Page 1

www.bridqew.edu r


This

2009-2010 Bridgewater

State College

Catalog outlines programs of study. This catalog can also be

referenced on the college's

Web

site at

www.bridgew.edu. The

rules, regulations, policies, fees

ments that appear in this

catalog were

in this

and other charges, courses of

in

effect at the time of

between the college and any student, applicant

Whether noted elsewhere eliminate,

and add to any

in this

for

and they do not constitute a

admission or other person.

catalog or not, the college reserves the right to change,

existing (and to introduce additional) rules, regulations, policies, fees

other charges, courses of study and academic requirements.

much advance

and academic require-

publication. Like everything else

catalog, they are published for informational purposes only,

contract

give as

its

study,

notice as

it

Whenever

it

considers feasible or appropriate, but

does it

so,

and

the college will

reserves the right

in all

cases to do so without notice.

STATEMENT OF STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY The college catalog

is

made

available to Bridgewater State College students.

In all

cases, the

student bears ultimate responsibility for reading the catalog and following the academic policies

and regulations of the

college.

A

copy of the college catalog may be obtained by contacting the

Admissions Office or may be viewed on the

For the

Web

at

www.bridgew.edu.

most up-to-date catalog information, including changes

curriculum, course descriptions, and tuition and fees, see the at www.bridgew.edu/cdtdlog/dddenda/.

The

Web addenda

or corrections to

BSC Catalog Web Addenda

should be used

with the 2009-20 1ft Bridgewater State College Catalog. Information

Addenda supersedes the published

version of this catalog.

in

in

conjunction

the Catalog

Web


Since the time of

founding

in

1

840, Bridgewater has remained steadfast

empower

individuals

Upon

enduring foundation are

a rigorous

this

and to

in its

commitment

to

students and faculty a deep appreciation for the public good.

instill in its

built

the following strategic priorities for the 2

century: fostering

1

and dynamic academic environment marked by intensive student-faculty engagement; establishing

regional leadership ing

its

campus

in

preparing students for challenging and emerging careers and graduate study; enhanc-

participation

regional partners;

in

diverse

and developing

and global

society; strengthening institutional relationships with

sufficient resources for

an

attractive, well-staffed

and technologically

updated campus.

As the comprehensive public college of Southeastern Massachusetts, Bridgewater has a educate the residents of Southeastern Massachusetts and the commonwealth, and to use scientific

and the

and technological resources to support and advance the economic and

cultural

responsibility to its

life

intellectual,

of the region

state.

While maintaining

its

of baccalaureate degree

historic focus

on the preparation of teachers, Bridgewater provides a broad range

programs through

its

School of Arts and Sciences, School of Education and Allied

Studies and School of Business. At the graduate level, the School of Graduate Studies offers Master of Arts and

Master of Science

in

select disciplines, as well as

Public Administration, Master of Science

in

Master of Arts

in

Teaching, Master of Education, Master of

Management and Master

of Social Work.

In

addition, Bridgewater

prepares current and future educators for postbaccalaureate and postmaster's licensure.

Through the extensive information technology and distance education resources available at Bridgewater, including the unique John Joseph

Moakley Center

for Technological Applications, the college

technology an integral component of teaching and learning on campus, and

enhancement

of teaching through technology for PreK-

1

2 teachers

is

has

made

a regional center for the

and college

faculty.

The college's growing number of innovative academic programs helps to ensure that Bridgewater students are prepared to think

critically,

communicate

professional ethics. For example, the

program, for

is

effectively

and

Academic Achievement

act responsibly within a context of personal

Center,

and

often cited as a model for other institutions to follow. At the

particularly

same

its

and

first-year advising

time, the Adrian Tinsley

Program

Undergraduate Research represents an unparalleled opportunity for students to work closely with faculty

mentors and to present research and creative work at regional and national conferences. Bridgewater State College benefits from Connect, cation institutions

in

the region

- the

regional partnership with other public higher edu-

University of Massachusetts Dartmouth, Massachusetts Maritime

Academy, Massasoit Community College,

Connea

its

Bristol

Community College and Cape Cod Community

College.

coordinates the academic, administrative and development activities of public higher education

Southeastern Massachusetts, and introduces shared activities and programs

among member

in

institutions.

