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21/SP Course Faculty Days Comments/Requisites Credits Location Capacity Available Seats
ACC - ACCOUNTING
ACC-202-01
Management Accounting
Hensley E
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: ACC-201
1.00
BAX 101
21
ACC-202-02
Management Accounting
Foos J
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: ACC-201
1.00
DET 109
18
ART - ART
ART-126-01
Studio Art Fundamentals
Strader A, Weedman M
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS
1.00
FIN A133
12 -2 
ART-202-01D
Art in Film
Morton E
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS
1.00
TBA TBA
41
ART-210-01
Comics and Graphic Novels
Mong D
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ART-210-01=ENG-180-01. Dismissed once as kids' fare or shrugged off as sub-literate-"in the hierarchy of applied arts," Art Spiegelman once wrote, comic books surpass only "tattoo art and sign painting"-comics today are enjoying their Renaissance. In 2015, comics and graphic novel sales topped $1 billon, a 20-year high. Award-winning writers now moonlight for Marvel (Roxanne Gay, Ta-Nehisi Coates) or pen essays on Peanuts (Jonathan Franzen). Superheroes dominate the big screen. In this class, we'll explore this deceptively simple medium as it develops its special abilities. We'll use Scott McCloud's Understanding Comics, a critical text that is itself a comic, to become smart readers of sequential art. Hillary Chute's new book Why Comics? will help us to frame comics's enduring subject matters: sex, the suburbs, disasters, and superheroes. Readings might include Alison Bechdel's Fun Home, selection from the Hernandez Brothers' Love and Rockets, Spiegelman's Maus, Lynda Barry's One! Hundred! Demons!, and works by Daniel Clowes, Harvey Pekar, R. Crumb, Ebony Flowers, Aline Kominsky-Crumb, and others. The course is open to all students; underclassmen are encouraged to enroll. There will be capes and tights.
1.00
HAY 104
21
ART-210-01F
Comics and Graphic Novels
Mong D
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-180-01=ART-210-01=ENG-180-01F=ART-210-01F. Dismissed once as kids' fare or shrugged off as sub-literate-"in the hierarchy of applied arts," Art Spiegelman once wrote, comic books surpass only "tattoo art and sign painting"-comics today are enjoying their Renaissance. In 2015, comics and graphic novel sales topped $1 billon, a 20-year high. Award-winning writers now moonlight for Marvel (Roxanne Gay, Ta-Nehisi Coates) or pen essays on Peanuts (Jonathan Franzen). Superheroes dominate the big screen. In this class, we'll explore this deceptively simple medium as it develops its special abilities. We'll use Scott McCloud's Understanding Comics, a critical text that is itself a comic, to become smart readers of sequential art. Hillary Chute's new book Why Comics? will help us to frame comics's enduring subject matters: sex, the suburbs, disasters, and superheroes. Readings might include Alison Bechdel's Fun Home, selection from the Hernandez Brothers' Love and Rockets, Spiegelman's Maus, Lynda Barry's One! Hundred! Demons!, and works by Daniel Clowes, Harvey Pekar, R. Crumb, Ebony Flowers, Aline Kominsky-Crumb, and others. The course is open to all students; underclassmen are encouraged to enroll. There will be capes and tights.
1.00
HAY 104
9
ART-210-02D
African Art in Hollywood Film
Morton E
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.This course will look at Hollywood films that feature stories, dress, settings, architecture, and art inspired by Africa. It will look at how visual forms from Africa have been used in such varied films as The Black Panther (2018), Coming to America (1988), and Black is King (2020). The focus of the course will be on the original art, architecture, and dress of Africa that is referred to in these films. These African visual forms will be explored as evidence of rituals and beliefs of the various cultural groups that created them.
1.00
TBA TBA
12 -1 
ART-210-03D
Representations of Holocaust
Phillips G
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. REL-295-01D=ART-210-03D=HUM-295-01D. This course explores a variety of representations of the Holocaust in theology, literature, film, and art. This interdisciplinary course examines the creative and material work of historians, theologians, novelists, poets, graphic novelists, painters, film makers, composers, photographers, and museum architects. The course explores the limits and possibilities of representing atrocity by raising such questions as: Can suffering be represented? What do representations of the Jewish genocide convey to 21st century citizens and subsequent generations of Jews and Christians? Is it barbaric to write poetry and fiction, paint or compose music, film documentaries and TV comedies, draw cartoons and graphic novels, publish photographs or erect monuments about such horrific events? How does visual media facilitate the raising of profound moral and religious questions about the Holocaust and our responses to it? Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
TBA TBA
18 11 
ART-224-01
Photography
Weedman M
M W
01:10PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 214
14
ART-225-01D
Artist Website Design/Develop
Morton E
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. This course will look at Hollywood films that feature stories, dress, settings, architecture, and art inspired by Africa. It will look at how visual forms from Africa have been used in such varied films as The Black Panther (2018), Coming to America (1988), and Black is King (2020). The focus of the course will be on the original art, architecture, and dress of Africa that is referred to in these films. These African visual forms will be explored as evidence of rituals and beliefs of the various cultural groups that created them. PREREQUISITE: ART-330 or ART-331.
1.00
TBA TBA
6
ART-225-02
Experimental Animation
Weedman M
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. This survey course will provide students with the basic knowledge and tools needed to create their own animations using Abode After Effects. Techniques covered may include: Animating layers, working with masks, distorting objects with the Puppet Tools, using the Roto Brush Tool, color correction and working with the 3D Camera Tracker. Sound design, composition and other basic image-making principles will be explored. We will also examine the aesthetic nature of experimental film and specifically how it can be applied to animation. There will be a studio art component during the second half of the semester during which each student will create their own original short experimental animation. No Prerequisite.
1.00
FIN A133
9
ART-225-02D
Experimental Animation
Weedman M
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
1.00
TBA TBA
1
ART-331-01
Advanced Studio
Strader A, Weedman M
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisites: Two credits from ART-125, 126, 223, 224, 225, 227, 228, and 229. At least one credit from the 200 level.
1.00
FIN A124
 
ART-388-01
Photoshop
Weedman M
TBA
TBA - TBA
2 courses from ART.
0.50
TBA TBA
1
ART-433-01
Senior Studio
Strader A, Weedman M
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisites: ART-330 or 331.
1.00
FIN A124
 
ASI - ASIAN STUDIES
ASI-260-01
Central Asia to 1700
Morillo S
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-260-01=ASI-260-01 This course examines the history of an important but underappreciated region of the world, the Central Asian steppes (grasslands). We will look at the origins of the horse-riding pastoralists who lived there and periodically threatened the sedentary civilizations around the steppes, consider the role of the region as a highway connecting the major sedentary areas commercially (aka "The Silk Road"), and trace the dynamics and chronology of the major steppe political powers that emerged there, including the Scythians whom Herodotus wrote about, the Hsiung Nu of Chinese fame, and the Huns and Turks who took their turns being terrifying to various folk. We will look closely at the climax of all this, the sudden emergence of the Mongols as world conquerors. We will close around 1700, when the steppes ceased to maintain an independent political existence.
1.00
BAX 202
19 16 
ASI-260-01D
Central Asia to 1700
Morillo S
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
1.00
TBA TBA
1
ASI-288-01
Intermediate Japanese
Li Y
TBA
TBA - TBA
1.00
TBA TBA
3
BIO - BIOLOGY
BIO-101-01
Human Biology
Bost A, Chen W, Wetzel E
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: BIO-101L
1.00
FIN BALL
64
BIO-101L-01
Human Biology Lab
Chen W
M
01:10PM - 04:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: BIO-101
0.00
HAY 110
16
BIO-101L-02
Human Biology Lab
Wetzel E
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: BIO-101
0.00
HAY 110
16
BIO-101L-03
Human Biology Lab
Chen W
W
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: BIO-101
0.00
HAY 110
16
BIO-101L-04
Human Biology Lab
Bost A
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: BIO-101
0.00
HAY 110
16
BIO-112-01
General Biology II
Burton P, Garrett P
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: BIO-111., Co-requisite: BIO-112L.
1.00
FIN BALL
48 13 
BIO-112L-01
General Biol II Lab
Garrett P
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq BIO-112
0.00
HAY 111
16
BIO-112L-02
General Biol II Lab
Burton P
W
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq BIO-112
0.00
HAY 111
16
BIO-112L-03
General Biol II Lab
Burton P
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq BIO-112
0.00
HAY 111
16
BIO-212-01
Cell Biology
Sorensen-Kamakian E, Chen W
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: BIO-211 or BIO-213, Co-requisite: BIO-212L
1.00
HAY 104
24 -1 
BIO-212L-01
Cell Biology Lab
Sorensen-Kamakian E
W
01:10PM - 04:00PM
Co-requisite: BIO-212
0.00
HAY 214
10 -1 
BIO-212L-02
Cell Biology Lab
Sorensen-Kamakian E
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-requisite: BIO-212
0.00
HAY 212
12 -2 
BIO-222-01
Biology of Invertebrates
Wetzel E
TU TH
08:00AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: BIO-112
1.00
HAY 101
8
BIO-224-01
Vascular Plants
Garrett P
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: BIO-112, Co-requisite: BIO-224L
1.00
HAY 001
8
BIO-224L-01
Vascular Plants Lab
Garrett P
M
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-requisite: BIO-224
0.00
HAY 103
8
BIO-225-01
Microbiology
Bost A
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENROLLMENT BY INSTRUCTOR CONSENT. Prerequisite: BIO-211, Co-requisite: BIO-225L
1.00
BAX 311
8 -2 
BIO-225L-01
Microbiology Lab.
Bost A
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: BIO-225.
0.00
HAY 212
8 -2 
BIO-315-01
Organismal Physiology
Burton P
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENROLLMENT BY INSTRUCTOR CONSENT.
1.00
HAY 001
8
BIO-388-01
Independent Study
Wetzel E
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.50
TBA TBA
1
BIO-388-02
Elegans Lockr
Sorensen-Kamakian E
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.50
TBA TBA
2
BLS - BLACK STUDIES
BLS-201-01
Introduction to Black Studies
Lake T
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. BLS-201-01=ENG-260-01
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
25
BLS-201-01D
Introduction to Black Studies
Lake T
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
1.00
TBA TBA
1 -1 
BLS-270-01
BLM: Murder in America
Lake T
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. BLS-270-01=ENG-260-02. This course will introduce students to the contemporary movement for social justice and racial equality and policing reform. In the wake of recent murders of unarmed Black Americans at the hands of law enforcement agents, this course will provide context to the global movement for the recognition and dismantling of structural and systemic racism that denies justice to Black victims of state sanctioned violence. The course will draw upon novels, essays, news articles, social media, political theory and theological texts. These materials will ground class discussions and help to unpack the many ways that race continues to matter. Students will come away with a deeper awareness of how historical racial practices and assumptions continue to impact the life chances of Black people. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
BAX 212
14
BLS-270-03D
African Art in Hollywood Flim
Morton E
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.ART-210-02D=BLS270-03D This course will look at Hollywood films that feature stories, dress, settings, architecture, and art inspired by Africa. It will look at how visual forms from Africa have been used in such varied films as The Black Panther (2018), Coming to America (1988), and Black is King (2020). The focus of the course will be on the original art, architecture, and dress of Africa that is referred to in these films. These African visual forms will be explored as evidence of rituals and beliefs of the various cultural groups that created them.
1.00
TBA TBA
12 11 
BLS-280-01
Philosophy of Race
Trott A
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. BLS-280-01=PHI-217-01=PPE-217-01
1.00
CEN 216
18 17 
BLS-280-02
Philosophy of Education
Seltzer-Kelly D
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. BLS-280-02=EDU-201-01=PPE-228-01
1.00
HAY 002
14 13 
BLS-280-02D
Philosophy of Education
Seltzer-Kelly D
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
Prerequisite: ENG-101 or established proficiency
1.00
TBA TBA
 
BLS-300-01
Southern Gothic Literature
Benedicks C
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-310-01=BLS-300-01=GEN-300-01. This class is about the ghosts that haunt the literature of the American South. After the Civil War, when the ideal of the pastoral plantation crumbled, Southern writers sought to contend with the brutal historic realities that had always lurked behind the white-pillared façade: poverty, violence, slavery, racism, patriarchy. Southern Gothic literature-which emerged in the early 19th century and continues strong today-is marked by dark humor, transgressive desires, grotesque violence, folk spiritualism, hereditary sins, emotional and environmental isolation, supernatural forces, and punishing madness. In this class, we will listen to the stories that the ghosts of the American South have told, and still tell today. We'll read the work of authors such as William Faulkner, Flannery O'Connor, Carson McCullers, Tennessee Williams, Richard Wright, Dorothy Allison, Zora Neal Hurston, Toni Morrison, Kristen Arnett, Karen Russell, Gillian Flynn, and Jesmyn Ward. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
CEN 216
15 11 
BLS-300-02
Law and Literature
Whitney J
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. BLS-300-02=ENG-370-01. What can literature teach us about the relationship between race and law? How can legal texts about race be read as a form of literature? In this course, we will address how literature (both fiction and non-fiction) exposes the way the law negotiates and reinforces systems of race and racism. We will think about the ways in which many literary texts depict the law at work alongside how literature can challenge us to be better interpreters of the law. This course will engage literary texts and legal texts from different time periods with a central focus on how the law highlights and subverts the pursuit of racial justice. Assigned works will include Byran Stevenson Just Mercy: A Story of Justice and Redemption and Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird. We will also read several legal texts such as Somerset v. Stewart (1772), Dred Scott v. Sandford (1857) and look at Brown v. Board of Education (1954). Assignments will include literary and legal analysis papers, an in-class oral presentation, regular quizzes, and a final research paper. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
DET 211
7
BLS-300-03
Reconstruction
Thomas S, Himsel S
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS AND SENIORS ONLY. HIS-340-01=PSC-310-01=PPE-338-01=BLS-300-03 Americans sought to right the wrongs that caused our bloody Civil War through constitutional amendments abolishing slavery, guaranteeing equal protection of the law, and protecting the right to vote during Reconstruction. Why did these amendments completely fail to achieve their purposes for nearly a century until the Civil Rights Movement of the late 1950s and the 1960s? And to what extent do the failures of Reconstruction continue to plague us today? Can we trace them to today's Black Lives Matter movement or last summer's protests over the death of George Floyd? We will begin our search for answers by trying to recover what freedom, equality, and the right to vote meant both to those who advocated the Reconstruction Amendments and those who strenuously opposed them. We will also examine the "politics of history"-how in the decades after Reconstruction, some tailored the history of that era and the Civil War to support their political agenda in favor of a segregated society. Finally, we will ask whether that distorted history of Reconstruction still affects us today. Is it still "baked" into our legal and political system? These are all critical questions because we still rely upon the Reconstruction Amendments to resolve most of our major civil rights questions, including voting rights, immigrant rights, affirmative action, and LGBTQ rights. We will examine a number of these recent civil rights decisions in light of the understanding we gain about Reconstruction. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
BAX 114
15 15 
BUS - BUSINESS
BUS-400-01
Senior Capstone
Howland F
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.00
TBA TBA
1
CHE - CHEMISTRY
CHE-106-01
Survey of Biochemistry
Taylor A
TU TH
08:00AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Note that for the Spring 2021 section of CHE-106, the co-requisite of CHE-106L is integrated into the CHE-106 course registration and meets the lab/science requirement.
1.00
HAY 319
24
CHE-241-01
Inorganic Chemistry
Porter L, Cook T
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: CHE-111., Co-requisite: CHE-241L.
1.00
FIN CONC
42
CHE-241L-01
Inorganic Chemistry Lab
Cook T
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Take CHE-241.
0.00
HAY 315
14
CHE-241L-02
Inorganic Chemistry Lab
Porter L
W
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Take CHE-241.
0.00
HAY 315
14
CHE-241L-03
Inorganic Chemistry Lab
Cook T
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Take CHE-241.
0.00
HAY 315
14
CHE-321-01
Organic Chemistry II
Wysocki L
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CHE-221, CoReq CHE-321L
1.00
HAY 104
30
CHE-321L-01
Organ Chem II Lab
Wysocki L
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq CHE-321
0.00
HAY 314
10
CHE-321L-02
Organ Chem II Lab
Cook T
W
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq CHE-321
0.00
HAY 314
10
CHE-321L-03
Organ Chem II Lab
Wysocki L
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq CHE-321
0.00
HAY 314
10
CHE-331-01
Analytical Chemistry
Schmitt P
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CHE-241, CoReq CHE-331L
1.00
HAY 002
14 -1 
CHE-331L-01
Analytical Chemistry Lab
Schmitt P
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq CHE-331
0.00
HAY 202
11
CHE-331L-02
Analytical Chemistry Lab
Schmitt P
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE to FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq CHE-331
0.00
HAY 202
9
CHE-361-01
Biochemistry
Novak W
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CHE-211, 241, or 321 or Permission of Instructor., CoReq CHE-361L
1.00
HAY 104
30
CHE-361L-01
Biochemistry Lab
Novak W
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq CHE-361
0.00
HAY 211
10
CHE-361L-02
Biochemistry Lab
Taylor A
W
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq CHE-361
0.00
HAY 211
10
CHE-361L-03
Biochemistry Lab
Novak W
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq CHE-361
0.00
HAY 211
10
CHE-421-01
Medicinal Chemistry
Wysocki L
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. After learning the basic reactivity of functional groups in Organic Chemistry, it is important to consider specific applications of this knowledge. Even within the pharmaceutical industry, organic chemists involved in the stages of drug discovery and production have very different concerns and employ different strategies. We will look at the role of organic chemistry in the medicinal field through the pharmaceutical industry. This one-half credit course meets three times a week for the first half of the semester. Prerequisite: CHE 321: Organic Chemistry II (or instructor permission) CHE-321
0.50
HAY 002
10
CHE-421-02
Natural Product Synthesis
Wysocki L
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2ND HALF SEMESTER. Earlier Organic Chemistry courses introduce synthesis as a way to make simple target compounds, but interesting natural products that are biologically active involve strategic planning and the development of reactions for key intermediates. We will walk through one natural product synthesis together, discussing a few key reactions and the thought process behind the overall strategy. This one-half credit course meets three times a week for the second half of the semester. Prerequisite: CHE 321: Organic Chemistry II (or instructor permission) CHE-321
0.50
HAY 002
10
CHE-451-01
Advanced Physical Chemistry
Schmitt P
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. This course offers further study of special topics in physical chemistry beyond the topics covered in CHE 351. Examples of recent topics include time-dependent quantum mechanics as explored through spin and other two state-systems, and the quantum-mechanical treatment of laser-based spectroscopies. This course is offered on an occasional basis. Prerequisites: CHE-351 Prerequiste: CHE-351 and CHE-351L
0.50
HAY 002
10
CHI - CHINESE
CHI-102-01
Elementary Chinese II
Li Y
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
PreReq CHI-101 or CHI-102 placement., PreReq CHI-101 or CHI-102 placement.
1.00
DET 112
 
