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(F) Topics that might be covered include, but are not limited to, such titles as Colonial America, the Early National Period, Industrial America in the Gilded Age, the Progressive Era and World War I, the Period between the World Wars, World War II, the United States since 1945, the Vietnam War, American Economic History, American Constitutional History, African American History, and the American South. Prerequisite: a previous 200-level history course or permission of the instructor. (Even Years Only).

Prerequisites: HIST211, or HIST212, or HIST213
Hours
3

(S) An intense, analytic study of a major problem or topic in world history. May be repeated for credit as long as the topic is different. Prerequisite: a previous 200-level history course or permission of the instructor. (Even Years Only).

Prerequisites: HIST211, or HIST212, or HIST212
Hours
3

(S) Selected topics on the nation's history since 1919, including the 1920s, the Great Depression and New Deal, World War II, the Cold War, the Civil Rights Revolution, and political and social developments since 1945. (Even Years Only).

Hours
3

(F) A survey of the region from settlement to the present, with emphasis on the period since the Civil War. The course examines the diversity of historical development within the region, and the paradox of relative isolation along with integrating aspects of industrialization and modernization. (Odd Years Only).

Hours
3

(S) A study of the causes, events, and consequences of the American Revolution from the end of the Seven Years War through the ratification of the Constitution. Historiographical controversies will be emphasized. (Odd Years Only).

Hours
3

(S) A study of the events, causes, and consequences of the American Civil War. Attention is paid to primary sources, and especially the analysis of conflicting scholarly interpretations. (Even Years Only).

Hours
3

(S) A study of the medieval roots of the Renaissance and the Protestant Reformation and their development in the early modern period of European history. Particular attention is given to the complex relationship between Renaissance humanism and Reformation religious thought and the enduring social and cultural influence of the two movements on western civilization. Same as RLGN 552. (Even Years Only).

Hours
3

(F) The political and religious history of the Middle East from the beginnings of Islam to the beginning of the modern period. Particular attention is given to Islamic contact with Greek and Christian civilization. Same as RLGN 562. (Odd Years Only).

Hours
3

(F) Topics that might be covered include, but are not limisted to, such titles as Colonial America, the Early National Period, Industrial America in the Gilded Age, the Progressive Era and World War I, the Period between the World Wars, World War II, the United States since 1945, the Vietnam War, American Economic History, American Constitutional History, African American History, and the American South. (Even Years Only).

Hours
3

An intense, analytic study of a major problem or topic in world history. May be repeated for credit as long as the topic is different.

Hours
3

Designed for teachers with special areas of interest.

Hours
3

(F) An in-depth look at the psychological as well as some social concerns of sport and human performance. Topics include motivation, psyching up, team cohesion, exercise adherence, mental imagery, visualization, and exercise and its ability to postpone the effects of aging. The objective of the course is to enable students to comprehend and apply available information to enhance their effectiveness as teachers and coaches.

Hours
3

(S) Students will learn the rationale behind and the techniques required for various fitness and physiological tests performed in fitness and clinical settings, and the facets of safe and effective exercise programs for improving health and fitness. Prerequisite: WELL 340 or permission of the instructor.

Prerequisites: WELL340
Hours
3

(F, S, Sum) Supervised experience in fitness and wellness promotion in a related setting. Students wil have the opportunity to put into practice the knowledge and practical skills they have learned in their class work. Students should take this course in the final year of their studies.

Hours
6

(F, S) As part of the Humanities sequence and the sequel to HIST 110, this course examines the role of religion in the maintenance of Roman, Christian, and Islamic empires, with particular attention to religiously inspired art, architecture, and literature. The course begins with an examination of the rise of the Roman Empire and proceeds to examine the Christian transformation of that empire from Constantine through the Middle Ages. The primary focus is "Christendom" in Western Europe, with limited attention to development in the Byzantine Empire. The rise and spread of Islam is also examined, with special attention given to the interaction between Christian and Muslim civilization. The course ends with examination of forces that challenge the medieval political-religious establishment in Western Europein the late Middle Ages and Renaissance. Prerequisite: ENGL 100 or 101 and HIST 110. Corequisite: ENGL 102.