Clement C. Mdxwell Library BRIDGEM'ATER STATE COLLEGE

Archives

BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE Bridgewater,

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

MA 02825

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


Table of Contents

About Bridgewater

1

FINANCIAL AID

Table of Contents

2

Satisfaaory Academic Progress and

Academic Calendar

4

History

5

COLLEGE COMPLIANCE POLICIES

6

30

49

Freshmen

30

Student Financial Aid

Change/Declaration of Major for

Change

of Major for

50

Student Employment

31

Alumni Scholarships

31

Change/Declaration of Minor

50

Graduate Assistantships

31

Classification Designation

50

Upperclassmen

ACADEMIC PROGRAMS

10

Other Scholarships

31

Course Audit

50

Undergraduate

10

Veterans' Affairs

31

Course Drops and Adds

50

Graduate

11

Air Force

32

Course Load

50

Credit by Examination

51

ROTC

UNDERGRADUATE ACADEMIC

THE EDUCATIONAL ENVIRONMENT.

12

The Faculty

12

PROGRAMS

33

Intercollegiate Athletics Eligibility. ..51

Bachelor of Arts/Bachelor of Science

33

Make-up

12

Bachelor of Science

33

Prerequisites

51

12

Major

33

Registration

51

12

Double Major

33

Transfer of Credit after Admission ..51

The Online World and Technology

12

Concentration

34

Withdrawal from the College

International Study Tours

13

Minor

34

Withdrawal from Courses following

Cross Registration Programs

13

Core Curriculum Requirements

35

Direaed Study

41

SCHOOL OF GRADUATE

42

Graduate Programs

Clement

C.

Maxwell

Library

Departmental Resources Resources

Disability

UNDERGRADUATE ACADEMIC EXPERIENCE

14

Learning Resources

14

Technological Resources

15

in

Education

Praaicum and

Internship,

and Examinations. ..51

the Drop/ Add Period

...52

52

STUDIES

Field

Experience

Tests

53 53

Honors Program

42

Master of Arts

Commonwealth Honors

42

Master of Arts

15

Departmental Honors

43

Master of Education

53

17

Scholarships

43

Master of Public Administration

54

Honors Center

44

Master of Science

54

19

Honors Events

44

Master of Science

Freshman Admission Requirements

19

Honor Societies

44

Master of Social Work

Transfer Admission Requirements

20

Interdisciplinary

44

Certificate of

20

UNDERGRADUATE ACADEMIC

Opportunities for Learning Beyond the Classroom

Campus

Life

UNDERGRADUATE ADMISSION

Admission Program

Joint

Commonwealth

Transfer

Compact

....

Programs

Academic

in

Teaching

in

54

Advanced Graduate 54 54

Doctor of Education

Decision and Notification Dates

21

Reinstatement and Readmission

21

International Admission

22

Academic Standards

46

Postmaster's Licensure Programs

54

for ESL Populations ..22

Academic Probation

46

Educator Licensure

54

Graduate Certificate Programs

55

Placement Policy

Program

New

for Registered

Nurses

Satisfactory

22

Advanced Standing Advanced Placement Program

Academic Progress

46

Awarding of Undergraduate Degrees. .47

22

Degree Application

47

22

Graduation Requirements

47

Graduation with Honors

48

College-Level Examination

Program (CLEP)

46

Academic Separation

22

Postbaccalaureate Licensure

45

Conduct

England Regional Student

Program

Integrity

and Classroom

53

Management. ..54

Study

45

POLICIES

20

53

22

48

Grading System

Programs

54

GRADUATE ADMISSION

55

Admission Standards

55

Postbaccalaureate Licensure

Programs

55

Accelerated Postbaccalaureate Licensure Program

55

48

Master of Arts

Teaching

56

48

Master's Degree Programs

56

48

CAGS and

Second Degree Option

24

Audit

Non-Degree Status

24

Change

25

Dean's

25

Grade Point Average

48

Incomplete

49

Application Procedures

Mid-Semester Warning Notices

49

International Student Admission

Repeat Courses

49

TUITION

AND

FEES

Application Fees Tuition

and Fees

Semester Residence

25 Hall

and

Dining Charges Tuition

Management

Refund

Policy

26 Plan

Return of Financial Aid Policy Tuition

.