CHI-202-01
Intermediate Chinese II
Li Y
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 220
 
CHI-311-01
Studies in Chinese Language
Li Y
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 112
 
CLA - CLASSICS
CLA-111-01
Troy Story
Wickkiser B
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. The Trojan War in Archaeology, Text, and Film A conflict of epic proportions, the Trojan War sits at the center of Western ideology about valor, masculinity, and athleticism. We will start by reading Homer's Iliad, the earliest surviving narrative of the war, evaluate the historicity of the conflict by sifting through archaeological evidence, and finally consider later retellings of it, including a Greek tragedy and the Hollywood blockbuster Troy.
0.50
DET 209
20
CLA-111-02
Troy Story
Wickkiser B
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2ND HALF SEMESTER. The Trojan War in Archaeology, Text, and Film A conflict of epic proportions, the Trojan War sits at the center of Western ideology about valor, masculinity, and athleticism. We will start by reading Homer's Iliad, the earliest surviving narrative of the war, evaluate the historicity of the conflict by sifting through archaeological evidence, and finally consider later retellings of it, including a Greek tragedy and the Hollywood blockbuster Troy.
0.50
DET 209
20
CLA-113-01
Eureka
Gorey M
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. CLA-113-01=HIS-210-01. Eureka! Science, Tech, Engineering and Math in the Ancient World, Archimedes, the famous Sicilian-Greek mathematician and inventor, is said to have founded the discipline of fluid dynamics in the 3rd century BC while taking a bath. But beyond the confines of Archimedes' bathtub, the evolution of what we now think of as "science" was often a freewheeling and haphazard affair, with many fascinating detours and dead ends along the way. This course will survey ancient Greek and Roman innovations in the fields of science, technology, engineering, and math, along with their varied connections to the modern world. We will study the earliest attempts to understand, quantify, and control the natural world of the ancient Mediterranean, tracing the origins and growth of modern "STEM" fields from Archaic Greece to Imperial Rome.
0.50
DET 109
18
CLA-113-02
Eureka
Gorey M
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2ND HALF SEMESTER. CLA-113-02=HIS-210-02. Eureka! Science, Tech, Engineering and Math in the Ancient World Archimedes. The famous Sicilian-Greek mathematician and inventor, is said to have founded the discipline of fluid dynamics in the 3rd century BC while taking a bath. But beyond the confines of Archimedes' bathtub, the evolution of what we now think of as "science" was often a freewheeling and haphazard affair, with many fascinating detours and dead ends along the way. This course will survey ancient Greek and Roman innovations in the fields of science, technology, engineering, and math, along with their varied connections to the modern world. We will study the earliest attempts to understand, quantify, and control the natural world of the ancient Mediterranean, tracing the origins and growth of modern "STEM" fields from Archaic Greece to Imperial Rome.
0.50
DET 109
18
CLA-162-01
History & Lit of New Testament
Jay J
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CLA-162=REL-162.
1.00
CHA CHAPEL
50 27 
CLA-213-01
Pompeii
Hartnett J
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CLA-213-01=HIS-210-03 Pompeii: Daily Life in a Roman City Destroyed and thus also preserved by the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 CE, Pompeii offers an extremely rich document of Roman life. This seminar-style course concentrates on the primary evidence of graffiti, historical documents, wall paintings, artifacts, and other archaeological remains from the world's most famous archaeological site - together with its lesser-known cousin, Herculaneum - to shed light on Roman culture and society. We will explore the experience of everyday Romans across a number of realms: entertainment, politics, commerce, deviance, housing, religion, slavery, leisure, industry, commerce, and many more. In addition to discussion, presentations and several small projects/papers form the backbone of the course.
1.00
DET 109
17
CLA-213-01D
Pompeii
Hartnett J
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
1.00
TBA TBA
1
CLA-220-01
Classical Rhetoric
Geraths C
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CLA-220-01=RHE-320-01
1.00
FIN S206
16 15 
CLA-400-01
Senior Reading
Wickkiser B
TBA
TBA - TBA
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
TBA TBA
6
COL - COLLOQUIUM
COL-402-01
Important Books
Howland F, Blix D
W
07:30PM - 09:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 209
15
CSC - COMPUTER SCIENCE
CSC-106-01
Programming/Interactive Media
McKinney C
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. This project-based course will focus on visual programming for interactive media, such as architectural visualization, real-time cinematics, and video games. Using the Blueprint functionality in Unreal Engine 4, and some C++, students will learn the fundamentals of object-oriented programming, such as classes, objects, inheritance, and instancing. Students will learn to use a version control system such as GitHub. Students will produce a series of interactive media projects and assets for these projects, both individually and in groups. Students will also document the iterative nature of their creative and technical process with online blogs. At the end of the semester, students will showcase their individual and group projects. No prior experience with computer programming or computer aided design is required, but a willingness to dive into a complex technical and creative environment is. Students are strongly recommended to have a PC or Mac that meets the following specifications. A limited number of suitable systems will be available in the Educational Technology Center of the Lilly Library during regular library hours. . Windows 10 64-bit or Mac OS X 10.14 or later . Quad-core Intel or AMD processor, 2.5 GHz or faster . NVIDIA GeForce 470 GTX or AMD Radeon 6870 HD series card or higher . 8 GB RAM SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS: ENROLLMENT BY PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR ONLY. USE THIS LINK TO REQUEST PERMISSION: https://forms.gle/VmKxi3xTekroKo2u7
1.00
GOO 101
12
CSC-106-02
Programming/Interactive Media
McKinney C
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. This project-based course will focus on visual programming for interactive media, such as architectural visualization, real-time cinematics, and video games. Using the Blueprint functionality in Unreal Engine 4, and some C++, students will learn the fundamentals of object-oriented programming, such as classes, objects, inheritance, and instancing. Students will learn to use a version control system such as GitHub. Students will produce a series of interactive media projects and assets for these projects, both individually and in groups. Students will also document the iterative nature of their creative and technical process with online blogs. At the end of the semester, students will showcase their individual and group projects. No prior experience with computer programming or computer aided design is required, but a willingness to dive into a complex technical and creative environment is. Students are strongly recommended to have a PC or Mac that meets the following specifications. A limited number of suitable systems will be available in the Educational Technology Center of the Lilly Library during regular library hours. . Windows 10 64-bit or Mac OS X 10.14 or later . Quad-core Intel or AMD processor, 2.5 GHz or faster . NVIDIA GeForce 470 GTX or AMD Radeon 6870 HD series card or higher . 8 GB RAM SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS: ENROLLMENT BY PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR ONLY. USE THIS LINK TO REQUEST PERMISSION: https://forms.gle/VmKxi3xTekroKo2u7
1.00
GOO 101
12
CSC-111-01D
Intro to Programming
McCartin-Lim M
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: CSC-101, CSC-106, or MAT 112; or permission of the instructor.
1.00
GOO 104
23
CSC-211-01
Intro to Data Structures
Westphal C
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: CSC-111 with a minimum grade of C-.
1.00
GOO 101
9
CSC-211-01D
Intro to Data Structures
Westphal C
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
Prerequisite: CSC-111 with a minimum grade of C-.
1.00
TBA TBA
3
CSC-242-01
Theory of Programming Language
Turner W
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: CSC-111.
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
25 -2 
CSC-242-01D
Theory of Programming Language
Turner W
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
Prerequisite: CSC-111.
1.00
TBA TBA
5
CSC-243-01
Algorithm Design and Analysis
McCartin-Lim M
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CSC-211 and MAT-108 or 219
1.00
GOO 104
15
CSC-287-01
Applied Machine Learning
McCartin-Lim M
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.50
TBA TBA
1
CSC-287-02
Unreal Engine
McKinney C
TBA
TBA - TBA
1.00
TBA TBA
1
CSC-362-01D
Operating Systems
McCartin-Lim M
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Take CSC-211 with a minimum grade of C-
1.00
TBA TBA
12
DV1 - DIVISION I
DV1-178-01
Forensic Chemistry
Porter L
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. The continued popularity of crime scene analysis dramas and literary whodunits reflect society's fascination with criminal investigation. This survey course in chemistry will focus on the theme of forensic science. It is designed for non-science concentrators, which considers the historical and philosophical developments in chemistry, as well as the application of chemical principles to physical phenomena, social issues, and criminalistics. Topics include the development of the atomic theory of matter, atomic structure, chemical bonding, thermodynamics, the chemistry of life (organic and biochemistry), and forensic analysis. Some elementary mathematics will be used. Twolectures and one laboratory each week. Partially fulfills the College laboratory science requirement, but cannot be combined with CHE101 or CHE 111 to complete the laboratory science requirement. This course does not satisfy requirements for the chemistry major or minor Co-requisite: DV1-178L.
1.00
HAY 104
28
DV1-178L-01
Forensic Chemistry Lab
Porter L
M
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-requisite: DV1-178
0.00
HAY 316
14
DV1-178L-02
Forensic Chemistry Lab
Schmitt P
W
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-requisite: DV1-178
0.00
HAY 316
14
ECO - ECONOMICS
ECO-101-01
Principles of Economics
Mikek P
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN CONC
28
ECO-101-01D
Principles of Economics
Mikek P
M W F
08:00AM - 08:55AM
1.00
TBA TBA
1
ECO-101-02
Principles of Economics
Saha S
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN EXP
25 -3 
ECO-101-03
Principles of Economics
Byun C
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN EXP
29
ECO-231-01
Law & Economics
Snow N
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ECO-231-01=PPE=251-01 Prerequisite: ECO-101
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
25
ECO-241-01
Game Theory
Burnette J
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
HAY 319
24
ECO-251-01
Economic Approach With Excel
Howland F
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. IST HALF SEMESTER Prerequisite: ECO-101
0.50
BAX 214
15
ECO-251-01D
Economic Approach With Excel
Howland F
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
Prerequisite: ECO-101
0.50
TBA TBA
1
ECO-251-02
Economic Approach With Excel
Howland F
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2ND HALF SEMESTER Prerequisite: ECO-101
0.50
BAX 214
14
ECO-251-02D
Economic Approach With Excel
Howland F
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
Prerequisite: ECO-101
0.50
TBA TBA
1
ECO-253-01
Intro to Econometrics
Byun C, Howland F
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C-., MAT-110 or MAT-111 with a minimum grade of C-., One of the following courses or combinations with a minimum grade of C-: DV3-252, or PSC-300, or MAT-253 and 353, or PSY-201 and 202.
1.00
HAY 003
13
ECO-253-01D
Intro to Econometrics
Byun C, Howland F
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C-., MAT-110 or MAT-111 with a minimum grade of C-., One of the following courses or combinations with a minimum grade of C-: DV3-252, or PSC-300, or MAT-253 and 353, or PSY-201 and 202.
1.00
TBA TBA
3
ECO-253-02
Intro to Econometrics
Byun C, Howland F
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C-., MAT-110 or MAT-111 with a minimum grade of C-., One of the following courses or combinations with a minimum grade of C-: DV3-252, or PSC-300, or MAT-253 and 353, or PSY-201 and 202.
1.00
HAY 003
14
ECO-253-02D
Intro to Econometrics
Byun C, Howland F
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C-., MAT-110 or MAT-111 with a minimum grade of C-., One of the following courses or combinations with a minimum grade of C-: DV3-252, or PSC-300, or MAT-253 and 353, or PSY-201 and 202.
1.00
TBA TBA
1
ECO-262-01
Financial Markets & Inst
Saha S
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Pre-requisite: ECO-101
1.00
FIN EXP
29
ECO-277-01
Entrepreneurial Economics
Byun C
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. This course will provide students with understanding of the principles of entrepreneurship from an economic perspective. Students will learn how to apply economic reasoning to entrepreneurial activity and will study the role of private and public institutions and how they affect entrepreneurship. They will also study various entrepreneurs and learn the basics of how these entrepreneurs harness creativity and innovation to start a business venture. This course will include applications of microeconomic theory, industrial organization, and game theory as they apply to entrepreneurial activity. Topics will include innovation, advertising, product differentiation, pricing, and intellectual property. The final project will be to create a business plan for an entrepreneurial venture. Prerequisite: ECO-101
1.00
BAX 202
18
ECO-277-01D
Entrepreneurial Economics
Byun C
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
Prerequisite: ECO-101
1.00
TBA TBA
2
ECO-277-02
Money: Past and Future
Mikek P
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisite: ECO-101
1.00
TBA TBA
4
ECO-291-01
Intermediate Micro Theory
Dunaway E
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisites: ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C-, and MAT-110 or 111 with a minimum grade of C-.
1.00
DET 109
16
ECO-291-01D
Intermediate Micro
Dunaway E
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
Prerequisites: ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C-, and MAT-110 or 111 with a minimum grade of C-.
1.00
TBA TBA
1
ECO-292-01
Intermediate Macro
Mikek P
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisites: ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C-, and MAT-110 or 111 with a minimum grade of C-.
1.00
FIN M120
16
ECO-292-01D
Intermediate Macro
Mikek P
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
Prerequisites: ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C-, and MAT-110 or 111 with a minimum grade of C-.
1.00
TBA TBA
2
ECO-322-01
International Finance
Mikek P
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ECO-253 and 292
1.00
FIN M120
15
ECO-358-01
Migration
Burnette J
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ECO-358-01=PPE-358-01. Immigration is an important current issue not only in the US, but across the globe, and past migrations have shaped history. This class will study the economic causes and consequences of migration. We will study how politics have shaped migration policy, and how policy shapes outcomes. While the economics of migration will be the primary focus, we will also consider the politics and ethics of migration policy. This class does not require intermediate economic theory or econometrics and thus it does not count towards the upper-level course requirement for the economics major. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major. Take ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C- and one 200 level ECO course with a minimum grade of D, OR with the consent of the instructor.
1.00
HAY 319
20 18 
ECO-358-02
War
Snow N
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUALLEARNERS. ECO-358-02=PPE-358-02 Although wars may have many causes, a political economy focus can be an extremely useful tool for understanding why wars occur, why they succeed or fail, how they are fought, etc. Certainly, wars always have economic consequences. This course applies economic concepts to evaluate human action as a result of war and the threat of war by examining historical wars such as the American revolution, the World Wars, and more recent ones like the war of drugs and the war on terror. Topics explored will be the economics of conflict, revolutions, civil war, foreign interventions, humanitarian interventions, War and Prosperity, etc. Students will develop a deeper understanding of these issues through a framework of Politics, Philosophy, and Economics. Take ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C- and one 200 level ECO course with a minimum grade of D, OR with the consent of the instructor.
1.00
BAX 202
19 11 
ECO-358-02D
War
Snow N
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
Take ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C- and one 200 level ECO course with a minimum grade of D, OR with the consent of the instructor.
1.00
TBA TBA
1
ECO-362-01
Money and Banking
Mikek P
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisites: ECO-253 with a minimum grade of C-, and ECO-292 with a minimum grade of C-.
1.00
TBA TBA
1
ECO-377-01
Investments
Saha S
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. The goal of this course is to explore the theory and the empirical evidence for investment management. The major topics are elements of investments, securities markets, portfolio theory, debt securities, derivatives market and investment planning. It will provide the basic knowledge about the current financial markets, valuation of investment tools and different investment strategies. This course will help to develop the quantitative analytical skill that can be applied to a broad range of investment decisions and thus will require use of Excel and other statistical packages. After completing the course, students will be able to explain and apply the key concepts and techniques in investments to their daily lives and be able to understand how they work. The students who want to develop their decision-making abilities in investments or are planning to start a career as investment professionals will find this course useful. The subject matter of this course is intended to complement two other courses (Money and Banking and/or Corporate Finance) through application of the concepts to real world scenarios. Prerequisite: ECO-361 or ECO-362
1.00
GOO 104
14
ECO-377-02
Intermediate Game Theory
Dunaway E
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. This course analyzes the strategic behavior of firms, consumers, governments, and even individuals in their everyday interactions. From games where players know what everyone else is doing to games where players actively hide information from other players, we will develop models to describe the optimal decisions for each player involved. This course will examine several games and their equilibrium outcome, with a focus on games of incomplete information in the latter half of the semester. Prerequisite: ECO-291 and either DV3-252 or MAT-253, or by instructor permission.
1.00
BAX 202
13
ECO-377-02D
Intermediate Game Theory
Dunaway E
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
Prerequiste: ECO-101, ECO-253, and either ECO-291 or ECO-292, and either ECO-361 or ECO-362
1.00
TBA TBA
2 -1 
ECO-388-01
Intermediate Econometrics
Howland F
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.50
TBA TBA
2
EDU - EDUCATION
EDU-101-01
Intro Child & Adolescent Devel
Pittard M
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 209
18
EDU-201-01
Philosophy of Education
Seltzer-Kelly D
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. BLS-280-02=EDU-201-01=PPE-228-01 Prerequisite: ENG-101 or established proficiency
1.00
MXI 109
14
EDU-230-01
Studies in Rural Education
Pittard M
M W
02:15PM - 03:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. According to the Center for Public Education "Approximately half the school districts in the United States are located in rural areas," yet urban and suburban schools attract most of the nation's attention both in terms of policy and academia. This course offers an introduction to rural education with attention to some of the most pressing issues facing rural schools: state and federal funding, the viability of popular reform initiatives, curricular programs including vocational education, teacher shortages, access to technology, diversity, and poverty.
0.50
DET 111
18 11 
EDU-303-01
Diversity & Multicultural Ed
Seltzer-Kelly D
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. EDU-303-01=SOC-303-01. EDU-201 (recommended)., Prerequisite: FRT-101 (required)
1.00
MXI 109
10
EDU-370-01
Educational Accreditation
Seltzer-Kelly D
M W
02:10PM - 03:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENROLLMENT BY INSTRUCTOR CONSENT. While federally-mandated testing and reporting systems for P-12 public schools are fairly well-known and visible to members of the public, accreditation processes for K12 public schools and in higher education are far more opaque. Periodically we may read that a public school has been closed, or that a college or university has been placed on probation or closed by its accreditor-but what does that mean? What has the school done, or failed to do, that led to this kind of penalty? In this small seminar course, we will examine ways in which accreditation processses and requirements are structured, including shifts in those structures in response to changing educational policy and ideology since the mid-20th Century. As a part of a case-study process to develop deeper understanding of accreditation processes in higher education, students in the course will assist in the self-study process for the Department of Education Studies during the semester. The study process will include exploration and articularion of desired departmental programming, goals and outcomes. Students will participate in activities including survey design, and data collection and analysis processes. Prerequisite: 2 credits from EDU, with EDU-240 preferred.
1.00
TRIP 123
8 -1 
EDU-488-01
Student Teaching
Pittard M
TBA
TBA - TBA
3.00
TBA TBA
1
ENG - ENGLISH
ENG-109-01
The Divine Comedy
Lamberton J
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Travel with Dante through hell, purgatory, and the celestial sphere-and also deep into the world of Medieval Italy. Dante Alighieri's Divina Commedia (in English, The Divine Comedy), is an epic poem written by a man in crisis. Depressed and driven from his homeland, Dante dedicated a decade of his life to this work, seeking to find meaning in heartbreak, exile, and tragic loss. What is the narrator looking for? Himself. His first love. Home. Revenge. Salvation. God. Each of these answers is correct, yet none is sufficient. Along the way, the poem is unsparing, as it exposes the corruption of politicians, popes, priests, and commoners alike. On this literary journey, we will read about the people, places, beliefs, and questions that moved the spiritual seekers of the Middle Ages, and line them up against the questions that plague our own age. Past students in this course have been surprised and pleased by how Dante's search for moral and ethical clarity-and his boldness in speaking truth to power-has inspired them on their own journeys.
1.00
HAY 319
24
ENG-121-01
Language Variation & Change
Hardy J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2ND HALF SEMESTER. ENG-121-01=MLL-121-01=HUM-121-01. Prerequisite: ENG-122 or HUM-122 or MLL-122
0.50
GOO 104
26 14 
ENG-121-01D
Language Variation & Change
Hardy J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
Prerequisite: ENG-122 or HUM-122 or MLL-122
0.50
TBA TBA
1
ENG-122-01
Modern Linguistics
Hardy J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. ENG-122-01=MLL-122-01=HUM-122-01.
0.50
GOO 104
26 10 
ENG-122-01D
Modern Linguistics
Hardy J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
0.50
TBA TBA
1
ENG-180-01
Comics and Graphic Novels
Mong D
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-180-01=ART-210-01=ENG-180-01F=ART-210-01F. Dismissed once as kids' fare or shrugged off as sub-literate-"in the hierarchy of applied arts," Art Spiegelman once wrote, comic books surpass only "tattoo art and sign painting"-comics today are enjoying their Renaissance. In 2015, comics and graphic novel sales topped $1 billon, a 20-year high. Award-winning writers now moonlight for Marvel (Roxanne Gay, Ta-Nehisi Coates) or pen essays on Peanuts (Jonathan Franzen). Superheroes dominate the big screen. In this class, we'll explore this deceptively simple medium as it develops its special abilities. We'll use Scott McCloud's Understanding Comics, a critical text that is itself a comic, to become smart readers of sequential art. Hillary Chute's new book Why Comics? will help us to frame comics's enduring subject matters: sex, the suburbs, disasters, and superheroes. Readings might include Alison Bechdel's Fun Home, selection from the Hernandez Brothers' Love and Rockets, Spiegelman's Maus, Lynda Barry's One! Hundred! Demons!, and works by Daniel Clowes, Harvey Pekar, R. Crumb, Ebony Flowers, Aline Kominsky-Crumb, and others. The course is open to all students; underclassmen are encouraged to enroll. There will be capes and tights.
1.00
HAY 104
21 13 
ENG-180-01F
Comics and Graphic Novels
Mong D
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-180-01=ART-210-01=ENG-180-01F=ART-210-01F. Dismissed once as kids' fare or shrugged off as sub-literate-"in the hierarchy of applied arts," Art Spiegelman once wrote, comic books surpass only "tattoo art and sign painting"-comics today are enjoying their Renaissance. In 2015, comics and graphic novel sales topped $1 billon, a 20-year high. Award-winning writers now moonlight for Marvel (Roxanne Gay, Ta-Nehisi Coates) or pen essays on Peanuts (Jonathan Franzen). Superheroes dominate the big screen. In this class, we'll explore this deceptively simple medium as it develops its special abilities. We'll use Scott McCloud's Understanding Comics, a critical text that is itself a comic, to become smart readers of sequential art. Hillary Chute's new book Why Comics? will help us to frame comics's enduring subject matters: sex, the suburbs, disasters, and superheroes. Readings might include Alison Bechdel's Fun Home, selection from the Hernandez Brothers' Love and Rockets, Spiegelman's Maus, Lynda Barry's One! Hundred! Demons!, and works by Daniel Clowes, Harvey Pekar, R. Crumb, Ebony Flowers, Aline Kominsky-Crumb, and others. The course is open to all students; underclassmen are encouraged to enroll. There will be capes and tights.
1.00
HAY 104
9
ENG-180-02
Detective Agency of Wabash
Pavlinich E
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Before every class meeting one character will die. Whodunit? It's up to you, gumshoe. This class will explore the genres of mystery and detective fiction, as well as true crimes recorded in Lilly Library's Special Collections. Students will interact with diverse media, such as poetry, fiction, graphic novels, and film. Combining literary analysis, creative writing, and criminology, each student will develop the critical thinking skills necessary to identify culprits, or construct their own ingenious crime-just don't violate the Gentlemen's Rule!
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
26
ENG-180-02D
Detective Agency of Wabash
Pavlinich E
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
