family needs in rural Appalachia. Prerequisite: junior or senior standing or permission of instructor.

Hours
3

(F) This course is designed to provide entry-level theory, knowledge, research, values, and skills for generalist social work practice with organizations and communities. Foundation practice knowledge, values, and skills are expanded to include: community assessment; program planning, implementation and evaluation; community organizing; advocacy; agency management; and grant writing. Prerequisite: SWRK 337, or permission of instructor.

Hours
3

(F) This course examines historical and contemporary social welfare issues relative to social work practice. Students will be presented a range of policy practice skills that can be used to influence policy development in legislative, administrative, community, political, and economic arenas. The course has an experiential component in which students will use policy practice skills, focusing on how to utilize social and economic principles, to benefit populations-at-risk. Prerequisite: SWRK 337 or permission of instructor.

Prerequisites: SWRK337
Hours
4

This course is designed to present basic knowledge and skills for social work practice with groups, communities, and organizations utilizing the problem solving method, systems and strengths perspectives. Emphasis will be on problem identification/assessment, contracting, intervention, evaluation and termination. Prerequisites: Swrk 321, Swrk 325, and Swrk 333 and admission to the major.

Hours
3

(S) This course will provide the senior level student with practical "hands-on" experiences in an approved social service setting to allow for the application of all aspects of social work education and instruction. This course is a four-day per week field education experience for a minimum of 450 clock hours under the supervision of a BSW or MSW practitioner. Prerequisite: Approved: Application for Field Education, co-requisite: SWRK 491.

Corequisites: SWRK491
Hours
12

(S) In senior seminar, students will discuss placement policy, will learn how to integrate theory and practice, and will become familiar with such professional issues as involvement inprofessional organizations, professional graduate education, personnel, social welfare policies, and professional ethics. Co-requisite: SWRK 489.

Corequisites: SWRK489
Hours
3

(F, S) A broad overview of the history of theatre and dramatic literature as well as an introductory study of acting, designing, and directing. (Students do not participate in the productions.)

Hours
3

(F,S) Actual practical experience in preparing productions for Union College Theatre. Students must take the practicum levels in numerical sequence; each level is for one credit hour.

Hours
1

(S) Stanislavski approach to acting. The course will consist of exercises and the analysis and performance of scenes from contemporary drama and Shakespeare. Prerequisite: THTR 131 or permission of instructor. (Even Years Only).

Prerequisites: THTR131
Hours
3

(F,S) Actual practical experience in preparing productions for Union College Theatre. Students must take the practicum levels in numerical sequence; each level is for one credit hour.

Hours
1

(on demand) Fundamentals of set and light design for the stage. Practical study of set construction and lighting equipment as well as designing the set and lights for a play selected by the student. Prerequisite: THTR 131 or permission of the instructor.

Prerequisites: THTR131
Hours
3

(on demand) Fundamentals of costume and make-up design. Practical study of sewing techniques as well as designing costumes for a period play selected by the student. Prerequisite: THTR 131 or permission of the instructor.

Prerequisites: THTR131
Hours
3

(F) A study of theatrical practices, dramatic literature (approximately ten plays), and theory/criticism from the Greeks to 1642.

Hours
3

(S) A study of theatrical practices, dramatic literature (approximately ten plays), and theory/criticism from 1642 to1950.

Hours
3

(on demand) During this course the student will read and write a summary of half of the plays included on the Reading List required of a Theatre Major: approximately twenty-five plays. This course is open only to Theatre Majors.

Hours
1

(on demand) During this course the student will read and write a summary of half of the plays included on the Reading List required of a Theatre Major: approximately twenty-five plays. This course is open only to Theatre Majors.

Hours
1

(F,S) Actual practical experience in preparing production for Union College Theatre. Students must take the practicum levels in numerical sequence; each level is for one credit hour.

Hours
1

(on demand) A study of the traditional forms of theatre and drama in India, Southeast Asia, China, and Japan within a cultural context. Approximately ten plays will be covered.

Hours
3

(on demand) Study of directing techniques and script analysis culminating in the staging of a one-act play. Prerequisite: permission of the instructor.

Hours
3

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