and Fees Summary

26

of

Grade

List

Registration

and Enrollment

26

Attendance

27

Change/Declaration of

28

Policy

Concentration

Policies ...49

49

Postmaster's Licensure

Programs

Requirements

Admission Decisions

57 57

.-

58

58

Action by the Academic

Department

49

in

58


Table of Contents

Action by the Educator

Certificate of

59

Licensure Office

Aaion by the School

of Graduate

Change

59

59

Program

of

66

Study Collaborative

Studies

General Policies and Procedures

CAGS/EdD Program

66

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND

PreK-12 Education (For

Educators

CAGS

in

SCIENCES

67 68

59

Graduate Programs

69

59

Department of Anthropology

70 73

in

172

CAGS/EdD Program

173

Education

Department of Elementary and

Early

Childhood Education

Department of Movement

181

59

Academic Dismissal

60

Department of Biological Sciences

80

Promotion and Leisure Studies

Academic Probation

60

Department of Chemical Sciences

86

Department of Secondary Education

Integrity Policy

Academic Standing

for

Department of Communication

Graduate

60

Students

60

Department of Criminal

Change

of

Grade

60

Department of Earth Sciences

Change

of

Name

and/or Address. ..61

Appeals

Comprehensive Examination

61

Continuation or Interruption of

Justice

Department of English

Undergraduate Programs

206

93

Graduate Programs

208

97

Accelerated Postbaccalaureate

209

Program (APB)

101 .... 1

06

Master of Arts

Department of Geography

1

09

Educational Leadership Graduate

Department of History

1 1

Department of Foreign Languages

in

210

Program

Course Drops and Adds

61

Department of Mathematics and

Course Load

61

Computer Science

118

Program

Course Registration

62

Department of Music

122

Instruaional Technology

Deadlines

62

Department of Philosophy

1

Directed or Independent Study

62

Department of Physics

128

Grading System

62

Department of

Political

Library

Credit

Graduate Assistantships Graduate Research Assistantship

Work

62

Department of

62

Department of Sociology

...62

Social

Department of Theater and Dance

Graduate Students

63

Media Graduate

214 214

Graduate Program

Department of Special Education and

216

Communication Disorders

1

39

INTERDISCIPLINARY AND

1

42

PREPROFESSIONAL

PROGRAMS

....149

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

225 236

153

Course Numbering System

236

Core Curriculum Notations

236

Prerequisite Notations

236

Semester Notations

236

146

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS

Immunization Requirements for

26

131

Science

209

Teaching

61

Department of Psychology

189

206

Course Registration

Graduate and Undergraduate

Arts, Health

and Professional Programs

89

Studies

172

Department of Counselor

Department of Art

Academic

172

Non-U.S. Settings)

Education

Collaborative

Undergraduate Programs

Graduate Advisers and Graduate

Program Planning

MEd

Advanced Graduate

Department of Accounting and

154

Incomplete

63

Program and Course Prerequisites

63

Department of Aviation Science

1

Repeat Course

63

Department of Economics

161

Former Course Number Notations

236

63

Department of Management

162

Cross-Listed Courses

236

63

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION

Meeting Times

236

166

CORE CURRICULUM COURSE

167

NOTATIONS COURSE SUBJECT CODE KEY COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Policy

Research Satisfactory or

Reasonable Progress

Statute of Limitations

- Program

and Courses

Finance

AND ALLIED

STUDIES

63

Undergraduate Programs

Thesis

63

Postbaccalaureate, Graduate and

Transfer Credit

64

Withdrawal from Courses

64

r

Withdrawal from the College

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS

65 ....65

Postmaster's Programs

167

Licensure of Educational

168

Personnel

Admission to and Retention

in

Graduation Application

65

Professional Education Programs

Graduation Dates

65

Undergraduate Students

Graduation Requirements

65

Master of Arts Master of Arts

65

Admission to and Retention Professional Education

in

Programs -

65

Postbaccalaureate/Graduate

66

Students

Master of Public Administration

66

Master of Science

66

from Professional Education

66

Programs - MAT, MEd, CAGS

Teaching

Master of Science

in

Management

Master of Social Work

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

Admission

to,

169

Master of Education

in

58

170 Retention

in

and

237

238 239

Board of Trustees

457

Officers of the College

458

Administrative and Other College

459

Offices

Faculty

462

Librarians

475

Index

476

Map

480

Accreditations and

Exit

Certifications

Inside

back cover

171

66

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


Academic Calendar The regular academic year consists of two semesters spring) of approximately

two summer sessions

1

5

(fall

and

weeks each. The college also holds weeks each.