1.00
TBA TBA
4
ENG-202-01
Writing With Power and Grace
Whitney J
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 212
15
ENG-211-01
Non-Fiction-The Memoir
Brewer A
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. The normal prerequisite of ENG-110 is waived for this course. A memoir essay is a true story that uses some of the tools of fiction. It tells a personal story in pursuit of factual and emotional truths while asking broader questions about memory, human interactions, and more. Our own experiences will be the springboard for developing a well-crafted narrative that will help us generate insightful questions about childhood, education, friendships, and even the current pandemic. This course in creative nonfiction will have a strong workshopping component. In addition, each week we will read memoir essays by James Baldwin, Edwidge Danticat, Zadie Smith, David Sedaris, Alexandar Hemon, and Esmé Weijun Wang. Besides writing personal narratives and reading a variety of texts, students will also be responsible for peer evaluation and critique.
1.00
CEN 215
15
ENG-211-01D
Non-Fiction-The Memoir
Brewer A
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
1.00
CEN 215
1
ENG-214-01D
Intro. British Lit. After 1900
Brewer A
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
TBA TBA
20 11 
ENG-215-01
Medieval & Ren Lit
Pavlinich E
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-215-01=GEN-304-01 How do we distinguish the hero from the villain? From the rise of Beowulf to the fall of Satan, this course will cross-and even disrupt-temporalities. We will analyze the shifts and rifts that differentiate Old English, Middle English, and Early Modern English literatures. These texts reveal genders and sexualities are socially constructed, and the "traditional English literary canon" is informed by marginalized people; therefore, this class is cross-listed with Gender Studies and meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
DET 209
18
ENG-260-01
Introduction to Black Studies
Lake T
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-260-01=BLS-201-01
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
25 22 
ENG-260-02
BLM: Murder in America
Lake T
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-260-02=BLS-270-01.This course will introduce students to the contemporary movement for social justice and racial equality and policing reform. In the wake of recent murders of unarmed Black Americans at the hands of law enforcement agents, this course will provide context to the global movement for the recognition and dismantling of structural and systemic racism that denies justice to Black victims of state sanctioned violence. The course will draw upon novels, essays, news articles, social media, political theory and theological texts. These materials will ground class discussions and help to unpack the many ways that race continues to matter. Students will come away with a deeper awareness of how historical racial practices and assumptions continue to impact the life chances of Black people. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
BAX 212
14
ENG-270-01
Social Justice Modern France
Quandt K
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-270-01=FRE-277-01 Inspired by the American Revolution and the founding of an independent American republic, French revolutionaries built their model of a new state upon the principals of freedom (la liberté), equality (l'égalité), and fraternity (la fraternité). But, as in the United States, these enshrined ideals have been far from the realities of common experience. Through political treatises, essays, works of literature, and film, this course will trace the paradoxes and contradictions that emerge as the ideal of fraternité clashes with oppressive regimes, economic disparity, misogyny, colonialism, xenophobia, homophobia, and racism. A guiding question in this course will be how works of literature centered on questions of social justice lend themselves so well to the screen and stage, and we will end with a look at the prevalence of social justice themes in contemporary film. We will also consider the ways in which American and French ideals of fraternity harmonize or clash with each other. A sampling of authors and film directors include Voltaire, George Sand, Victor Hugo, Emile Zola, Jean-Paul Sartre, Simone de Beauvoir, Aimé Césaire, Louis Malle, and Agnès Varda. This course will be taught in English, and we will use English translations of French texts. Those taking the course for credit towards the French major or minor will be expected to do the readings and written assignments in French. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
DET 211
20 18 
ENG-310-01
Southern Gothic Literature
Benedicks C
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-310-01=BLS-300-01=GEN-300-01. This class is about the ghosts that haunt the literature of the American South. After the Civil War, when the ideal of the pastoral plantation crumbled, Southern writers sought to contend with the brutal historic realities that had always lurked behind the white-pillared façade: poverty, violence, slavery, racism, patriarchy. Southern Gothic literature-which emerged in the early 19th century and continues strong today-is marked by dark humor, transgressive desires, grotesque violence, folk spiritualism, hereditary sins, emotional and environmental isolation, supernatural forces, and punishing madness. In this class, we will listen to the stories that the ghosts of the American South have told, and still tell today. We'll read the work of authors such as William Faulkner, Flannery O'Connor, Carson McCullers, Tennessee Williams, Richard Wright, Dorothy Allison, Zora Neal Hurston, Toni Morrison, Kristen Arnett, Karen Russell, Gillian Flynn, and Jesmyn Ward. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
CEN 216
15
ENG-310-02
The Revolutionary Stage
Cherry J
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-310-02=THE-212-02
1.00
FIN M120
15 13 
ENG-312-01
Adv. Workshop in Poetry
Mong D
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-212
1.00
CEN 215
15
ENG-370-01
Law and Literature
Whitney J
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-370-01=BLS-300-02. What can literature teach us about the relationship between race and law? How can legal texts about race be read as a form of literature? In this course, we will address how literature (both fiction and non-fiction) exposes the way the law negotiates and reinforces systems of race and racism. We will think about the ways in which many literary texts depict the law at work alongside how literature can challenge us to be better interpreters of the law. This course will engage literary texts and legal texts from different time periods with a central focus on how the law highlights and subverts the pursuit of racial justice. Assigned works will include Byran Stevenson Just Mercy: A Story of Justice and Redemption and Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird. We will also read several legal texts such as Somerset v. Stewart (1772), Dred Scott v. Sandford (1857) and look at Brown v. Board of Education (1954). Assignments will include literary and legal analysis papers, an in-class oral presentation, regular quizzes, and a final research paper. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major. Prerequisite: 1 course credit from ENG at Wabash
1.00
DET 211
7
ENG-411-01
Bus & Tech Writing
Pavlinich E
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: FRC-101 Enduring Questions, and junior or senior standing
1.00
BAX 114
15
ENG-499-01
Capstone Portfolio
Mong D
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-311, 312, or 313
0.50
DET 220
8
FRC - FRESHMAN COLLOQUIUM
FRC-101-01
Enduring Questions
Baer J
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
ATH CLASS
16
FRC-101-02
Enduring Questions
Monsalve M
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
TRIP 123
16
FRC-101-03
Enduring Questions
Jay J
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
CEN 216
16
FRC-101-04
Enduring Questions
Gower J
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 214
15
FRC-101-05
Enduring Questions
Ross G
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
HAY 002
14
FRC-101-06
Enduring Questions
Horton R
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN CONC
16
FRC-101-07
Enduring Questions
Gates Z
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
HAY 003
16
FRC-101-08
Enduring Questions
Dunaway E
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN EXP
16
FRC-101-09
Enduring Questions
Pouille A
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 109
16
FRC-101-10
Enduring Questions
Tompkins N
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
GOO 104
16
FRC-101-11
Enduring Questions
Sorensen-Kamakian E
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
HAY 319
16
FRC-101-12
Enduring Questions
Olofson E
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 212
16
FRC-101-13
Enduring Questions
Warner R
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
MXI 109
16
FRC-101-14
Enduring Questions
Kunze S
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 114
16
FRC-101-15
Enduring Questions
Vogel H
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN M120
16
FRC-101-17
Enduring Questions
Whitney J
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 111
16
FRC-101-18
Enduring Questions
Ables M
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 212
16
FRC-101-19D
Enduring Questions
Benedicks C
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
TBA TBA
16
FRE - FRENCH
FRE-102-01
Elementary French II
Pouille A
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. FRE-101 or FRE-102 placement., CoReq FRE-102L
1.00
HAY 104
21
FRE-102-01D
Elementary French II
Pouille A
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FRE-101 or FRE-102 placement., CoReq FRE-102L
1.00
TBA TBA
1
FRE-102L-01
Elementary French II Lab.
L. Merpaux
M
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq FRE-102
0.00
DET 211
6
FRE-102L-02
Elementary French II Lab
L. Merpaux
M
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq FRE-102
0.00
DET 211
5
FRE-102L-02D
Elementary French II Lab
L. Merpaux
M
03:20PM - 04:10PM
CoReq FRE-102
0.00
TBA TBA
1
FRE-102L-03
Elementary French II Lab.
L. Merpaux
TU
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq FRE-102
0.00
DET 220
6
FRE-102L-04
Elementary French II Lab.
L. Merpaux
TU
02:40PM - 03:30PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq FRE-102
0.00
DET 220
4
FRE-202-01
French Lang & Francophone Cult
Quandt K
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. FRE-201 or FRE-202 placement., FRE-202L
1.00
DET 109
15 10 
FRE-202L-01
French Lang: Cultural Lab.
L. Merpaux
W
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq FRE-202
0.00
DET 211
5
FRE-202L-02
French Lang: Cultural Lab.
L. Merpaux
TH
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq FRE-202
0.00
DET 220
5
FRE-202L-03
French Lang: Cultural Lab.
L. Merpaux
F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq FRE-202
0.00
DET 211
5
FRE-277-01
Social Justice Modern France
Quandt K
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. FRE-277-01=ENG-270-01 Inspired by the American Revolution and the founding of an independent American republic, French revolutionaries built their model of a new state upon the principals of freedom (la liberté), equality (l'égalité), and fraternity (la fraternité). But, as in the United States, these enshrined ideals have been far from the realities of common experience. Through political treatises, essays, works of literature, and film, this course will trace the paradoxes and contradictions that emerge as the ideal of fraternité clashes with oppressive regimes, economic disparity, misogyny, colonialism, xenophobia, homophobia, and racism. A guiding question in this course will be how works of literature centered on questions of social justice lend themselves so well to the screen and stage, and we will end with a look at the prevalence of social justice themes in contemporary film. We will also consider the ways in which American and French ideals of fraternity harmonize or clash with each other. A sampling of authors and film directors include Voltaire, George Sand, Victor Hugo, Emile Zola, Jean-Paul Sartre, Simone de Beauvoir, Aimé Césaire, Louis Malle, and Agnès Varda. This course will be taught in English, and we will use English translations of French texts. Those taking the course for credit towards the French major or minor will be expected to do the readings and written assignments in French. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
DET 211
20 17 
FRE-302-01
Intro to Literature
Quandt K
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. FRE-301
1.00
CEN 305
5
GEN - GENDER STUDIES
GEN-101-01
Intro to Gender Studies
Abbott J
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 209
20
GEN-103-01
Bodies Onstage: Gender & Cultr
Vogel H
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-206-02=GEN-103-01 This course will explore historical and contemporary American theater expressions of gender and cultural identity. We will use performances, scripts, and scholarly writings to analyze the representation of gender in Indigenous, Hispanic, Black, white, and Asian American theater, taking into consideration the historical and political context for the creation and production of these works. We will also examine the tension between entertainment and socio-political engagement for performers, playwrights, and audiences. Sample theorists and playwrights: bell hooks, Jill Dolan, Milcha Sanchez-Scott, Tarell Alvin McCraney, Young Jean Lee, Nilo Cruz, and Qui Nguyen. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
FIN S206
15
GEN-200-01
Children of War
Thomas S
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-340-02=PSC240-01=GEN-200-01 This course examines the role of children in international affairs through the many dynamics of war and conflict during the twentieth century. It will consider how the demographics of war-torn societies, and the gendered nature of war have disproportionately victimized women and children. Specifically, students will discuss how war produces children through rape, lust, and love, the effects of war on children and the participation of children in war. The course will also consider the responsibilities of the international community broadly, and the United States specifically, to protect and support children of war including those fathered by American soldiers. In addition, students will learn about various types of child exploitation and child saving that make both mothers and their children vulnerable during conflict including international adoption, child-sponsorship, and immigration and refugee policies. Students will examine a number of case studies regarding child soldiers, children born of war, transnational adoption, and child migrants.
1.00
BAX 311
15 13 
GEN-210-01
100 Years of Woman Suffrage
Gelbman S
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PSC-210-01=GEN-210-01=HIS-240 100 Years of Woman Suffrage: Women as Voters, Candidates, and Elected Officials in US Politics The 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, which forbids states from denying citizens the right to vote on account of sex, was ratified just over a century ago in 1920. This course examines women's role in American election politics in the hundred years since: Are there distinctive patterns or trends in women's voting behavior? Do women run for office for different reasons than men, and do they campaign differently? Once elected, how do women perform as representatives? How do gender and other demographic characteristics (e.g. race, ethnicity, religion, sexuality, etc.) interact to shape women's experience as voters, candidates, and representatives in American politics? What has changed since 1920 and what hasn't? We'll look at the work political scientists and other researchers have done so far to answer these questions, consider individual women's experiences as American voters, candidates, and elected officials, and weigh in on ongoing debates about whether and how to enhance women's participation in electoral politics in the United States and beyond. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
BAX 114
15 12 
GEN-277-01
Heroes & Heroines Amer Musical
Badue A
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-103-03=MUS-104-01=GEN-277-01 In this course we will embark on a journey to explore the concept of heroism in musical culture. Focusing exclusively on the American musical theater repertoire, we will meet individuals who changed the way music has been composed, performed, and perceived. We will focus on the heroic archetype and gender studies to examine characters from selected musicals who broke through artistic and gender boundaries. The course also considers musical theater performers and songwriters who have used their public prominence to promote social change and defy limits of gender. Examples include songs, characters, performers, and creators of shows from the 1950s to the present, including recent hits like Hamilton (2015) and Six (2017).
1.00
FIN M120
16 12 
GEN-300-01
Southern Gothic Literature
Benedicks C
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-310-01=BLS-300-01=GEN-300-01. This class is about the ghosts that haunt the literature of the American South. After the Civil War, when the ideal of the pastoral plantation crumbled, Southern writers sought to contend with the brutal historic realities that had always lurked behind the white-pillared façade: poverty, violence, slavery, racism, patriarchy. Southern Gothic literature-which emerged in the early 19th century and continues strong today-is marked by dark humor, transgressive desires, grotesque violence, folk spiritualism, hereditary sins, emotional and environmental isolation, supernatural forces, and punishing madness. In this class, we will listen to the stories that the ghosts of the American South have told, and still tell today. We'll read the work of authors such as William Faulkner, Flannery O'Connor, Carson McCullers, Tennessee Williams, Richard Wright, Dorothy Allison, Zora Neal Hurston, Toni Morrison, Kristen Arnett, Karen Russell, Gillian Flynn, and Jesmyn Ward. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major. ENG-105,106,107,109,160,214,215,216,217,218,219,220,260, or 297
1.00
CEN 216
15 14 
GEN-304-01
Medieval/Renaissance Lit
Pavlinich E
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENG-215-01=GEN-304-01 How do we distinguish the hero from the villain? From the rise of Beowulf to the fall of Satan, this course will cross-and even disrupt-temporalities. We will analyze the shifts and rifts that differentiate Old English, Middle English, and Early Modern English literatures. These texts reveal genders and sexualities are socially constructed, and the "traditional English literary canon" is informed by marginalized people; therefore, this class is cross-listed with Gender Studies and meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major. ENG-105,106,107,109,160,214,215,216,217,218,219,220,260, or 297
1.00
DET 209
18 18 
GER - GERMAN
GER-102-01
Elementary German II
van der Kolk J
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. GER-101 or GER-102 placement, GER-102L
1.00
DET 111
15
GER-102-02
Elementary German II
van der Kolk J
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. GER-101 or GER-102 placement, GER-102L
1.00
DET 111
15
GER-102L-01
Elementary German II Lab.
B. Hahn
M
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq GER-102
0.00
DET 220
4
GER-102L-02
Elementary German II Lab.
B. Hahn
TU
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq GER-102
0.00
DET 220
4
GER-102L-03D
Elementary German II Lab.
B. Hahn
W
08:00AM - 08:50AM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq GER-102
0.00
TBA TBA
4
GER-102L-04
Elementary German II Lab.
B. Hahn
TH
09:45AM - 10:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq GER-102
0.00
DET 220
4
GER-102L-05
Elementary German II Lab.
B. Hahn
TH
02:40PM - 03:30PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq GER-102
0.00
DET 220
4
GER-202-01
German Language & Culture
Tucker B
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. GER-201 or GER-202 placement., CoReq GER-202L
1.00
DET 212
14
GER-202L-01
German Lang. & Culture Lab.
B. Hahn
TU
09:45AM - 10:35AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq GER-202
0.00
DET 220
5
GER-202L-02
German Lang. & Culture Lab.
B. Hahn
TU
02:40PM - 03:30PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq GER-202
0.00
DET 112
5
GER-202L-03
German Lang. & Culture Lab.
B. Hahn
W
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq GER-202
0.00
DET 220
5
GER-202L-04
German Lang. & Culture Lab.
B. Hahn
W
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq GER-202
0.00
DET 220
5
GER-302-01
Intro to Literature
van der Kolk J
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. GER-301
1.00
DET 212
14 10 
GER-312-01
Studies in German Culture
van der Kolk J
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. GER-312-01=HIS-230-02. Culture and civilization of the German people from first attestations to the Nazi period. Conducted in English. Students examine representative periods and thinkers in German history. Beginning with the first encounters of Germanic tribes with the Roman Empire, the course proceeds to successive changes brought on by migration, Christianization, the Reformation, the Enlightenment, Nationalism, the Industrial Revolution, and political unification, with a special eye on the persistent issue of German national identity. Students who take the course under the German listing will be expected to read primary literature in German and write their assessments in German. Students who attend through the History listing will read and write in English. PreReq GER-301 and 302
1.00
DET 212
20 17 
GER-312-01D
Studies in German Culture
van der Kolk J
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
GER-312-01=HIS-230-02. Culture and civilization of the German people from first attestations to the Nazi period. Conducted in English. Students examine representative periods and thinkers in German history. Beginning with the first encounters of Germanic tribes with the Roman Empire, the course proceeds to successive changes brought on by migration, Christianization, the Reformation, the Enlightenment, Nationalism, the Industrial Revolution, and political unification, with a special eye on the persistent issue of German national identity. Students who take the course under the German listing will be expected to read primary literature in German and write their assessments in German. Students who attend through the History listing will read and write in English. PreReq GER-301 and 302
1.00
TBA TBA
1
GER-401-01
Senior Seminar in German
Tucker B
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 111
10
GHL - GLOBAL HEALTH
GHL-201-01
Sociology & Politics of Health
Gelbman S
M F
02:15PM - 03:30PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Enrollment by Instructor consent. GHL-201=PSC-201=SOC-201.
1.00
FIN BALL
30 26 
GHL-212-01
The Poor and Justice
Himsel S
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. GHL-212=PSC-212=HIS-240-01=PPE-234. UPDATED COURSE DESCRIPTION: The economic impact of the current global pandemic, including the evictions it will cause, reflects a harsh reality:  tens of millions of Americans still live in poverty although this is the richest nation on earth.  What should government do about this?  From the New Deal to the present, have our federal, state and local poverty initiatives done more harm or good?  Have government benefits lifted citizens out of poverty or created dependency that traps them in poverty? Has government integrated citizens or continued to segregate them based upon race or wealth?  Or should the focus instead be on our courts?  Do they extend equal justice to the poor, or do they favor landlords and others with whom the poor do business?  This is a critical time to ask these questions.  Even before the pandemic struck, America had one of the highest levels of economic inequality and one of the lowest levels of economic mobility in its own history and among other industrialized nations.  In addition, while the poor are participating less in politics, wealthy Americans are participating and funding more and more.  Given the importance and difficulty of these issues, we will consider a wide variety of views including those of liberals, conservatives and libertarians. We will ground our study not only in history but also in the present, lived experience of the urban poor as reported in Matthew Desmond's Evicted and the rural poor as reported in JD Vance's Hillbilly Elegy.
1.00
BAX 114
15 14 
GHL-219-01
Christianity and Mental Health
Baer J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. REL-280-01=GHL-219-01 This discussion-based course will focus on the intersection of Christianity and mental health in the United States. Some of the questions we will consider include: In what ways does Christianity make sense of mental illness and disorder? How might Christianity contribute to mental health and well-being, on the one hand, and to mental disorders on the other? The U.S. today suffers from an epidemic of anxiety, depression, and loneliness. How does the Christian church address these issues, along with others like mental handicaps and destructive behaviors such as addictions? Finally, what are the particular mental health challenges facing young people today, especially young men, and what resources might the American Christian tradition bring to bear on them?
1.00
ATH CLASS
20 16 
GHL-310-01
Bioethics
Hughes C
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PHI-319-02=PPE-329-02=GHL-310-01 Controversies in bioethics have become a regular part of contemporary life. We are in the midst of a biological and technological revolution that raises interesting and important ethical and philosophical questions: When does life begin? How do we define death? What life is worth living, who decides, and how? When is experimentation on humans justified? Should we allow a free market in human organs, tissues, genes? Should we use new technologies for human enhancement? What does it mean to suffer from disease and disability? What is a good relationship between a patient and caregivers? How can we provide a just distribution of health-care resources? We will consider these and other questions in a seminar discussion format. Recommended Prerequisites: (i) some background in biology (e.g. BIO 101) AND (ii) one prior course in philosophy or completion of Enduring Questions.
1.00
CEN 216
16 11 
GHL-310-03
Medicine - Aristotle to Aids
Rhoades M
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.HIS-300-01=GHL-310-03 Students in this seminar will explore readings in medical history from the ancient Greeks to modern Europeans. The course begins by examining classical Greek interpretations of the body and illness. Ancient ideas about the body, adopted during the European middle ages and renaissance, will continue to inform western medical practices through treatments such as cupping and bloodletting. Turning to the 18th and 19th centuries, students will study the development of formal and informal medical structures as they appeared in western Europe. Readings cover quackery, first laboratories, hospitals, military medicine, and medical educations. Final topics in the course will include discoveries in hygiene, changes in surgical practices, and the cultural and social impact of disease. This year we will conclude the course with a discussion of public health, emerging pathogens, and virus hunters. This course is suitable for those interested in social or cultural history, students wishing to pursue a medical degree, or anyone seeking a better understanding of modern medicine in the age of pandemic. Assignments will include several short papers and a research paper on a topic in medical history. Prerequisite: at least 0.5 credit in HIS
1.00
BAX 214
15 15 
GRK - GREEK
GRK-102-01
Beginning Greek II
Wickkiser B
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: GRK-101., Co-requisite: GRK-102L.
1.00
HAY 319
 