Prerequisites: ENCO111 and HIST110, or HIST110 and ENCO100, or HIST110 and ENGL100, or HIST110 and ENGL101
Hours
3

(F) Focusing on primary texts in translation as well as on contemporary secondary texts, HUMN 151 enriches students' awareness and understanding on the ideas and aesthetics that help shape the world. Co-requisites: ENGL 101; HIST 110; GNST 100; or permission of faculty.

Corequisites: ENGL101 and HIST110 and GNST100
Hours
1

(S) Focusing on primary texts in English and in translation as well as on contemporary secondary texts, HUMN 152 enriches students' awareness and understanding of the ideas and aesthetics that shaped the world from Ancient to Early Modern times. Pre-requisites: ENGL 101; HIST 110; GNST 100; or equivalent transfer credit. Co-requisites: ENGL 102; HUMN 112; or permission of faculty.

Prerequisites: ENCO111 and HIST110 and GNST100, or ENCO100 and HIST110 and GNST100, or ENCO111 and HIST110 and GNST100, or ENGL101 and HIST110 and GNST100 Corequisites: ENGL102 and HUMN112
Hours
1

(F, S) As part of the Humanities sequence, this course examines Western Culture from the Enlightenment to the 20th Century. This couse focuses on the development of literature and the major trends in art and music. This course includes student papers and presentations. Prerequisite: ENGL 102 and HUMN 112. Co-requisite: HUMN 213.

Prerequisites: ENCO112 and HUMN112, or ENGL102 and HUMN112
Hours
3

(F, S)As part of the Humanities sequence, this course begins with an examination of the impact of the religious wars in the 17th Century and the Scientific Revolution on society and culture in Western Europe. Attention then shifts to the political, economic, and ideological causes of revolutions in America and France. The course then examines the Industrial Revolution, the rise of mass society, and their impact on society and culture in Europe and the United States. The course ends with an examination of significant developments in politics and science in the last half of the 19th Century; namely, imperialism, nationalism, and Darwinism. Throughout the course, attention is given to developments in philosophy (particularly political philosophy) and religion during these pivotal periods of history. Requirements include papers and presentations. Prerequisite: ENGL 102 and HUMN 112. Corequisite: HUMN 211.

Prerequisites: ENCO112 and HUMN112, or ENGL102 and HUMN112
Hours
3

(F, S) As the final part of the Humanities sequence, this interdisciplinary course focuses on significant developments in western society and culture in the 20th Century. Prerequisite: HUMN 211 and 213 or 27 hours of transfer credit in the humanities, including courses in composition, speech, modern history, modern literature, fine arts, and modern religion or philosophy.

Prerequisites: HUMN211 and HUMN213
Hours
3

(S) As the final part of the Humanities sequence, this interdisciplinary course focuses on significant developments in western society and culture in the 20th Century. Attention is given to developments in philosophy in the 20th century, including but not limited to pragmatism, philosophy of language, and existentialism. Prerequisite: HUMN 211 and 213 or 27 hours of transfer credit in the humanities, including courses in composition, speech, modern history, modern literature, fine arts, and modern religion or philosophy. This course may cross-list with PHIL 215.

Prerequisites: HUMN211 and HUMN213 Prohibited: PHIL215
Hours
3

(F) Focusing on primary texts in English and in translation as well as on contemporary secondary texts, HUMN 251 enriches students' awareness and understanding of the ideas and aesthetics that shaped the world from the Enlightment to the beginnings of modernity. Pre-requisites: ENGL 102; HUMN 112; or equivalent transfer credit. Co-requisites: Humn 211; HUMN 213; or permission of faculty.

Prerequisites: ENCO112 and HUMN112, or ENGL102 and HUMN112 Corequisites: HUMN211 and HUMN213
Hours
1

(S) Focusing n primary texts in English and in translation as well as on contemporary secondary texts, HUMN 252 focuses on an event, author, or idea introduced in a designated section of HUMN 214. Pre-requisites: HUMN 211; HUMN 213; or equivalent transfer credit. Co-requisites: HUMN 214 (designated section); or permission of faculty.

Prerequisites: HUMN211 and HUMN213 Corequisites: HUMN214
Hours
1

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