of approximately five

February Day - No classes

15 (Monday)

Presidents'

17 (Wednesday)

Monday schedule (Wednesday

FALL SEMESTER - 2009

of classes

classes will not

meet on

2/17)

March September 2

(Wednesday)

7 (Monday)

16 (Wednesday)

8 (Monday) Fall

Spring break begins

classes begin

Labor Dav

— No

12 (Friday)

Spring break ends

15 (Monday)

Classes resume

16 (Tuesday)

End of

17 (Wednesday)

Beginning of fourth quarter

classes

Senior Convocation (1

2:20 PM classes only are cancelled)

third quarter

October 12 (Monday)

Columbus Day - No

13 (Tuesday)

Monday schedule (Tuesday classes

20 (Tuesday) 21

(Wednesday)

End of

first

April

classes

of classes

will

not meet

1

0/1 3)

quarter

(Wednesday)

25 (Wednesday)

Veterans' Day

- No

day

will

(Friday)

14 (Monday)

Reading Day (day classes

5 (Wednesday)

not be held.

11

final

(Tuesday)

semester day

final

class

15 (Tuesday)

Tuesday evening class

16 (Wednesday)

Wednesday evening

18

Fall

semester day

exams begin; final exam final

exam

class final

final

exam

exams end

SPRING SEMESTER -2010 8 (Monday)

Martin Luther King

No 20 (Wednesday)

Jr.

classes

Spring classes begin

Day -

exams begin;

class final

Spring semester day final

exam

exam

exams end

Commencement

15 (Saturday)

Spring Undergraduate

Commencement

SUMMER SEMESTER - 2010 May 24 (Monday)

Summer

Session

1

classes begin

Summer

Session

1

classes

Summer

Session

II

classes begin

Summer

Session

II

classes

June end

July 7 (Monday)

January

exam

class final

Spring Graduate

28 (Monday)

1

Spring semester day final

Monday evening

only);

final

12 (Wednesday)

exam

Reading Day (day classes only) Fall

10 (Monday)

semester day classes end;

Monday evening

(Friday)

4 (Tuesday)

Wednesday evening

Thursday evening class 11

exam

Spring semester day classes end

Tuesday evening class

Classes resume

Fall

final

3 (Monday)

classes

December 10 (Thursday)

Thursday evening class

classes.

Evening classes

30 (Monday)

29 (Thursday)

Thanksgiving recess begins at the close of

-No classes

Patriots'

May

Beginning of second quarter

November 11

Day

19 (Monday)

August 10 (Friday)

end


Founded by American public education pioneer Horace Mann in 1840, Bridgewater State College has grown from its first home Bridgewater Town Hall - to

-a

single room in the basement of become the largest of the nine Massachusetts the fourth largest of the 29 public college and campuses in the commonwealth.

More than 10,000

full-time

state colleges

and

Together, these developments have combined to strengthen

the college's academic mission and expand role. 1

They were

transition

university

on a

public service

back to

series of initiatives that trace

in

the

of the college

life

from an exclusively teacher-training

comprehensive

and part-time undergraduate and

built

960, a watershed year

its

liberal arts college

Until that time, the college

when

a full-scale

a

institution to

began.

had been

relatively small

- but enjoyed

-

graduate students are enrolled at the college; the full-time

approximately 500 students

numbers 306, representing a net gain of 54 since fall 2002; and more than 90 undergraduate and graduate programs are offered by the college's four schools (School of Arts and Sciences, School of Education and Allied Studies, School of

international reputation for excellence in teacher preparation.

faculty

Business and School of Graduate Studies). The 270-acre is

home

to

38 academic, administrative and

campus

residential buildings.

Alumni and friends have raised nearly $18 million to support faculty

and student research, a myriad of undergraduate and

The preparation of the next generation of quality teachers remains a top

During

complement growing

existed

recent years, the college

million for

new

and the commonwealth have

million for classroom upgrades,

an extensive

library renovation,

$38

$7

million for a

residence hall and a top-to-bottom renovation and

expansion of two residence

halls.