GRK-102L-01
Beginning Ancient Greek II Lab
Wickkiser B
TU
11:10AM - 12:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-requisite: GRK-102.
0.00
DET 112
10
GRK-301-01
Advanced Greek Reading: Poetry
Gorey M
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. IMMERSION COURSE; ENROLLMENT BY INSTRUCTOR PERMISSION. Prerequisite: GRK-201.
1.00
BAX 214
 
HIS - HISTORY
HIS-102-01
World Hist Since 1500
Warner R
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
HAY 104
19 -2 
HIS-102-01D
World Hist Since 1500
Warner R
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
1.00
TBA TBA
1
HIS-102-02
World Hist Since 1500
Royalty B, Morillo S
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 202
19
HIS-102-02D
World Hist Since 1500
Royalty B, Morillo S
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
1.00
TBA TBA
2
HIS-102-03
World Hist Since 1500
Rhoades M
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
DET 209
20
HIS-200-01
A Moral History of Warfare
Kunze S
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
How, when, where, and to what end can killing be considered legitimate? Using the Second World War as our primary case study, this course will examine the moral choices that states and individuals make in wars. We will concentrate on the pre- and post-facto rhetoric and reality - intentions, decisions, execution, and legitimation - of violence against civilians among major combatants. We will consider historical efforts to protect civilians and examine why laws of war and international agreements have protected civilians in the first place. We will explore how and whether we can differentiate between licit and illicit forms of violence against civilians. We will ask whether we can distinguish Soviet, American, British, German, and Japanese use of force, and what difference genocide and the Holocaust make in completing our analysis.
1.00
HAY 003
14
HIS-200-02
Legal Borderlands
Kunze S
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
The periphery of the United States is not only made up of physical borderlands but also of legal interstitial zones, places that test the reach of American sovereignty. This discussion-based course will look at places where American law bumps up against other defining markers, the contact-zones that challenge the prevalent legal paradigms. We will examine how these areas define what constitutes an American; how the government makes specific identities within its jurisdiction visible and invisible. Topics we will cover include: statelessness and denaturalization, American extraterritorial courts in China, gender and sexuality under the law, the American Guano Islands, outlawing "coolies," the insular cases and citizen-subjects, and Guantanamo Bay, not to mention the making and unmaking of physical borderlands around the United States. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
HAY 003
15
HIS-201-01
Big History
Warner R
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
HAY 104
36
HIS-210-01
Eureka
Gorey M
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. HIS-210-01=CLA-113-01 Eureka! Science, Tech, Engineering and Math in the Ancient World Archimedes, the famous Sicilian-Greek mathematician and inventor, is said to have founded the discipline of fluid dynamics in the 3rd century BC while taking a bath. But beyond the confines of Archimedes' bathtub, the evolution of what we now think of as "science" was often a freewheeling and haphazard affair, with many fascinating detours and dead ends along the way. This course will survey ancient Greek and Roman innovations in the fields of science, technology, engineering, and math, along with their varied connections to the modern world. We will study the earliest attempts to understand, quantify, and control the natural world of the ancient Mediterranean, tracing the origins and growth of modern "STEM" fields from Archaic Greece to Imperial Rome.
0.50
DET 109
18 13 
HIS-210-02
Eureka
Gorey M
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.2ND HALF SEMESTER HIS-210-02=CLA-113-02 Eureka! Science, Tech, Engineering and Math in the Ancient World Archimedes, the famous Sicilian-Greek mathematician and inventor, is said to have founded the discipline of fluid dynamics in the 3rd century BC while taking a bath. But beyond the confines of Archimedes' bathtub, the evolution of what we now think of as "science" was often a freewheeling and haphazard affair, with many fascinating detours and dead ends along the way. This course will survey ancient Greek and Roman innovations in the fields of science, technology, engineering, and math, along with their varied connections to the modern world. We will study the earliest attempts to understand, quantify, and control the natural world of the ancient Mediterranean, tracing the origins and growth of modern "STEM" fields from Archaic Greece to Imperial Rome.
0.50
DET 109
18 18 
HIS-210-03
Pompeii
Hartnett J
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-210-03=CLA-213-01 Pompeii: Daily Life in a Roman City Destroyed and thus also preserved by the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 CE, Pompeii offers an extremely rich document of Roman life. This seminar-style course concentrates on the primary evidence of graffiti, historical documents, wall paintings, artifacts, and other archaeological remains from the world's most famous archaeological site - together with its lesser-known cousin, Herculaneum - to shed light on Roman culture and society. We will explore the experience of everyday Romans across a number of realms: entertainment, politics, commerce, deviance, housing, religion, slavery, leisure, industry, commerce, and many more. In addition to discussion, presentations and several small projects/papers form the backbone of the course.
1.00
DET 109
18 14 
HIS-210-03D
Pompeii
Hartnett J
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
1.00
DET 109
1
HIS-230-01
Beatles: Cultural History
Royalty B
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
1ST HALF SEMESTER. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-230-01=MUS-204-02 The four lads from Liverpool were arguably the most significant cultural event of the mid-20th c, from popular music to fashion,politics, and religion. This course will study the Beatles in their social, political and cultural context, from post-war Britain of the 1940s, through the economic and social recovery of the 50s, and the swinging and turbulent sixties. We will use a range of methods including social and cultural history as well as musicology.
0.50
BAX 114
15
HIS-230-02
German Cultural History
van der Kolk J
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-230-02=GER-312-01. Culture and civilization of the German people from first attestations to the Nazi period. Conducted in English. Students examine representative periods and thinkers in German history. Beginning with the first encounters of Germanic tribes with the Roman Empire, the course proceeds to successive changes brought on by migration, Christianization, the Reformation, the Enlightenment, Nationalism, the Industrial Revolution, and political unification, with a special eye on the persistent issue of German national identity. Students who take the course under the German listing will be expected to read primary literature in German and write their assessments in German. Students who attend through the History listing will read and write in English.
1.00
DET 212
19 16 
HIS-230-02D
German Cultural History
van der Kolk J
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
1.00
TBA TBA
1
HIS-232-01
20th Century Europe
Rhoades M
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
GOO 104
20
HIS-240-01
The Poor and Justice
Himsel S
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-240-01=PSC-212=PPE-234=GHL-212. UPDATED COURSE DESCRIPTION: The economic impact of the current global pandemic, including the evictions it will cause, reflects a harsh reality:  tens of millions of Americans still live in poverty although this is the richest nation on earth.  What should government do about this?  From the New Deal to the present, have our federal, state and local poverty initiatives done more harm or good?  Have government benefits lifted citizens out of poverty or created dependency that traps them in poverty? Has government integrated citizens or continued to segregate them based upon race or wealth?  Or should the focus instead be on our courts?  Do they extend equal justice to the poor, or do they favor landlords and others with whom the poor do business?  This is a critical time to ask these questions.  Even before the pandemic struck, America had one of the highest levels of economic inequality and one of the lowest levels of economic mobility in its own history and among other industrialized nations.  In addition, while the poor are participating less in politics, wealthy Americans are participating and funding more and more.  Given the importance and difficulty of these issues, we will consider a wide variety of views including those of liberals, conservatives and libertarians. We will ground our study not only in history but also in the present, lived experience of the urban poor as reported in Matthew Desmond's Evicted and the rural poor as reported in JD Vance's Hillbilly Elegy.
1.00
BAX 114
15 11 
HIS-240-02
100 Years of Woman Suffrage
Gelbman S
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-240-02=PSC-210=GEN-210. The 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, which forbids states from denying citizens the right to vote on account of sex, was ratified just over a century ago in 1920. This course examines women's role in American election politics in the hundred years since: Are there distinctive patterns or trends in women's voting behavior? Do women run for office for different reasons than men, and do they campaign differently? Once elected, how do women perform as representatives? How do gender and other demographic characteristics (e.g. race, ethnicity, religion, sexuality, etc.) interact to shape women's experience as voters, candidates, and representatives in American politics? What has changed since 1920 and what hasn't? We'll look at the work political scientists and other researchers have done so far to answer these questions, consider individual women's experiences as American voters, candidates, and elected officials, and weigh in on ongoing debates about whether and how to enhance women's participation in electoral politics in the United States and beyond. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
BAX 114
15 14 
HIS-243-01
US Since 1945
Thomas S
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
MXI 109
20
HIS-260-01
Central Asia to 1700
Morillo S
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-260-01=ASI-260-01 This course examines the history of an important but underappreciated region of the world, the Central Asian steppes (grasslands). We will look at the origins of the horse-riding pastoralists who lived there and periodically threatened the sedentary civilizations around the steppes, consider the role of the region as a highway connecting the major sedentary areas commercially (aka "The Silk Road"), and trace the dynamics and chronology of the major steppe political powers that emerged there, including the Scythians whom Herodotus wrote about, the Hsiung Nu of Chinese fame, and the Huns and Turks who took their turns being terrifying to various folk. We will look closely at the climax of all this, the sudden emergence of the Mongols as world conquerors. We will close around 1700, when the steppes ceased to maintain an independent political existence.
1.00
BAX 202
19
HIS-260-01D
Central Asia to 1700
Morillo S
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
1.00
TBA TBA
1
HIS-288-02
St. Patrick's Brigade
Warner R
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.50
TBA TBA
1
HIS-300-01
Medicine - Aristotle to AIDS
Rhoades M
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-300-01=GHL-310-03 Students in this seminar will explore readings in medical history from the ancient Greeks to modern Europeans. The course begins by examining classical Greek interpretations of the body and illness. Ancient ideas about the body, adopted during the European middle ages and renaissance, will continue to inform western medical practices through treatments such as cupping and bloodletting. Turning to the 18th and 19th centuries, students will study the development of formal and informal medical structures as they appeared in western Europe. Readings cover quackery, first laboratories, hospitals, military medicine, and medical educations. Final topics in the course will include discoveries in hygiene, changes in surgical practices, and the cultural and social impact of disease. This year we will conclude the course with a discussion of public health, emerging pathogens, and virus hunters. This course is suitable for those interested in social or cultural history, students wishing to pursue a medical degree, or anyone seeking a better understanding of modern medicine in the age of pandemic. Assignments will include several short papers and a research paper on a topic in medical history. Prerequisite: at least 0.5 credit in HIS
1.00
BAX 214
15 12 
HIS-340-01
Reconstruction
Thomas S, Himsel S
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS AND SENIORS ONLY. HIS-340-01=PSC-310-01=PPE-338-01=BLS-300-03 Americans sought to right the wrongs that caused our bloody Civil War through constitutional amendments abolishing slavery, guaranteeing equal protection of the law, and protecting the right to vote during Reconstruction. Why did these amendments completely fail to achieve their purposes for nearly a century until the Civil Rights Movement of the late 1950s and the 1960s? And to what extent do the failures of Reconstruction continue to plague us today? Can we trace them to today's Black Lives Matter movement or last summer's protests over the death of George Floyd? We will begin our search for answers by trying to recover what freedom, equality, and the right to vote meant both to those who advocated the Reconstruction Amendments and those who strenuously opposed them. We will also examine the "politics of history"-how in the decades after Reconstruction, some tailored the history of that era and the Civil War to support their political agenda in favor of a segregated society. Finally, we will ask whether that distorted history of Reconstruction still affects us today. Is it still "baked" into our legal and political system? These are all critical questions because we still rely upon the Reconstruction Amendments to resolve most of our major civil rights questions, including voting rights, immigrant rights, affirmative action, and LGBTQ rights. We will examine a number of these recent civil rights decisions in light of the understanding we gain about Reconstruction. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
BAX 114
15
HIS-340-02
Children of War
Thomas S
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-340-02=PSC240-01=GEN-200-01 This course examines the role of children in international affairs through the many dynamics of war and conflict during the twentieth century. It will consider how the demographics of war-torn societies, and the gendered nature of war have disproportionately victimized women and children. Specifically, students will discuss how war produces children through rape, lust, and love, the effects of war on children and the participation of children in war. The course will also consider the responsibilities of the international community broadly, and the United States specifically, to protect and support children of war including those fathered by American soldiers. In addition, students will learn about various types of child exploitation and child saving that make both mothers and their children vulnerable during conflict including international adoption, child-sponsorship, and immigration and refugee policies. Students will examine a number of case studies regarding child soldiers, children born of war, transnational adoption, and child migrants. Prerequisite: One previous credit in History
1.00
BAX 311
15
HIS-388-01
Conquest of Mexico
Warner R
TBA
TBA - TBA
1.00
TBA TBA
3
HIS-388-02
Legal Borderlands
Kunze S
TBA
TBA - TBA
1.00
TBA TBA
2
HIS-497-01
Phil & Craft of Hist
Morillo S
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 311
 
HSP - HISPANIC STUDIES
HSP-270-01D
Latin American Music
Badue A
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. HSP-270-01D=MUS-204-01D. This course surveys folk/vernacular, popular, and classical music from Latin American countries. Through the academic lens of Ethnomusicology, we will study the uses and functions of music in various Latin American societies, explore their musical practices, instruments, and performance traditions, and contextualize them with history, politics, and entertainment. As the course introduces different forms of music and how they have been combined (for example, how vernacular music is adapted into commercial popular music; and folk music becomes the basis of orchestral pieces), lectures, readings, and assignments will interrogate what defines both a Latin American musical identity and that of specific countries, specially vis-à-vis European and Anglo-American cultures.
1.00
TBA TBA
20 18 
HUM - HUMANITIES
HUM-121-01
Language Variation and Change
Hardy J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2ND HALF SEMESTER. HUM-121-01=MLL-121-01=ENG-121-01. Prerequisite: ENG-122 or HUM-122 or MLL-122
0.50
GOO 104
26 24 
HUM-122-01
Modern Linguistics
Hardy J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. HUM-122-01=MLL-122-01-ENG-122-01.
0.50
GOO 104
26 23 
HUM-122-01D
Modern Linguistics
Hardy J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
0.50
TBA TBA
1
HUM-176-01
Intr to Liberal Arts At Wabash
Pittard M, Horton R
W
07:30PM - 08:45PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. FULL SEMESTER; 1/2 CREDIT. This course will engage students with the ideas and people that can help them succeed at Wabash and will build upon similar experiences in the fall semester. Students will meet with Career Services staff to identify, apply for, and secure an internship for the summer, will talk with alumni about their Wabash stories of success, and will continue to develop an understanding of the hidden curriculum of higher education, including, but limited to, the expectations and strategies for interacting with college faculty and staff. In addition, students will practice foundational intellectual skills of careful reading, collaborative conversation, and effective writing via texts that reinforce and expand upon their readings for Enduring Questions. Grading in the course will be based upon preparation and engagement, weekly reflections, and class discussions. The course will meet one day per week, will count as a half-credit towards graduation. This half-credit will not count towards majors, minors, or distribution/proficiency requirements.
0.50
HAY 104
30
HUM-295-01D
Representations of Holocaust
Phillips G
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. REL-295-01D=ART-210-03D=HUM-295-01D. This course explores a variety of representations of the Holocaust in theology, literature, film, and art. This interdisciplinary course examines the creative and material work of historians, theologians, novelists, poets, graphic novelists, painters, film makers, composers, photographers, and museum architects. The course explores the limits and possibilities of representing atrocity by raising such questions as: Can suffering be represented? What do representations of the Jewish genocide convey to 21st century citizens and subsequent generations of Jews and Christians? Is it barbaric to write poetry and fiction, paint or compose music, film documentaries and TV comedies, draw cartoons and graphic novels, publish photographs or erect monuments about such horrific events? How does visual media facilitate the raising of profound moral and religious questions about the Holocaust and our responses to it? Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
TBA TBA
18 16 
HUM-296-01D
Parables Jewish/Christian Trad
Phillips G
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. REL-196-01D=HUM-296-01D.This course examines the parable as a distinctive literary form employed by Jews and Christians to communicate profound religious truths. Parables are subversive stories, word images that challenge conventional theological and moral perceptions. By design, the parable's enigmatic and riddling character presses readers to the limits of reason, belief, and action. The course investigates how parables work, who employs them, how readers defend against them, and why religious traditions worth their salt both need and resist them. Among the ancient and modern Jewish and Christian parablers to be studied are Jesus and the Gospel writers, the Rabbis and Hasidim, Kierkegaard and Kafka, Wiesel and Buber, Cohen and Crossan. We will look at parables that take visual expression in the artwork of post-Holocaust painter Samuel Bak and in the film "Fight Club. The course engages the study of literature, Jewish and Christian theology, art, and religious responses to the modern world.
1.00
TBA TBA
18 15 
LAT - LATIN
LAT-102-01
Beginning Latin II
Gorey M
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. LAT-101 or LAT-102 placement, Take LAT-102L
1.00
BAX 202
 
LAT-102L-01
Beginning Latin Lab II
Gorey M
TH
08:00AM - 08:50AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq LAT-102
0.00
DET 111
 
LAT-102L-02
Beginning Latin Lab II
Gorey M
TH
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq LAT-102
0.00
DET 111
15 10 
LAT-302-01
Advanced Latin Reading: Prose
Hartnett J
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. IMMERSION COURSE; ENROLLMENT BY INSTRUCTOR PERMISSION. PreReq LAT-201 or LAT-302 placement
1.00
DET 120
12 10 
MAT - MATHEMATICS
MAT-103-01D
Probability
Thompson P
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER
0.50
GOO 104
24 -2 
MAT-104-01D
Statistics
Thompson P
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2ND HALF SEMESTER
0.50
GOO 104
24 -1 
MAT-106-01D
Financial Mathematics
Thompson P
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. The first half of the course focuses on mathematical approaches to analyzing bonds, in particular the sorts of issues a portfolio manager would be interested in. Topics covered include the time value of money, bond pricing for option-free bonds, yield measures, the yield curve, spot rates, forward rates, return analysis, and duration as a measure of price volatility. The second half of the course deals with mathematical issues associated with financial derivatives. This course does not count toward the mathematics major or minor. It will count toward the quantitative literacy requirement.
1.00
GOO 104
20 -1 
MAT-106-02
Voting and Electoral Systems
Turner W
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PSC-220-01=MAT-106-02 Voting and elections are the cornerstone of every democracy. They are how we the people tell the government what we want. Yet, complaints about the electoral process are as old as democracy itself. Even today -especially today- issues like Gerrymandering and the Electoral College have us questioning whether or no ordinary citizens really are qualified to make political decisions. "The people who cast the votes decide nothing. The people who count the votes decide everything." -Joseph Stalin In this course, we will exam the variety of ways that voters decide and votes are counted. Are some electoral systems better than others? Are some fairer than others? Are those even the same thing? One unique feature of this course is that we will examine these issues from political and mathematical perspectives. Can math help us measure the proportionality, fairness, efficiency or effectiveness of a political system? Can it help us find solutions for the democratic dilemma? This course is cross-listed as MAT 106 and PSC 220. As such, it can be used to satisfy the Quantitative Skills, Quantitative Literacy, or Behavioral Science distribution credits.
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
30
MAT-110-01
Calc I With Pre-Calc Review
Turner W
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. MAT-010 with a grade of C- or better.
1.00
HAY 104
23 10 
MAT-111-01
Calculus I
McKinney C
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
GOO 101
11
MAT-111-01D
Calculus I
McKinney C
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
1.00
TBA TBA
1
MAT-112-01
Calculus II
Gates Z
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: MAT-110 or MAT-111 with a minimum grade of C-, or MAT-112 placement
1.00
HAY 003
15
MAT-112-02
Calculus II
Poffald E
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: MAT-110 or MAT-111 with a minimum grade of C-, or MAT-112 placement
1.00
GOO 101
12
MAT-112-03
Calculus II
Westphal C
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS Prerequisite: MAT-110 or MAT-111 with a minimum grade of C-, or MAT-112 placement
1.00
GOO 101
12
MAT-112-03D
Calculus II
Westphal C
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
Prerequisite: MAT-110 or MAT-111 with a minimum grade of C-, or MAT-112 placement
1.00
TBA TBA
1
MAT-219-01
Combinatorics
Ansaldi K
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS MAT-223
1.00
GOO 006
6
MAT-219-01D
Combinatorics
Ansaldi K
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
MAT-223
1.00
TBA TBA
3 -1 
MAT-222-01
Theory of Numbers
Gates Z
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. MAT-112
1.00
GOO 101
12
MAT-223-01
Elementary Linear Algebra
Ansaldi K
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: MAT-112 with a minimum grade of C-, or MAT-223 placement.
1.00
GOO 101
12
MAT-223-01D
Elementary Linear Algebra
Ansaldi K
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
Prerequisite: MAT-112 with a minimum grade of C-, or MAT-223 placement.
1.00
TBA TBA
1 -2 
MAT-224-01
Elem Differential Equations
Poffald E
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prereq MAT-112 with a minimum grade of C- and 223.
1.00
BAX 214
14
MAT-224-01D
Elem Differential Equations
Poffald E
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
Prereq MAT-112 with a minimum grade of C- and 223.
1.00
TBA TBA
1
MAT-225-01
Multivariable Calculus
Poffald E
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisites: MAT-112 with a minimum grade of C-, and MAT-223
1.00
TBA TBA
1
MAT-254-01D
Statistical Models
Thompson P
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER MAT-112
0.50
TBA TBA
15 -1 
MAT-277-01
Fractal Geometry/Chaotic Dynam
Poffald E
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. An introduction to fractal geometry and chaotic dynamics on fractals. Topics include iterated function systems, contraction mappings, similarity and Hausdorff dimension of fractals, and an introduction to Julia sets and the Mandelbrot set.
1.00
GOO 305
14 11 
MAT-287-01
Research in Graph Theory
Ansaldi K
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.50
TBA TBA
2
MAT-287-02
Applied Mathematical Modeling
Westphal C
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.50
TBA TBA
1
MAT-331-01
Abstract Algebra I
Ansaldi K
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. Prereq MAT-223 with a mimimum grade of C-.
1.00
HAY 002
14
MAT-331-01D
Abstract Algebra I
Ansaldi K
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
Prereq MAT-223 with a mimimum grade of C-.
1.00
TBA TBA
1
MAT-344-01
Complex Analysis
Westphal C
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. MAT-223
1.00
GOO 101
12
MAT-344-01D
Complex Analysis
Westphal C
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
MAT-223
1.00
TBA TBA
1
MAT-354-01D
Mathematical Statistics
Thompson P
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.2ND HALF SEMESTER MAT-253 and 254
0.50
TBA TBA
15 12 
MLL - MODERN LANGUAGES
MLL-121-01
Language Variation & Change
Hardy J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2ND HALF SEMESTER. MLL-121-01=ENG-121-01-HUM-121-01. Prerequisite: ENG-122 or HUM-122 or MLL-122
0.50
GOO 104
26 21 
MLL-122-01
Modern Linguistics
Hardy J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. MLL-122-01=ENG-122-01=HUM-122-01.
0.50
GOO 104
26 19 
MSL - MILITARY SCIENCE & LEADERSHIP
MSL-001-01
Leadership Lab (ROTC)
Staff
TH
03:30PM - 05:20PM
0.00
TBA TBA
 
MSL-102-01
Found of Agile & Adaptive Lead
Staff
TH
01:30PM - 02:20PM
This class is held at Purdue University and is only for Wabash students in Purdue's ROTC program. THe start date is 1/21/21 and end date is 5/1/21.
0.00
TBA TBA
 
MUS - MUSIC
MUS-056-01
Wamidan Wld Music Ens (No Cr)
Makubuya J
W F
05:00PM - 06:00PM
0.00
FIN CONC
3 -5 
MUS-101-01
Music in Society
Makubuya J
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN BALL
40
MUS-101-01D
Music in Society: A History
Makubuya J
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
1.00
TBA TBA
1
MUS-104-01
Heroes & Heroines Amer Musical
Badue A
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-103-03=MUS-104-01=GEN-277-01 In this course we will embark on a journey to explore the concept of heroism in musical culture. Focusing exclusively on the American musical theater repertoire, we will meet individuals who changed the way music has been composed, performed, and perceived. We will focus on the heroic archetype and gender studies to examine characters from selected musicals who broke through artistic and gender boundaries. The course also considers musical theater performers and songwriters who have used their public prominence to promote social change and defy limits of gender. Examples include songs, characters, performers, and creators of shows from the 1950s to the present, including recent hits like Hamilton (2015) and Six (2017).
1.00
FIN M120
16
MUS-107-01
Intro to Theory
Ables M
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE
1.00
FIN CONC
30
MUS-153-01
Glee Club
Williams S
M TU W TH
04:15PM - 06:00PM
FACE TO FACE.
0.50
TBA TBA
60 36 
MUS-160-03
Beginning Applied Music
C. Everett
TBA
TBA - TBA
MUS-107 or departmental exam, or instructor permission
0.00
TBA TBA
 
MUS-160-04
Beginning Applied Music
D. Norton
TBA
TBA - TBA
MUS-107 or departmental exam, or instructor permission
0.00
TBA TBA
 
MUS-160-05
Beginning Applied Music
Pazera C
TBA
TBA - TBA
MUS-107 or departmental exam, or instructor permission
0.00
TBA TBA
 
MUS-161-01
Beginning Applied Music
Abel A
TBA
TBA - TBA
FACE TO FACE MUS-107 or department placement exam, and MUS-160, or instructor permnission.
0.50
TBA TBA
10
MUS-161-04
Beginning Applied Music
D. Norton
TBA
TBA - TBA
MUS-107 or department placement exam, and MUS-160, or instructor permnission.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
MUS-161-05
Beginning Applied Music
Pazera C
TBA
TBA - TBA
MUS-107 or department placement exam, and MUS-160, or instructor permnission.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
MUS-161-06
Beginning Applied Music
Williams S
TH
01:00PM - 02:25PM
MUS-107 or department placement exam, and MUS-160, or instructor permnission.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
MUS-202-01
Instruments & Culture
Makubuya J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN M120
 
MUS-202-01D
Instruments & Culture
Makubuya J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
1.00
TBA TBA
3
MUS-204-01D
Latin American Music
Badue A
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. MUS-204-01D=HSP-270-01D This course surveys folk/vernacular, popular, and classical music from Latin American countries. Through the academic lens of Ethnomusicology, we will study the uses and functions of music in various Latin American societies, explore their musical practices, instruments, and performance traditions, and contextualize them with history, politics, and entertainment. As the course introduces different forms of music and how they have been combined (for example, how vernacular music is adapted into commercial popular music; and folk music becomes the basis of orchestral pieces), lectures, readings, and assignments will interrogate what defines both a Latin American musical identity and that of specific countries, specially vis-à-vis European and Anglo-American cultures.
1.00
TBA TBA
20 16 
MUS-204-02
Beatles: Cultural History
Royalty B
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
1st Half Semester. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-230-01=MUS-204-02 The four lads from Liverpool were arguably the most significant cultural event of the mid-20th c, from popular music to fashion,politics, and religion. This course will study the Beatles in their social, political and cultural context, from post-war Britain of the 1940s, through the economic and social recovery of the 50s, and the swinging and turbulent sixties. We will use a range of methods including social and cultural history as well as musicology.
0.50
BAX 114
14 10 
MUS-204-02D
Beatles: Cultural History
Royalty B
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
0.50
TBA TBA
2
MUS-206-01
European Music Since 1750
Ables M
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
HYBRID COURSE
1.00
FIN S206
16
MUS-224-01
Global Persp Music Cul & Id
Badue A
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. In this course we will study pieces of music, composers, performers, and musical practices that reflect and shape national identities. Special attention will be given to musical traits and styles that define specific nationalities. Language and lyrics definitely help to shape national identity, but this course focuses on musical characteristics and compositional techniques that have been employed and recognized as representative of certain nations. Topics will include folk songs (from European and American traditions), orchestral pieces (from the Baroque French overture to Copland's Lincoln Portrait), national anthems (as studied by ethnomusicologists), and popular songs composed in the wake of and response to national disasters and political turmoil.
1.00
FIN M140
16 13 
MUS-260-01
Intermediate Applied Music I
Staff
TBA
TBA - TBA
Piano Prerequisite: Take MUS-161, or two semesters of MUS-160.
0.00
TBA TBA
1
MUS-260-03
Intermediate Applied Music I
C. Everett
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisite: Take MUS-161, or two semesters of MUS-160.
0.00
TBA TBA
 