Over the next several

the college will construa a $ 1 00-million science Vital to

the long-term success of the institution

recognition throughout the state

leader

in

learning.

years,

facility.

time as a normal school, countless faculty and

administrators nurtured the school carefully, despite varying

difficult

In

its

degrees of support from the

fire in

committed nearly $3

evidenced by the

continuous accreditation by the

National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education.

award-winning publications. These private investments support for the institution.

priority for Bridgewater, as

institution's 50-plus years of

graduate scholarships, international study opportunities and

levels of public

a national and

1

and sometimes

state,

and overcame a host of

dire situations, including a disastrous

924 that destroyed several of the few on the campus at that time.

While the college's

earliest years

buildings that

were times of great

challenge, the efforts never flagged to continue strengthening

the curriculum, and each succeeding generation stronger than the generation that

dynamic

institution

we

see today

went is

left

Bridgewater

before. The thriving

and

the best evidence of the

success of that enduring commitment.

is its

and nation as an educational

the use of technology to improve teaching and

The

first

step

when Bridgewater

in

that direction took place

in

1992,

State College secured a $10-million federal

grant to build the John Joseph Moakley Center for Technological Applications.

Today,

all

incoming students are required to carry and use

notebook computers. For two consecutive Life

years,

Yahoo! Internet

magazine named Bridgewater State College among the "100

Most-Wired Universities and Colleges college earned the

number

six

spot on

in

America," and the

Intel

Corporation's

"Most Unwired College Campuses Survey."

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addendd/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

5


College Compliance Policies

The material that follows includes a summary of the federal and

Tinsley Center, East

state legal requirements and specific college policies

and DiNardo

related to

nondiscrimination, harassment, hazing, alcohol and drug policies,

safety and security measures

please contact the appropriate office as indicated

in

each

The college continually works to improve campus accessibility.

by the

Bridgewater State College does not discriminate

employment

to or access to, or treatment or

educational programs or

in

AND

an admission

1

964

the

246 and

1 1

Civil

race, color, creed, religion, national

375

Aa of

Rights

Amendments

gender

as

affilia-

amended; the

Civil

1991;

988;

1

of the Higher Education

Title IX

Aa of

1

973; the Americans with Disabilities

Aa

Seaion 402 of the Vietnam Era Veterans Readjustment

Aa of

of Bridgewater,

campus-wide e-mails to

modes

alterative

1974; and pertinent laws, regulations and

If

a class

015, 01 3

is

Anyone

and other applicable

in

Hunt

may

register a complaint with

the Office of Affirmative Aaion, Boyden Hall,

508.53

1 . 1

24 1 the ;

Room

Hall,

1

206,

Boyden

vice president for student affairs,

06, 508.53

the Office for

Room

1 . 1

Civil Rights,

276, TTY 508.53

1 . 1

384; or write to

Washington, D.C.

Affairs

and Equal Opportunity, the

refer to the

Hall,

to arrange to

located

is

Office of Student Affairs or

Bridgewater State College Student Handbook.

CAMPUS ACCESSIBILITY Rehabilitation

Disabilities

Aa of

1

Aa of

1

990, Seaion 504 of the

973, and other applicable laws prohibiting

discrimination on the basis of disability. The college to providing equal

and integrated access

disabilities to all the

programs

it

academic,

is

committed

for individuals with

social, cultural

and recreational

all

Maxwell

Library

if

there all

another

is

alternatives,

campus

at

the

is

and coordinate

and guests with concerns or questions

accessibility

Comedy, Seaion 504,

may contaa

ADA coordinator.

Aaion/ Equal Opportunity, Boyden or

writing

other services regarding physical access to the campus.

regarding

3

in

and can be reach by telephone

office to provide information

Students, faculty, staff

1

Summer

Dr.

Room

Hall,

MA 02325;

Street, Bridgewater,

Alan

V.

Office of Affirmative

206,

508.53

1

.

1

241

acomedy@bridgew.edu.

CONFIDENTIALITY OF STUDENT RECORDS Bridgewater State College complies with the Family Educational Rights and Privacy

Aa (FERPA) of

have the

records, request the

Most buildings are accessible with the use of ramps, and elevators: Pope and Scott Halls are accessible on the

service.

floor

Harrington

and elevators Hall,

Conant Science

or

Rondileau

lifts

are available

Campus

Building, Kelly

in

Boyden

Hall,

Maxwell

Library,

Gymnasium, Moakley

Center,

Center,

right to

amendment

that inaccuracies exist,

974 which governs access in

student educational

review their educational

of their records

and consent

if

they believe

to disclosures of personally

identifiable information contained in their records. Students also

have the

right to file written complaints with the U.S.

of Education, Family Policy

Compliance

Office,

Department

concerning alleged

violations of this aa. Additional information regarding this in

Handbook ar]6

ways

throughout most of the campus and offers accessible campus

1

and release of information contained

Hall,

main

in

a class to an accessible location. The office

the

Room

003.

aa

Bridgewater State College Student

on the Web (www.bridgew.edu/registrar). For

specific questions, please

a work-in-progress, the college has accessible travel

lifts

or

the Academic Achievement Center on the ground

in

may be found

offers.

Although the achievement of architeaural and physical access

bus

time between classes.

Campus Center RCC rooms other an 004 or

students should determine

move

records. Students

the policy of Bridgewater State College to comply with the

Americans with

is

travel

The Office of Affirmative Aaion/Equal Opportunity

to

It is

adequate

the Rondileau

harassment, sexual harassment or disabilities discrimina-

please contaa the Office of Affirmative Aaion, Minority

tion,

staff

students should contaa the Disability Resources Office

1

For specific information regarding college policies related to racial

and

encouraged to plan

an accessible room. After considering

in

designated

believing that he or she has experienced discrimina-

in

RCC 026B and RCC 026C,

seaion

local,

statutes.

tion and/or adverse treatment

In

of access.

scheduled

508.531.1214.

of Massachusetts;

or disrupt

While most of the college's classrooms are physically

Boards of Trustees of the Massachusetts State Colleges and the

and federal

students, faculty

all

accessible, students with disabilities are

executive orders; direaives of the Board of Higher Education; the

Commonwealth

may temporarily impaa

community with as much information

effort to provide the

their schedules to permit

Rights Act of

Rights Restoration Act of

Civil

Town

floor of the

state

affea the campus.

concerning the disruptions and provide information regarding

identity,

1972 as amended; Seaions 503 and 504 of the

of

Rehabilitation of 1990;

1 1

amended; the

Assistance

will

its

veteran status. The college complies with executive

as

has recently begun to undertake a number of

as possible regarding such disruptions, the college will promptly issue

any of

genetic information, marital status, political belief or

orders

It

accessible travel routes, building accessibility and/or parking.

including scholarships, loans

activities,

on basis of

in,

origin, gender, age, disability, sexual orientation,

tion, or

has accessible parking.

These current and future projeas, as well as any periodic work

POLICY ON NONDISCRIMINATION AFFIRMATIVE ACTION

athletics,

lot

construaion projeas and renovations that

policy section.

and

Campus Commons, East Hall, Hart Hall, Miles Woodward Hall, and Shea and Durgin Halls.

Each campus parking

and confidentiality of student records.

For a copy of the complete policy statements or further information,

Halls,

contaa the

Registrar's Office,

Boyden


College Compliance Policies

THE JEANNE CLERY DISCLOSURE OF CAMPUS SECURITY POLICY AND CAMPUS CRIME STATISTICS ACT

occur whenever the accused student

Bridgewater State College complies with the Jeanne Clery

creating or false reporting of

Disclosure of

Campus

Security Policy

and Campus Crime and

Statistics Act, a federal law that requires colleges

universities

across the United States to disclose information about crime on

and around

their

is

deemed

a safety threat.

Violations include but are not limited to:

arson

bombs

illegal

drug possession and/or distribution

illegal

occupation of a building

possession or discharge of

illegal

weapons

campuses. rape or other sexual assault

Annual Report

resisting arrest

Colleges have to publish an annual report every year by Oct. that contains three years of

campus crime

statistics

1

medium

destruction of property including electronic property

and also inciting a riot

certain security policy statements including sexual assault policies,

the law enforcement authority of

campus

police,

and where

students should go to report crimes. These statistics and policy

statements

may be found

in

the Bridgewater State College

stalking driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs

hate crimes

Student Handbook.

hazing

Crime

illegal

Statistics

alcohol distribution

Colleges must disclose crime statistics for the campus, public areas

murder

immediately adjacent to the campus, and certain non-campus

physical assault

ties including

Greek housing and remote housing. The

be gathered from campus and

local police,

facili-

statistics

and college

have "significant responsibility for student and campus

officials

must that

threatening

tampering with

fire

safety

equipment including

pulling a false

activities."

alarm

fire

Access to Timely Information

use of a false identification card or providing false identification

Colleges are also required to provide "timely warnings" and a

to others

separate but more extensive public crime log. The Bridgewater State College Police Bulletins"

may

Department issues "Campus Safety Alert

whenever a major crime

campus com-

munity. The department also maintains a daily police log that accessible to the public. The police log

and any "Campus Safety

the college newspaper, The Comment.