MUS-261-01
Intermediate Applied Music I
B. Anderson
TBA
TBA - TBA
FACE TO FACE Prerequisite: take MUS-260.
0.50
TBA TBA
10 10 
MUS-261-02
Intermediate Applied Music I
B. Anderson
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisite: take MUS-260.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
MUS-261-03
Intermediate Applied Music I
C. Everett
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisite: take MUS-260.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
MUS-261-05
Intermediate Applied Music I
Pazera C
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisite: take MUS-260.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
MUS-261-06
Intermediate Applied Music I
Williams S
M
01:00PM - 01:50PM
Prerequisite: take MUS-260.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
MUS-301-01
Music Theory II
Williams S
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE MUS-201, Take MUS-301L
1.00
FIN M140
20 17 
MUS-301L-01
Music Theory Lab II
Williams S
M W
TBA - TBA
FACE TO FACE CoReq MUS-301
0.00
TBA TBA
20 17 
MUS-361-01
Intermediate Applied Music II
Williams S
TBA
TBA - TBA
FACE TO FACE Prerequisite: take MUS-360.
0.50
TBA TBA
10 10 
MUS-361-03
Intermediate Applied Music II
C. Everett
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisite: take MUS-360.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
MUS-361-04
Intermediate Applied Music II
D. Norton
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisite: take MUS-360.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
MUS-361-05
Intermediate Applied Music II
C. Everett
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisite: take MUS-360.
0.50
TBA TBA
1
MUS-361-06
Intermediate Applied Music II
Williams S
TU
01:00PM - 01:50PM
Prerequisite: take MUS-360.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
NSC - NEUROSCIENCE
NSC-204-01
Principles of Neuroscience
Robison C
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. NSC-204=PSY-204
1.00
BAX 202
20 19 
NSC-332-01
Rsrch in Sensation & Percept
Robison C
TU
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. NSC-332=PSY-332. Prerequisite: PSY-232.
0.50
DET 211
12 12 
OCS - OFF CAMPUS STUDY
OCS-01-01
Off Campus Study
Staff
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.00
TBA TBA
 
PHI - PHILOSOPHY
PHI-105-01D
Intr to Philosophy: Videogames
Carlson M
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. Available to Virtual Learners. This section is only open to FR,SO, and JR. If a SR, please see 21/SP PHI-105-01DSR
1.00
TBA TBA
15
PHI-105-01DSR
Intr to Philosophy: Videogames
Carlson M
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. Available to Virtual Learners.
1.00
TBA TBA
5
PHI-110-01
Philosophical Ethics
Hughes C
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
30
PHI-144-01
Introduction to Existentialism
Hughes C
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
CEN 216
18
PHI-217-01
Philosophy of Race
Trott A
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. BLS-280-01=PHI-217-01=PPE-217-01
1.00
CEN 216
18
PHI-218-01
Philosophy of Commerce
Gower J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PHI-218-01=PHI-218-01F=PPE-218-01=PPE-218-01F
1.00
FIN CONC
23
PHI-218-01F
Philosophy of Commerce
Gower J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
Face to Face course. Not available to Virtual Learners. PHI-218-01F=PHI-218-01=PPE-218-01F=PPE-218-01F.
1.00
FIN CONC
7
PHI-242-01
Foundations Modern Philosophy
Trott A
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
CEN 216
18
PHI-249-01
Medieval Philosophy
Trott A
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. This course is a bridge between ancient and modern philosophy. Medieval philosophers develop ancient philosophical systems to develop rational coherent systems of thought for understanding their religious commitments. This course will offer a brief introduction / reminder of highlights from Plato, Aristotle, and Neoplatonists. It then considers some of the most important themes of medieval thought: proofs for the existence of God, explanation of the problem of evil (theodicy), the relation of faith to reason, and the relation of the church to the state. At the beginning and end of the course, students will consider what distinguishes medieval philosophy from what precedes it in ancient philosophy and what follows in modern philosophy. Students will study Christian, Islamic, and Jewish philosophers including Anselm, Augustine, Aquinas, Avicenna, Duns Scotus, Ockham, Averroes, Al-Farabi, and Maimonides, among others.
1.00
CEN 304
7
PHI-270-01D
Elem Symbolic Logic
Carlson M
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
VIRTUAL COURSE. Available to virtual learners.
1.00
TBA TBA
35 14 
PHI-272-01
Philosophy of Science
Carlson M
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 101
20
PHI-319-01
Neoliberalism
Gower J
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PHI-319-01=PPE-329-01=PSC-330-01. In many contemporary academic discourses, including discourses in philosophy, political theory, and economics, "neoliberalism" names a new kind of economic thinking that emerged in the middle of the twentieth century, influenced economic policy changes beginning in the 1970s and 80s, and led to significant transformations in the global political and economic order that continue to shape our lives in profound ways. The term is widely used, but its meaning is still in dispute. This course will investigate the meaning of neoliberalism by studying some of its most well-known proponents such as Hayek, Friedman, and Becker and by looking at it through various critical lenses. We will focus on how neoliberal thinking, policy, and practice transforms human beings into entrepreneurs of themselves, both individually and collectively.
1.00
CEN 215
15
PHI-319-02
Bioethics
Hughes C
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PHI-319=PPE-329-02=GHL-310-01. Controversies in bioethics have become a regular part of contemporary life. We are in the midst of a biological and technological revolution that raises interesting and important ethical and philosophical questions: When does life begin? How do we define death? What life is worth living, who decides, and how? When is experimentation on humans justified? Should we allow a free market in human organs, tissues, genes? Should we use new technologies for human enhancement? What does it mean to suffer from disease and disability? What is a good relationship between a patient and caregivers? How can we provide a just distribution of health-care resources? We will consider these and other questions in a seminar discussion format. Recommended Prerequisites: (i) some background in biology (e.g. BIO 101) AND (ii) one prior course in philosophy or completion of Enduring Questions Recomended prerequisites: some background in Biology (e.g. BIO-101);, one prior course in Philosophy, or completion of Enduring Questions (FRC-101)
1.00
CEN 216
16 13 
PHY - PHYSICS
PHY-101-01
Astronomy
Brown J
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: PHY-101L
1.00
BAX 202
20
PHY-101L-01
Astronomy Lab
Ross G
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: PHY-101
0.00
GOO 205
20
PHY-110-01D
Physics II - Algebra
Tompkins N
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
LECTURE IS VIRTUAL AND THE LAB COMPONENT IF FACE TO FACE. PHY-110L, PHY-109 or PHY-111, or approval of instructor
1.00
TBA TBA
28
PHY-110L-01
Physics II Algebra Lab
Tompkins N
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS WITH INSTRUCTOR PERMISSION. CoReq PHY-110. CoReq PHY-110.
0.00
GOO 205
14
PHY-110L-02
Physics II Algebra Lab
Tompkins N
W
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS WITH INSTRUCTOR PERMISSION. CoReq PHY-110. CoReq PHY-110.
0.00
GOO 205
14
PHY-112-01D
Physics II - Calculus
Krause D
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
LECTURE IS VIRTUAL AND THE LAB COMPONENT IF FACE TO FACE. PHY-111 with grade of C- or better., CoReq PHY-112L
1.00
TBA TBA
20
PHY-112L-01
Physics II Calculus Lab
Krause D
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
LECTURE IS VIRTUAL AND THE LAB COMPONENT IF FACE TO FACE. CoReq PHY-112
0.00
GOO 201
10
PHY-112L-02
Physics II Calculus Lab
Krause D
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
LECTURE IS VIRTUAL AND THE LAB COMPONENT IF FACE TO FACE. CoReq PHY-112
0.00
GOO 201
10
PHY-210-01D
Intro Quantum Theory & Apps
Krause D
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
LECTURE IS VIRTUAL AND THE LAB COMPONENT IS FACE TO FACE. PHY-209 with grade of C- or better and MAT-223., CoReq PHY-210L
1.00
TBA TBA
8
PHY-210L-01
Intro Quantum Theor & App Lab
Ross G
TU
01:10PM - 04:00PM
THE LAB COMPONENT IS FACE TO FACE COURSE AND THE LECTURE IS VIRTUAL. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq PHY-210
0.00
GOO 305
8
PHY-220-01
Electronics
Brown J
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PreReq PHY-112 with grade of C- or better, CoReq PHY-220L
1.00
GOO 307
8
PHY-220L-01
Electronics Lab
Brown J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. CoReq PHY-220
0.00
GOO 307
8
PHY-278-01
Microfluidics Using Pdms
Tompkins N
TBA
TBA - TBA
0.50
TBA TBA
1
PHY-314-01
Electromagnetic Theory
Ross G
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PHY-112 with a minimum grade of C-, MAT-224, and MAT-225
1.00
GOO 305
8
PHY-381-01
Advanced Laboratory I
Brown J
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: PHY-210, Co-Requisite: PHY-381L
0.50
GOO 310
6
PHY-381-02
Advanced Laboratory I
Brown J
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
Prerequisite: PHY-210, Co-Requisite: PHY-381L
0.50
GOO 310
1
PHY-382-01
Advanced Laboratory II
Brown J
TH
01:10PM - 04:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: PHY-381
0.50
GOO 310
6
PPE - PHILOSOPHY POLITICS ECONOMICS
PPE-200-01
Introduction to PPE
McCrary L, Snow N
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Completion or concurrent enrollment in ECO-101, PHI-110, and one of the PSC intro courses, or consent of the instructor.
1.00
FIN CONC
20 -9 
PPE-217-01
Philosophy of Race
Trott A
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. BLS-280-01=PHI-217-01=PPE-217-01
1.00
CEN 216
18 15 
PPE-218-01
Philosophy of Commerce
Gower J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
Face to Face course. Not available to virtual learners. PHI-218-01=PHI-118-01F=PPE-218-01=PPE-218-01F
1.00
FIN CONC
23 18 
PPE-218-01F
Philosophy of Commerce
Gower J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
Face to Face course. Not available to virtual learners. PHI-218-01=PHI-118-01F=PPE-218-01=PPE-218-01F
1.00
FIN CONC
7
PPE-228-01
Philosophy of Education
Seltzer-Kelly D
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. BLS-280-02=EDU-201-01=PPE-228-01
1.00
HAY 002
14 14 
PPE-234-01
The Poor and Justice
Himsel S
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PSC-212=HIS-240-01=GHL-212=PPE-234-01. UPDATED COURSE DESCRIPTION: The economic impact of the current global pandemic, including the evictions it will cause, reflects a harsh reality: tens of millions of Americans still live in poverty although this is the richest nation on earth. What should government do about this? From the New Deal to the present, have our federal, state and local poverty initiatives done more harm or good? Have government benefits lifted citizens out of poverty or created dependency that traps them in poverty? Has government integrated citizens or continued to segregate them based upon race or wealth? Or should the focus instead be on our courts? Do they extend equal justice to the poor, or do they favor landlords and others with whom the poor do business? This is a critical time to ask these questions. Even before the pandemic struck, America had one of the highest levels of economic inequality and one of the lowest levels of economic mobility in its own history and among other industrialized nations. In addition, while the poor are participating less in politics, wealthy Americans are participating and funding more and more. Given the importance and difficulty of these issues, we will consider a wide variety of views including those of liberals, conservatives and libertarians. We will ground our study not only in history but also in the present, lived experience of the urban poor as reported in Matthew Desmond's Evicted and the rural poor as reported in JD Vance's Hillbilly Elegy.
1.00
BAX 114
15 10 
PPE-251-01
Law & Economics
Snow N
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PPE-225-01=ECO-231-01 Take ECO-101
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
25 21 
PPE-329-01
Neoliberalism
Gower J
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PHI-319-01=PPE-329-01=PSC-330-01. In many contemporary academic discourses, including discourses in philosophy, political theory, and economics, "neoliberalism" names a new kind of economic thinking that emerged in the middle of the twentieth century, influenced economic policy changes beginning in the 1970s and 80s, and led to significant transformations in the global political and economic order that continue to shape our lives in profound ways. The term is widely used, but its meaning is still in dispute. This course will investigate the meaning of neoliberalism by studying some of its most well-known proponents such as Hayek, Friedman, and Becker and by looking at it through various critical lenses. We will focus on how neoliberal thinking, policy, and practice transforms human beings into entrepreneurs of themselves, both individually and collectively.
1.00
CEN 215
15
PPE-329-02
Bioethics
Hughes C
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PHI-319.02=PPE-329-02=GHL-310-01 Controversies in bioethics have become a regular part of contemporary life. We are in the midst of a biological and technological revolution that raises interesting and important ethical and philosophical questions: When does life begin? How do we define death? What life is worth living, who decides, and how? When is experimentation on humans justified? Should we allow a free market in human organs, tissues, genes? Should we use new technologies for human enhancement? What does it mean to suffer from disease and disability? What is a good relationship between a patient and caregivers? How can we provide a just distribution of health-care resources? We will consider these and other questions in a seminar discussion format. Recommended prerequisites: some background in Biology, e.g. BIO-101; and one prior course in Philosophy, or completion of Enduring Questions (FRC-101). Recommended prerequisites: some background in Biology, e.g. BIO-101., One prior course in Philosophy, or completion of Enduring Questions (FRC-101)., FRC-101
1.00
CEN 216
16
PPE-330-01
Internatnl Political Economy
Wells M
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PSC-340-01=PPE-330-01 International Political Economy This course will introduce students to the study of international economic relations and the relationship between political and economic behavior and decision-making. Under this broad umbrella, we will examine a number of issue areas, such as trade and financial flows, monetary and fiscal policy, growth and global inequality, and economic crises. At the conclusion of the course, students will possess an understanding of 1) how domestic political institutions and partisan incentives shape international economic policy and outcomes, 2) how international economic flows influence domestic policymaking, and 3) how international economic institutions affect economic policy and outcomes. Prerequisites: PSC-141 Take PSC-141
1.00
BAX 311
12
PPE-338-01
Reconstruction
Thomas S, Himsel S
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS AND SENIORS ONLY. HIS-340-01=PSC-310-01=PPE-338-01=BLS-300-03 Reconstruction: The Politics of History. Americans sought to right the wrongs that caused our bloody Civil War through constitutional amendments abolishing slavery, guaranteeing equal protection of the law, and protecting the right to vote during Reconstruction. Why did these amendments completely fail to achieve their purposes for nearly a century until the Civil Rights Movement of the late 1950s and the 1960s? And to what extent do the failures of Reconstruction continue to plague us today? Can we trace them to today's Black Lives Matter movement or last summer's protests over the death of George Floyd? We will begin our search for answers by trying to recover what freedom, equality, and the right to vote meant both to those who advocated the Reconstruction Amendments and those who strenuously opposed them. We will also examine the "politics of history"-how in the decades after Reconstruction, some tailored the history of that era and the Civil War to support their political agenda in favor of a segregated society. Finally, we will ask whether that distorted history of Reconstruction still affects us today. Is it still "baked" into our legal and political system? These are all critical questions because we still rely upon the Reconstruction Amendments to resolve most of our major civil rights questions, including voting rights, immigrant rights, affirmative action, and LGBTQ rights. We will examine a number of these recent civil rights decisions in light of the understanding we gain about Reconstruction. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
BAX 114
15 12 
PPE-338-02
The Social Contract
McCrary L
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PPE-338-02=PSC-335. PSC-335-01=PPE-338-02 This class explores the social contract tradition, considering the idea that legitimate government is government grounded in the consent of the governed. We will reflect on theories of government that are rooted in a hypothetical state of nature, asking what humans are when stripped of civilization and of all habits and customs. The class will focus on Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, and Hume, as well as the way that John Rawls develops contemporary social contract theory. We will also attend to critiques of the social contract from the perspectives of sex, race, and disability. Prerequisite: PSC-131 Take course PSC-131;
1.00
BAX 114
12
PPE-358-01
Migration
Burnette J
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PPE-358-01=ECO-358-01 Immigration is an important current issue not only in the US, but across the globe, and past migrations have shaped history. This class will study the economic causes and consequences of migration. We will study how politics have shaped migration policy, and how policy shapes outcomes. While the economics of migration will be the primary focus, we will also consider the politics and ethics of migration policy. This class does not require intermediate economic theory or econometrics and thus it does not count towards the upper-level course requirement for the economics major. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major. Take ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C- and one 200 level ECO course with a minimum grade of D, OR with the consent of the instructor.
1.00
HAY 319
20 15 
PPE-358-02
War
Snow N
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PPE-358-02=ECO-358-02 Although wars may have many causes, a political economy focus can be an extremely useful tool for understanding why wars occur, why they succeed or fail, how they are fought, etc. Certainly, wars always have economic consequences. This course applies economic concepts to evaluate human action as a result of war and the threat of war by examining historical wars such as the American revolution, the World Wars, and more recent ones like the war of drugs and the war on terror. Topics explored will be the economics of conflict, revolutions, civil war, foreign interventions, humanitarian interventions, War and Prosperity, etc. Students will develop a deeper understanding of these issues through a framework of Politics, Philosophy, and Economics. Take ECO-101 with a minimum grade of C- and one 200 level ECO course with a minimum grade of D, OR with the consent of the instructor.
1.00
BAX 202
20 10 
PPE-400-01
Senior Seminar for PPE
Gower J
TBA
TBA - TBA
Prerequisites: PPE-200 and at least one 300 level PPE course, or permission of the instructor
1.00
TBA TBA
1
PSC - POLITICAL SCIENCE
PSC-121-01
Intro to Comparative Politics
C. Taber
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. Not available to Virtual Learners.
1.00
HAY 319
24
PSC-121-02
Intro to Comparative Politics
C. Taber
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. Not available to Virtual Learners.
1.00
BAX 101
25 19 
PSC-131-01
Intro to Political Theory
McCrary L
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. Not available to Virtual Learners.
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
35
PSC-141-01
Intro to Intn'l Relations
Wells M
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. Available to Virtual Learners.
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
33
PSC-141-01D
Intro to Intn'l Relations
Wells M
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
1.00
TBA TBA
3
PSC-200-01
Political Inquiry & Analysis
Gelbman S
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. ENROLLMENT BY INSTRUCTOR PERMISSON. UPDATED COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course is for students who intend to major in Political Science. The course introduces students to the craft of asking and answering questions about politics. It considers the variety of normative, descriptive, and causal concerns that motivate contemporary political science and surveys an array of approaches political scientists use to gather and analyze information in their quest to understand political phenomena. In addition to examining the use of fundamental research process elements in published political science studies, students will produce their own research project proposal. Prerequisite: One credit from PSC-111, or PSC-121, or PSC-131, or PSC-141. Permission from instructor required for enrollment.
1.00
BAX 212
15
PSC-201-01
Sociology & Politics of Health
Gelbman S
M F
02:15PM - 03:30PM
HYBRID COURSE. Not available to virtual learners. Enrollment by Instructor permission. PSC-201=SOC-201=GHL-201.
1.00
FIN BALL
30 29 
PSC-210-01
100 Years of Woman Suffrage
Gelbman S
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEANERS. PSC-210=HIS-240-02=GEN-210. The 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, which forbids states from denying citizens the right to vote on account of sex, was ratified just over a century ago in 1920. This course examines women's role in American election politics in the hundred years since: Are there distinctive patterns or trends in women's voting behavior? Do women run for office for different reasons than men, and do they campaign differently? Once elected, how do women perform as representatives? How do gender and other demographic characteristics (e.g. race, ethnicity, religion, sexuality, etc.) interact to shape women's experience as voters, candidates, and representatives in American politics? What has changed since 1920 and what hasn't? We'll look at the work political scientists and other researchers have done so far to answer these questions, consider individual women's experiences as American voters, candidates, and elected officials, and weigh in on ongoing debates about whether and how to enhance women's participation in electoral politics in the United States and beyond. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
BAX 114
15
PSC-212-01
The Poor and Justice
Himsel S
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PSC-212=HIS-240-01=GHL-212=PPE-234 UPDATED COURSE DESCRIPTION: The economic impact of the current global pandemic, including the evictions it will cause, reflects a harsh reality: tens of millions of Americans still live in poverty although this is the richest nation on earth. What should government do about this? From the New Deal to the present, have our federal, state and local poverty initiatives done more harm or good? Have government benefits lifted citizens out of poverty or created dependency that traps them in poverty? Has government integrated citizens or continued to segregate them based upon race or wealth? Or should the focus instead be on our courts? Do they extend equal justice to the poor, or do they favor landlords and others with whom the poor do business? This is a critical time to ask these questions. Even before the pandemic struck, America had one of the highest levels of economic inequality and one of the lowest levels of economic mobility in its own history and among other industrialized nations. In addition, while the poor are participating less in politics, wealthy Americans are participating and funding more and more. Given the importance and difficulty of these issues, we will consider a wide variety of views including those of liberals, conservatives and libertarians. We will ground our study not only in history but also in the present, lived experience of the urban poor as reported in Matthew Desmond's Evicted and the rural poor as reported in JD Vance's Hillbilly Elegy.
1.00
BAX 114
15
PSC-220-01
Voting and Electoral Systems
Turner W
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PSC-220-01=MAT-106-02 Voting and elections are the cornerstone of every democracy. They are how we the people tell the government what we want. Yet, complaints about the electoral process are as old as democracy itself. Even today -especially today- issues like Gerrymandering and the Electoral College have us questioning whether or no ordinary citizens really are qualified to make political decisions. "The people who cast the votes decide nothing. The people who count the votes decide everything." -Joseph Stalin In this course, we will exam the variety of ways that voters decide and votes are counted. Are some electoral systems better than others? Are some fairer than others? Are those even the same thing? One unique feature of this course is that we will examine these issues from political and mathematical perspectives. Can math help us measure the proportionality, fairness, efficiency or effectiveness of a political system? Can it help us find solutions for the democratic dilemma? This course is cross-listed as MAT-106 and PSC-220. As such, it can be used to satisfy the Quantitative Skills, Quantitative Literacy, or Behavioral Science distribution credits.
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
30 21 
PSC-220-02
African Politics
C. Taber
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Why are some countries in Africa more economically developed than others? Why are some democratic (or democratizing), while others still struggle with authoritarianism? Why do we, in the "Global North," usually only hear about Africa and African politics during times of crisis? And what role have states in the Global North historically played in both exacerbating and responding to these issues? We will address these questions and many more as we explore the politics, history, economies, and societies that make up the mosaic of Sub-Saharan Africa, as well as the increasingly large role the region and its nations play on the global stage.
1.00
BAX 114
15 10 
PSC-240-01
Children of War
Thomas S
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. HIS-340-02=PSC240-01=GEN-200-01 This course examines the role of children in international affairs through the many dynamics of war and conflict during the twentieth century. It will consider how the demographics of war-torn societies, and the gendered nature of war have disproportionately victimized women and children. Specifically, students will discuss how war produces children through rape, lust, and love, the effects of war on children and the participation of children in war. The course will also consider the responsibilities of the international community broadly, and the United States specifically, to protect and support children of war including those fathered by American soldiers. In addition, students will learn about various types of child exploitation and child saving that make both mothers and their children vulnerable during conflict including international adoption, child-sponsorship, and immigration and refugee policies. Students will examine a number of case studies regarding child soldiers, children born of war, transnational adoption, and child migrants. Open to Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors.
1.00
BAX 311
15 10 
PSC-240-02
A Moral History of Warfare
Kunze S
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
How, when, where, and to what end can killing be considered legitimate? Using the Second World War as our primary case study, this course will examine the moral choices that states and individuals make in wars. We will concentrate on the pre- and post-facto rhetoric and reality - intentions, decisions, execution, and legitimation - of violence against civilians among major combatants. We will consider historical efforts to protect civilians and examine why laws of war and international agreements have protected civilians in the first place. We will explore how and whether we can differentiate between licit and illicit forms of violence against civilians. We will ask whether we can distinguish Soviet, American, British, German, and Japanese use of force, and what difference genocide and the Holocaust make in completing our analysis.
1.00
CHA CHAPEL
15 14 
PSC-242-01
Amer Foreign Policy
Wells M
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 202
18
PSC-310-01
Reconstruction
Thomas S, Himsel S
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS AND SENIORS ONLY. HIS-340-01=PSC-310-01=PPE-338-01=BLS-300-03 Americans sought to right the wrongs that caused our bloody Civil War through constitutional amendments abolishing slavery, guaranteeing equal protection of the law, and protecting the right to vote during Reconstruction. Why did these amendments completely fail to achieve their purposes for nearly a century until the Civil Rights Movement of the late 1950s and the 1960s? And to what extent do the failures of Reconstruction continue to plague us today? Can we trace them to today's Black Lives Matter movement or last summer's protests over the death of George Floyd? We will begin our search for answers by trying to recover what freedom, equality, and the right to vote meant both to those who advocated the Reconstruction Amendments and those who strenuously opposed them. We will also examine the "politics of history"-how in the decades after Reconstruction, some tailored the history of that era and the Civil War to support their political agenda in favor of a segregated society. Finally, we will ask whether that distorted history of Reconstruction still affects us today. Is it still "baked" into our legal and political system? These are all critical questions because we still rely upon the Reconstruction Amendments to resolve most of our major civil rights questions, including voting rights, immigrant rights, affirmative action, and LGBTQ rights. We will examine a number of these recent civil rights decisions in light of the understanding we gain about Reconstruction. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
BAX 114
15 12 
PSC-315-01
Religious Freedom
Himsel S
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS AND SENIORS ONLY. PSC-315=REL-280-02 UPDATED COURSE DESCRIPTION: May a governor close churches during a global pandemic? Must a state provide the same financial support to parochial schools that it provides to public schools? Are religious organizations required to follow the law banning employment discrimination? Can employers refuse to provide birth control coverage to employees if doing so would violate their religious beliefs? May the United States Air Force Academy display a banner declaring "I am a member of Team Jesus Christ" in its football locker room? Should we prosecute Christian Scientist parents whose critically ill child dies because the only treatment he received was prayer? The collision of religion, politics, and the law generates many sensitive and difficult questions. We will work through these kinds of questions to determine what our Constitution means when it forbids government from establishing religion and protects our right freely to exercise our many religions. We will explore whether the Constitution requires that religious individuals and organizations receive equal treatment (or perhaps even special treatment) when compared with those who are not religious. We will also explore whether religion can play a productive role in politics without debasing itself or causing strife.
1.00
BAX 114
15
PSC-330-01
Neoliberalism
Gower J
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. Not available for Virtual Learners. PHI-319-01=PPE-329-01=PSC-330-01. In many contemporary academic discourses, including discourses in philosophy, political theory, and economics, "neoliberalism" names a new kind of economic thinking that emerged in the middle of the twentieth century, influenced economic policy changes beginning in the 1970s and 80s, and led to significant transformations in the global political and economic order that continue to shape our lives in profound ways. The term is widely used, but its meaning is still in dispute. This course will investigate the meaning of neoliberalism by studying some of its most well-known proponents such as Hayek, Friedman, and Becker and by looking at it through various critical lenses. We will focus on how neoliberal thinking, policy, and practice transforms human beings into entrepreneurs of themselves, both individually and collectively.
1.00
CEN 215
15 15 
PSC-335-01
The Social Contract
McCrary L
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. Not available to virtual learners. PSC-335-01=PPE-338-02 The Social Contract This class explores the social contract tradition, considering the idea that legitimate government is government grounded in the consent of the governed. We will reflect on theories of government that are rooted in a hypothetical state of nature, asking what humans are when stripped of civilization and of all habits and customs. The class will focus on Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, and Hume, as well as the way that John Rawls develops contemporary social contract theory. We will also attend to critiques of the social contract from the perspectives of sex, race, and disability. Prerequisites: PSC-131 Prerequisite: PSC-131.
1.00
BAX 114
12
PSC-340-01
Internatnl Political Economy
Wells M
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. Not available to virtual learners. PSC-340-01=PPE-330-01 International Political Economy This course will introduce students to the study of international economic relations and the relationship between political and economic behavior and decision-making. Under this broad umbrella, we will examine a number of issue areas, such as trade and financial flows, monetary and fiscal policy, growth and global inequality, and economic crises. At the conclusion of the course, students will possess an understanding of 1) how domestic political institutions and partisan incentives shape international economic policy and outcomes, 2) how international economic flows influence domestic policymaking, and 3) how international economic institutions affect economic policy and outcomes. Prerequisites: PSC-141 Prerequisite: PSC-141.
1.00
BAX 311
12
PSY - PSYCHOLOGY
PSY-101-01
Introduction to Psychology
Bost P
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 101
25
PSY-101-02
Introduction to Psychology
Robison C
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
GOO 104
25
PSY-101-03
Introduction to Psychology
Olofson E
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
BAX 101
25
PSY-110-01
Psychology of Racial Justice
Schmitzer-Torbert N, Bost P, Horton R, (more)
TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. The Psychology of Racial Justice. This course will examine psychological approaches to understanding some of the causes of racial inequity and consider approaches to better achieve racial justice. We will discuss research from social, cognitive, and developmental psychology as well as from neuroscience to understand how stereotypes, prejudice, and discrimination arise within individuals. We will also focus on the bidirectional relationship between individuals and social institutions. The course will explore the impact of social institutions on racial justice by considering a range of policing and judicial outcomes, how individuals are in turn affected by their experiences with these institutions, and how we can better achieve racial justice through both individual and institutional change. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
0.50
FIN S206
25 13 
PSY-201-01
Research Methods & Stats I
Schmitzer-Torbert N
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: PSY-101
1.00
LIB GOODRICH
30 13 
PSY-201-01D
Research Methods & Stats I
Schmitzer-Torbert N
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
Prerequisite: PSY-101
1.00
TBA TBA
1
PSY-202-01
Research Methods & Stats II
Horton R
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: PSY-201
1.00
HAY 003
15 -4 
PSY-204-01
Principles of Neuroscience
Robison C
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. PSY-204=NSC-204.
1.00
BAX 202
20
PSY-210-01
Psych of Conspiracy Theories
Bost P
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2ND HALF SEMESTER Sometimes it seems that we live in a world of conspiracy theories. They run rampant through news feeds and social media. They emanate from the mouths of politicians, celebrities, and our own friends and family. This course will explore the psychological science of conspiracy theories, which seem at once both preposterous and irresistible. Where do they come from? Who believes in them? What are their effects on individual behavior and public discourse? And can we - and should we - do anything about them? This course is likely to appeal to students with interests in social and/or cognitive psychology. 2nd Half-Semester course. 1 credit in PSY, minimum grade D.
0.50
BAX 311
20 14 
PSY-222-01
Social Psychology
Horton R
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL STUDENTS. Prerequisite: PSY-201 (may be taken concurrently).
1.00
BAX 101
25
PSY-223-01
Abnormal Psychology
Bost P
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL STUDENTS. Prerequisite: PSY-101.
1.00
BAX 101
25 10 
PSY-233-01
Behavioral Neuroscience
Schmitzer-Torbert N
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL STUDENTS. Prerequisite: PSY-204, NSC-204, BIO-101, or BIO-111.
1.00
BAX 202
20 15 
PSY-288-01
Smoking Cessation/Diet Success
Schmitzer-Torbert N
TBA
TBA - TBA
PSY-201
0.50
TBA TBA
2
PSY-301-01
Literature Review
Bost P, Robison C
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL STUDENTS. Prerequisite: PSY-201
1.00
BAX 311
12
PSY-320-01
Research Developmental Psych
Olofson E
TU
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL STUDENTS. Prerequisites: PSY-202 and PSY-220.
0.50
BAX 301
12
PSY-320-02
Research Developmental Psych
Olofson E
TU
09:45AM - 11:00AM
Prerequisites: PSY-202 and PSY-220.
0.50
BAX 301
4
PSY-332-01
Research Sensation/Perception
Robison C
M
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL STUDENTS. PSY-332=NSC-332. Prerequisite: PSY-232.
0.50
DET 211
12 10 
PSY-496-01
Senior Project
Horton R
TBA
TBA - TBA
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL STUDENTS. Prerequisite: PSY-495.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
PSY-496-02
Senior Project
Olofson E
TBA
TBA - TBA
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL STUDENTS. Prerequisite: PSY-495.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
PSY-496-03
Senior Project
Schmitzer-Torbert N
TBA
TBA - TBA
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL STUDENTS. Prerequisite: PSY-495.
0.50
TBA TBA
 