Handbook

Room

or

contaa the

in

Massachusetts. Bridgewater State College

means

"...

any conduct or method

of initiation into any student organization, or private property,

THE MASSACHUSETTS CLEAN INDOOR ACT (MASSACHUSETTS GENERAL LAWS, 270, SECT. 22)

which

willfully or recklessly

is

Jan.

a principal organizer or participant

in

the crime of

1

,

1

993, the college became smoke-free.

All

indoor smoking

and employees interested

is

prohibited. Students

in

smoking cessation programs may obtain information from the

endangers the

Any

in

areas designated by the college as smoking areas. Effective

whether on public

physical or mental health of any student or other person."

who

Hall,

be prohibited at colleges within the commonwealth except

unlawful

supports the law. Hazing

person

Boyden

The Massachusetts Clean Indoor Air Act requires that smoking

HAZING is

Office of Student Affairs,

Student

106.

CHAPTER Hazing

judicial

is

Alert Bulletins" that are issued are also provided for publication in

on the college conduct code and

process, please refer to the Bridgewater State College

or other significant incident

potentially affect the safety or security of the

For information

Office of Health Services, Tillinghast Hall,

of

Human

Resources, Boyden Hall,

Room

in

Room 001

participating

;

or the Office

103.

hazing shall be punishable by a fine of not more than $3,000 or by imprisonment year, or

in

a house of correction for not

more than one

by both such fine and imprisonment. Please refer to the

Bridgewater State College Student Handbook for the complete college policy statement

on hazing.

DRUG-FREE SCHOOLS AND COMMUNITIES ACT AMENDMENTS OF 1989 In

compliance with the Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act

Amendments

INAPPROPRIATE BEHAVIORS THAT COMPROMISE THE SAFETY AND SECURITY OF BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE THAT WILL NOT BE TOLERATED

of 1989, Bridgewater State College has

adopted

and implemented programs to prevent the unlawful possession, use or distribution of

illicit

drugs and alcohol by students

and employees. College policy prohibits the possession, consumption, storage or service of alcohol by students and/or their guests, except by

Student Conduct Code violations, such as those on the following

list,

may

persons 21 years or age or older

who

are

in transit

to (not being

lead to a suspension or dismissal from Bridgewater

State College once the determination of responsibility has been

made. Immediate interim suspension pending a hearing

will

Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


bSc

College Compliance Policies

BRIDGE VATER STATE COLLEGE

consumed, stored or served) or such as the Great of state

and

local

Hill

at

approved or licensed

locations,

Student Apartments and within the

laws and college

at college activities

drugs

illegal

Sanctions are imposed by the college on students and employees

who violate the and

drug

policy,

on

specific college policies pertaining to alco-

and

drugs, sanaions for violations of the alcohol

illegal

official

church mission, or the

or permanently disabled

who

are

and thus unable to return

For specific questions regarding graduation rates, please con-

taa the

Office of Institutional Research

and Assessment.

college alcohol and drug policy.

For information hol

the armed forces,

to school).

also prohibited.

is

in

foreign service of the federal government, or students

deceased

policy.

The unlawful possession, use or distribution of

on college property or

limits

school to serve

campus resources and

referral agencies,

to the Bridgewater State College Student Office of Student Affairs,

Boyden

Drug Program, Tillinghast Resources, Boyden Hail,

Hall,

Room

Handbook

Room

Hall,

Room

1

TEACHER PREPARATION PROGRAMS AND EDUCATOR LICENSURE TEST PASS RATES

please refer

Bridgewater State College offers 18 undergraduate and or contact the

postbaccaiaureate programs leading to

06; the Alcohol/

010; or the Office of

Human

All

candidates enrolled

have a major

an

in

arts

in

initial

teaching licensure.