REL - RELIGION
REL-104-01
Religions of China and Japan
Blix D
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
CHA CHAPEL
50
REL-151-01D
Introduction to Judaism
Phillips G
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. What is Judaism? What defines Jewishness? This course surveys major facets of Judaism as a religion, culture, and historical phenomenon from antiquity to the present. Focus will be on foundational texts (the Hebrew Bible, the Talmud, and the Zohar), major historical developments (rabbinic, medieval, and modern expressions), and core theological beliefs and practices (Torah, ethics, and holiday cycle). Film, literature, and art will be featured in exploring the course's central questions.
1.00
TBA TBA
25
REL-162-01
History & Lit of New Testament
Jay J
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. REL-162=CLA-162
1.00
CHA CHAPEL
50 31 
REL-172-01
Reformation to Modern Era
Baer J
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
CHA CHAPEL
50 26 
REL-273-03
Thomas Aquinas: Philos & Theol
Nelson D
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 1ST HALF SEMESTER. Thomas Aquinas (1225-1274) is the most important medieval theologian and philosopher. His work integrated classical Christian beliefs with the newest philosophy and science available at the time: Aristotle's recently re-discovered thought. This seminar will read excerpts from Thomas' Summa Theologica related to the nature and existence of God, evil, human action, sacraments and grace. Course offered first half of the semester.
0.50
CEN 215
12
REL-273-04
Women Mystics of Middle Ages
Nelson D
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. 2nd HALF SEMESTER. Women were excluded from positions of formal leadership within the medieval church, but many sought alternative ways of articulating a theological commitment and teaching others what they knew. This course looks at key figures in one such "alternative" Christianity, the mystics of the Middle Ages. Authors include Julian of Norwich, Mechthild of Magdeburg, Brigit of Sweden, Hildegard of Bingen, Hadewijch of Antwerp and Catherine of Siena. These remarkable women wrote about God, medicine, war, love and lust, the lurking evils of ordinary life, and much more.
0.50
CEN 215
12
REL-280-01
Christianity and Mental Health
Baer J
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. REL-280-01=GHL-219-01 This discussion-based course will focus on the intersection of Christianity and mental health in the United States. Some of the questions we will consider include: In what ways does Christianity make sense of mental illness and disorder? How might Christianity contribute to mental health and well-being, on the one hand, and to mental disorders on the other? The U.S. today suffers from an epidemic of anxiety, depression, and loneliness. How does the Christian church address these issues, along with others like mental handicaps and destructive behaviors such as addictions? Finally, what are the particular mental health challenges facing young people today, especially young men, and what resources might the American Christian tradition bring to bear on them?
1.00
ATH CLASS
20
REL-280-02
Religious Freedom
Himsel S
TU TH
08:00AM - 09:15AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS AND SENIORS ONLY. REL-280-02=PSC-315-01 UPDATED COURSE DESCRIPTION: May a governor close churches during a global pandemic? Must a state provide the same financial support to parochial schools that it provides to public schools? Are religious organizations required to follow the law banning employment discrimination? Can employers refuse to provide birth control coverage to employees if doing so would violate their religious beliefs? May the United States Air Force Academy display a banner declaring "I am a member of Team Jesus Christ" in its football locker room? Should we prosecute Christian Scientist parents whose critically ill child dies because the only treatment he received was prayer? The collision of religion, politics, and the law generates many sensitive and difficult questions. We will work through these kinds of questions to determine what our Constitution means when it forbids government from establishing religion and protects our right freely to exercise our many religions. We will explore whether the Constitution requires that religious individuals and organizations receive equal treatment (or perhaps even special treatment) when compared with those who are not religious. We will also explore whether religion can play a productive role in politics without debasing itself or causing strife.
1.00
BAX 114
15 12 
REL-295-01D
Representations of Holocaust
Phillips G
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. REL-295-01D=ART-210-03D=HUM-295-01D. This course explores a variety of representations of the Holocaust in theology, literature, film, and art. This interdisciplinary course examines the creative and material work of historians, theologians, novelists, poets, graphic novelists, painters, film makers, composers, photographers, and museum architects. The course explores the limits and possibilities of representing atrocity by raising such questions as: Can suffering be represented? What do representations of the Jewish genocide convey to 21st century citizens and subsequent generations of Jews and Christians? Is it barbaric to write poetry and fiction, paint or compose music, film documentaries and TV comedies, draw cartoons and graphic novels, publish photographs or erect monuments about such horrific events? How does visual media facilitate the raising of profound moral and religious questions about the Holocaust and our responses to it? Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major.
1.00
TBA TBA
18 10 
REL-296-01D
Parables Jewish/Christian Trad
Phillips G
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
VIRTUAL COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. REL-296-01D=HUM-296-01D.This course examines the parable as a distinctive literary form employed by Jews and Christians to communicate profound religious truths. Parables are subversive stories, word images that challenge conventional theological and moral perceptions. By design, the parable's enigmatic and riddling character presses readers to the limits of reason, belief, and action. The course investigates how parables work, who employs them, how readers defend against them, and why religious traditions worth their salt both need and resist them. Among the ancient and modern Jewish and Christian parablers to be studied are Jesus and the Gospel writers, the Rabbis and Hasidim, Kierkegaard and Kafka, Wiesel and Buber, Cohen and Crossan. We will look at parables that take visual expression in the artwork of post-Holocaust painter Samuel Bak and in the film "Fight Club. The course engages the study of literature, Jewish and Christian theology, art, and religious responses to the modern world.
1.00
TBA TBA
18
REL-298-01
Sociology of Religion
Jay J
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. REL-298=SOC-298.
1.00
DET 209
20
RHE - RHETORIC
RHE-101-01
Public Speaking
Geraths C
M W F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN EXP
20
RHE-101-02
Public Speaking
Abbott J
M W F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
HAY 319
20
RHE-101-03
Public Speaking
Dicker A
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN EXP
20
RHE-201-01
Reasoning & Advocacy
Drury J
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
GOO 104
20
RHE-270-01
Strategic Communication
Drury J
M W F
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. This course introduces students to strategic communication, with an emphasis on the rhetorical dimensions of message design. Strategic communication is an umbrella term and subfield that considers how organizations use communication to achieve their missions, often engaging facets related to information campaigns, public relations, and marketing. This class will be organized into three modules, each addressing a different context of strategic communication: marketing and advertising, health campaigns, and crisis communication. Within each module, students will learn theories and models of best practices, audience analysis and research, and communication ethics. As a Lit/Fine Arts distribution course, students will primarily use case studies and a research project to analyze rather than create strategic communication messages.
1.00
HAY 104
25
RHE-290-01
Democracy & Deliberation
Drury S
M
02:15PM - 03:05PM
W
02:20PM - 04:00PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Deliberation is a process through which public conversations occur and decisions can be made. During deliberation, citizens come together, share opinions, critique arguments and reasons, expand their understanding and perspective, and ultimately, seek to make public choices about pressing problems in their community. In this course, we will explore the theories and practices of democratic deliberation, evaluate the potentials for and limits of deliberation, and discuss and evaluate framing and facilitation techniques in diverse settings such as community meetings, strategic planning, and business. Students will create dialogues and deliberations on relevant public issues, and engage in facilitation. This class qualifies as a Language Studies credit. Enrollment by Instructor consent.
1.00
DET 209
DET 209
20 -1 
RHE-320-01
Classical Rhetoric
Geraths C
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. RHE-320-01=CLA-220-01
1.00
FIN S206
16
RHE-350-01
Contemp Rhetorical Theo & Crit
Abbott J
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: FRT-101
1.00
FIN S206
16
RHE-370-01
US Presidential Rhetoric
Drury J
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. The president of the United States has become, by many estimates, the most powerful person in the world. This course considers how such power in contemporary mediated society is connected to the president's use of rhetoric. Specifically, students will explore how contemporary presidents use rhetoric to govern, with particular attention to the relationship between presidents and the American people. The course material will include presidential rhetoric but also theoretical and rhetorical criticism essays that explore the operations of that rhetoric. This course focuses on the discourse of elected presidents who speak in an official capacity, not on election campaigns or fictional portrayals of U.S. presidents. Students should expect this to be a seminar course, meaning that our class sessions will be largely student-driven discussion from assigned material. By taking this course, students will further develop crucial skills (e.g. productively participating in discussion, critical reading, thinking, and writing) as well as cultivate a more nuanced understanding of the operations of U.S. presidential rhetoric. Prerequisite: FRT-101 (Freshman Tutorial).
1.00
FIN S206
16
RHE-370-02
Dgtl Rhet & Publ Life 21st Cen
Geraths C
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Digital Rhetoric and Public Life in 2021. 2021 marks the start of the second decade of the twenty-first century. Our time is one of digital revolution: our communication is now regularly mediated by code, networks, big data, and screens. Indeed, the digital has fundamentally reoriented public life. How do our technologies-smart phones, computers, televisions, etc.-and our socially networked media platforms-Twitter, Instagram, Reddit, etc.-invite and preclude productive discourse? In answering this question, this seminar style course will introduce students to core concepts and theories in digital rhetoric, including network, algorithm, information, archive, and circulation. It will, too, invite a rethinking of core rhetorical processes as they operate in our digital society, including the ways we read and critique texts, how we compose and deliver information, and what it means to civically engage in our communities in an unprecedented moment of pandemic, protest, partisanship, and planetary stress. Students in this class will compose an original research project and will be expected to read* diligently and participate actively in course discussions. Conversations in class will be tailored around contemporary events that have unfolded in 2020 (e.g., the COVID-19 pandemic, protests in response to racism and police brutality) and that will continue to shape the contours of public life in the coming years (e.g., politics and partisanship, climate change). *Please note that several of the required course texts will be freely available as eBooks through the Lilly Library. Prerequisite: FRT-101 (Freshman Tutorial).
1.00
FIN S206
16
SOC - SOCIOLOGY
SOC-201-01
Sociology & Politics of Health
Gelbman S
M F
02:15PM - 03:30PM
HYBRID COURSE. Not available to virtual learners. Enrollment by Instructor permission. PSC-201=SOC-201=GHL-201.
1.00
FIN BALL
30
SOC-298-01
Sociology of Religion
Jay J
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. SOC-298=REL-298.
1.00
DET 209
20 17 
SOC-303-01
Diversity & Multicultural Ed
Seltzer-Kelly D
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. SOC-303-01=EDU=303-01 Prerequisites: FRT-101 (Freshman Tutorial) and EDU-201.
1.00
HAY 002
10 10 
SPA - SPANISH
SPA-102-01
Elementary Spanish II
Welch M
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: SPA-101 or SPA-102 placement., Co-requisite: SPA-102L.
1.00
BAX 114
17
SPA-102L-01
Elementary Spanish II Lab
Staff
M
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-requisite: SPA-102.
0.00
DET 111
6
SPA-102L-02
Elementary Spanish II Lab
Staff
M
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-requisite: SPA-102.
0.00
DET 109
6
SPA-102L-03
Elementary Spanish II Lab
Staff
TU
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-requisite: SPA-102.
0.00
DET 112
6
SPA-103-01
Accelerated Elementary Spanish
Rogers D
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Requires SPA-103 placement, Co-Requisite: SPA-103L
1.00
DET 211
12
SPA-103L-01
Accelerated Elem. Span. Lab.
Staff
M
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-103
0.00
DET 112
6
SPA-103L-02
Accelerated Elem. Span. Lab.
Staff
M
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-103
0.00
DET 112
6
SPA-103L-03
Accelerated Elem. Span. Lab.
Staff
TU
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-103
0.00
DET 212
6
SPA-201-01
Intermediate Spanish
Greenhalgh M
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: SPA-102 or SPA-103, or SPA-201 placement, Co-requisite: SPA-201L
1.00
DET 109
18
SPA-201-02
Intermediate Spanish
Greenhalgh M
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: SPA-102 or SPA-103, or SPA-201 placement, Co-requisite: SPA-201L
1.00
DET 109
18
SPA-201L-01
Intermediate Spanish Lab.
Staff
TU
02:40PM - 03:30PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-201
0.00
DET 111
6
SPA-201L-02
Intermediate Spanish Lab.
Staff
W
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-201
0.00
DET 212
6
SPA-201L-03
Intermediate Spanish Lab.
Staff
W
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-201
0.00
DET 212
6
SPA-201L-04
Intermediate Spanish Lab.
Staff
TH
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-201
0.00
DET 112
6
SPA-201L-05
Intermediate Spanish Lab.
Staff
TH
02:40PM - 03:20PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-201
0.00
DET 111
6
SPA-201L-06
Intermediate Spanish Lab.
Staff
F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-201
0.00
DET 111
6
SPA-202-01
Span Lang & Hispanic Cultures
Hardy J
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: SPA-201, or SPA-202 placement, Co-Requisite: SPA-202L
1.00
DET 209
18 12 
SPA-202-02
Span Lang & Hispanic Cultures
Hardy J
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: SPA-201, or SPA-202 placement, Co-Requisite: SPA-202L
1.00
DET 112
18 11 
SPA-202L-01
Span. Lang/Hisp.Cultures Lab
Staff
TU
02:40PM - 03:20PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-202
0.00
DET 212
6
SPA-202L-02
Span. Lang/Hisp.Cultures Lab
Staff
W
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-202
0.00
DET 111
6
SPA-202L-03
Span. Lang/Hisp.Cultures Lab
Staff
W
03:20PM - 04:10PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-202
0.00
DET 109
6
SPA-202L-04
Span. Lang/Hisp.Cultures Lab
Staff
TH
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-202
0.00
DET 212
6
SPA-202L-05
Span. Lang/Hisp.Cultures Lab
Staff
TH
02:40PM - 03:20PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-202
0.00
DET 212
6
SPA-202L-06
Span. Lang/Hisp.Cultures Lab
Staff
F
08:00AM - 08:50AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Co-Requisite: SPA-202
0.00
DET 112
6
SPA-301-01
Conversation & Composition
Monsalve M
M W F
10:10AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: SPA-202, or SPA-301 placement
1.00
DET 112
12
SPA-302-01
Intro to Literature
Rogers D
M W F
01:10PM - 02:00PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Prerequisite: SPA-301 or SPA-321, or SPA-302 placement.
1.00
FIN M120
18
SPA-312-01
Repres/React Spanish Civil War
Greenhalgh M
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. "Representations of, and Reactions to, the Spanish Civil War". Often overlooked in twentieth century world history, the Spanish Civil War (1936-1939) transcended the National scale, becoming a prelude to World War II and the international battle against fascism. This course introduces the causes and consequences of the war which ended with the defeat of the Spanish Republic, ushering in Francoist Spain, a thirty-six-year period of Spanish history from the war's end in 1939 to Franco's death in 1975. The war has long impacted Spain's historical memory, the 1977 Pacto del olvido (Pact of Forgetting) legislation attempted to concentrate on the future of Spain, but gave amnesty for crimes and atrocities committed during war and Franco's dictatorship. This course introduces artistic and political representations before, during, and after the war. It presents the rise of fascism, anarchism, and communism in the historical and social context of Spain. We will study the international response to the war, including the volunteers-many of them American in integrated white and black brigade known as the Brigada Albraham Lincoln-who fought and the countries who welcomed Spanish exiles after the Republic was defeated. Conversations in class are designed around the representations of the Civil War as we view them from the present. Prerequisites: SPA-301 or SPA-321 and SPA-302., SPA 302
1.00
DET 112
12
SPA-321-01
Spanish Conversation & Compo
Monsalve M
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. By Placement only
1.00
DET 212
18 10 
SPA-477-01
Special Topics: Lit. & Culture
Rogers D
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Spanish 477 is a senior level, intensive discussion/seminar style course that allows students and faculty to explore a particular genre in more detail than would be possible in other courses. Spanish 313: Theatre in Spanish will introduce you to the major figures in the development of modern Latin American theatre. The course will give us the opportunity to discuss, analyze, and write about the most important dramas in the contemporary Latin American canon. Our principal focus will be a survey of Latin American Theater will show us the Spanish roots of contemporary drama as late 19th century dramatists, especially in Argentina and Mexico wrote and produced plays imitating the zarzuela (genero chico) and the romanticism of peninsular playwrights like José Echegaray (1832-1916). We will read plays by Roberto Artl (1900-1942) in Argentina and Rodolfo Usigli (1905-1979) whose work paved the way for a distinctly Latin American esthetic and made a clear break with the Spanish-influenced theater of preceding decades. From there we'll look at younger playwrights who built on the foundation laid by Arlt and Usigli, paying special attention to the development of women dramatists in Argentina and Mexico, especially Griselda Gambaro and playwright I've written about, Sabina Berman.
1.00
MXI 109
18
THE - THEATER
THE-103-01
Movement for the Stage
Johansen R
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE FOR VIRTUAL LEARNERS. In this course, we will develop, explore, and improve the physical body and mental attentiveness of the performer. We will immerse ourselves in the study of several disciplines and physical practices, including yoga, t'ai chi, stage combat, and slapstick comedy. We will also explore the Suzuki and Viewpoints methods of acting and movement, both of which have become foundational cornerstones to contemporary actor training. No prior experience necessary! Come build strength and flexibility in your body, while discovering new ways to find focus and awareness in your mind.
1.00
FIN BALL
12
THE-103-01SR
Movement for the Stage
Johansen R
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-103-01SR IS FOR SENIORS ONLY. In this course, we will develop, explore, and improve the physical body and mental attentiveness of the performer. We will immerse ourselves in the study of several disciplines and physical practices, including yoga, t'ai chi, stage combat, and slapstick comedy. We will also explore the Suzuki and Viewpoints methods of acting and movement, both of which have become foundational cornerstones to contemporary actor training. No prior experience necessary! Come build strength and flexibility in your body, while discovering new ways to find focus and awareness in your mind.
1.00
FIN BALL
4
THE-103-02
Comedy in Performance
Johansen R
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. In this course, we will explore the technical and improvisational world of theatrical comedy. We will examine comedy from two different perspectives: the precision of great comedic scripts and the free-wheeling energy of improvisation. With scripted work, we will dissect the language and phrase of each scene as if it were a piece of music, and then put it on its feet to see how it flies. We will also explore improvisation, breaking down all the components of improv that allow for fun and creation, with NO pressure to "be funny." If you have never done improv, GREAT! It's nothing to fear. This class is appropriate for ALL levels of interest and experience: from "This seems like a somewhat fun way to fulfill the Literature/Fine Arts Distribution Requirement at Wabash College" to "I want to do this for my career."
1.00
FIN EXP
12 -1 
THE-103-02SR
Comedy in Performance
Johansen R
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-103-02SR IS FOR SENIORS ONLY. In this course, we will explore the technical and improvisational world of theatrical comedy. We will examine comedy from two different perspectives: the precision of great comedic scripts and the free-wheeling energy of improvisation. With scripted work, we will dissect the language and phrase of each scene as if it were a piece of music, and then put it on its feet to see how it flies. We will also explore improvisation, breaking down all the components of improv that allow for fun and creation, with NO pressure to "be funny." If you have never done improv, GREAT! It's nothing to fear. This class is appropriate for ALL levels of interest and experience: from "This seems like a somewhat fun way to fulfill the Literature/Fine Arts Distribution Requirement at Wabash College" to "I want to do this for my career."
1.00
FIN EXP
4
THE-103-03
Heroes & Heroines Amer Musical
Badue A
TU TH
02:40PM - 03:55PM
FACE TO FACE COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-103-03=MUS-104-01=GEN-277-01 In this course we will embark on a journey to explore the concept of heroism in musical culture. Focusing exclusively on the American musical theater repertoire, we will meet individuals who changed the way music has been composed, performed, and perceived. We will focus on the heroic archetype and gender studies to examine characters from selected musicals who broke through artistic and gender boundaries. The course also considers musical theater performers and songwriters who have used their public prominence to promote social change and defy limits of gender. Examples include songs, characters, performers, and creators of shows from the 1950s to the present, including recent hits like Hamilton (2015) and Six (2017).
1.00
FIN M120
16 16 
THE-104-01
Introduction to Film
Cherry J
M F
02:15PM - 03:05PM
W
02:15PM - 04:10PM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS.
1.00
FIN CONC
FIN CONC
40
THE-203-01
Costume Design
Bear A
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-203-01=THE-203-01SR
1.00
FIN S206
8
THE-203-01SR
Costume Design
Bear A
M W F
11:15AM - 12:05PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-203-01SR IS FOR SENIORS ONLY. THE-203-01=THE-203-01SR
1.00
FIN S206
4
THE-206-01
Rehearsal for Reality
Vogel H
TU TH
09:45AM - 11:00AM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. Civically-engaged theater works to build effective and intentional responses to injustice. Theater, by its nature, needs an audience to witness and interpret the live event. What if the audience was part of the theatrical formation? Civically-engaged theater artists partner with community members to transform participants, already filled with experience and knowledge, into collaborators in the creation process. In this course, we will study, learn, and practice civic engagement and participatory theater. Sample modalities: Theatre of the Oppressed (Boal/Diamond), Civic Practice (Rohd), and Playback Theatre (Fox/Salas). Prerequisite: THE-105.
1.00
FIN BALL
20 19 
THE-206-02
Bodies Onstage: Gender & Cultr
Vogel H
M W F
09:05AM - 09:55AM
HYBRID COURSE. AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-206-02=GEN-103-01 This course will explore historical and contemporary American theater expressions of gender and cultural identity. We will use performances,scripts, and scholarly writings to analyze the representation of gender in Indigenous, Hispanic, Black, white, and Asian American theater, taking into consideration the historical and political context for the creation and production of these works. We will also examine the tension between entertainment and socio-political engagement for performers, playwrights, and audiences. Sample theorists and playwrights: bell hooks, Jill Dolan, Milcha Sanchez-Scott, Tarell Alvin McCraney, Young Jean Lee, Nilo Cruz, and Qui Nguyen. Meets the Diversity Requirement for the PPE major. Prerequisite: THE-105.
1.00
FIN S206
15 13 
THE-212-01
The Revolutionary Stage
Cherry J
TU TH
01:10PM - 02:25PM
HYBRID COURSE. NOT AVAILABLE TO VIRTUAL LEARNERS. THE-212-01=ENG-310-02.
1.00
FIN M120
15
THE-288-01
Intro to Costume Construction
Bear A
TBA
TBA - TBA
1.00
TBA TBA
1
THE-319-01
Production & Stage Management
Cherry J
TBA
TBA - TBA
1.00
TBA TBA
2