teacher-licensure programs

and sciences

must

discipline in addition to

103. their education course sequence,

and

all

candidates are exposed

to actual K-1 2 classrooms throughout their teacher preparation

VOTER REGISTRATION ACT

program. Bridgewater's School of Education and Allied Studies

(Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 51, Sea. 42E)

is

The law requires forms to

and

all

all

colleges to

students enrolled

make

in

available voter registration

a degree or certificate

program

physically in attendance at the institution. Massachusetts

accredited by the National Council for the Accreditation of

Teacher Elementary and Secondary Education (NCATE). the college's

initial

All of

teacher preparation programs are approved

by the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary

residents will find such forms at the Bridgewater State College

Education, and 13 programs are approved at the national level

Web page (www.bridgew.edu/handbook - click on BSC

by recognized professional organizations.

and

at the

students

Campus Center

Links)

Information Booth. Out-of-state

who want to vote

home

in their

state

mail-in form supplied by an eleaion official

in

must use

either a

home

state or

the

the federal mail-in affidavit of voter registration. The latter

be obtained by writing or Division,

Room

Place, Boston,

1705,

calling the

McCormack

Web

site listed

number

of students enrolled

teacher preparation, in

all

in

specializations,

academic year 2007-2008:

2217

Massachusetts Elections

Number

OneAshburton

Building,

MA 02108, 617.727.2828 or

through the BSC

may

Total

1.800.462.8683;

teaching

of students in

supervised student

in

academic year 2007-2008

342

above; or through www.state.

ma.us/sec/elestu/stuidx.htm.

Number

members who supervised

of faculty

student teachers:

STUDENT RIGHT TO KNOW - DISCLOSURE OF INSTITUTIONAL GRADUATION RATES Bridgewater State College

is

pleased to provide the following

Full-time faculty

in

Part-time faculty

but full-time

in

in

23

professional education:

professional education

6

the institution:

information regarding our institution's graduation rates. The information

is

provided

in

compliance with the Higher Education

Act of 1965, as amended. During the

fall

semester of 2002, a cohort of

1

,272

first-

Part-time faculty

in

professional education,

not otherwise employed by the institution:

71

Total faculty student teaching supervisors:

100

time, full-time, degree-seeking undergraduate students entered

Bridgewater State College. After 51

six

years (as of Aug. 3

1

2008),

,

Student teacher/faculty

3.42

ratio:

% of these students had graduated from our institution. The

four-year average graduation rate (for

2002

cohorts)

is

fall

1

999 through

fall

is

available at www.bridgew.edu/depts/ir/keyelements.cfm.

While reviewing this information, please bear in mind: The graduation rate

is

30

hours per week:

49%.

The most updated information regarding the college's graduation rates

The average number of student teaching

based on students

bachelor's program within six years

(1

who completed

50%

who

leave, students

number

of

weeks of supervised 15

student teaching required: total

number

of hours required:

450

the

of normal time).

The graduation rate does not include students

on

total

Average

To be licensed to teach

trans-

ferred to other higher education institutions or interrupted their course of study (e.g., students

The

who

Massachusetts, candidates must pass

three educator licensure tests: a communication and literacy skills

left

in

battery (reading

and

writing)

and a

test in their

academic

content area. The following table reports pass rates for each of the tests required for teacher licensure.


ge Compliance Policies

Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure速 (MTEL)

Annual Institution Report

Program Year: 2007-2008 Number

of Program Completers: 332

Statewide

Institution

Test Field/Category

Number

Number

Tested

Passed

Pass Rate

Pass Rate

Basic Skills

CommLit Reading

267

267

100%

100%

CommLit Writing

269

269

100%

99%

Aggregate

271

271

100%

99%

Academic Content Areas 013 Biology

96%

4

012 Chemistry

100%

1

29

29

100%

99%

23

23

100%

100%

191

185

98%

169

168

97% 99%

13

13

100%

100%

009 Mathematics

11

11

100%

99%

047 Middle School Mathematics

10

9

90%

96%

002

Early

007

English

Childhood

090 Foundations

of Reading

003 General Curriculum

006

History

016 Music 022

99%

100%

5

18

Physical Education

18

99%

100%

Oil Physics

1

100%

028 Spanish

1

98%

017

Visual Art

Aggregate

Summary Totals and indicates

Note: See Catalog

Pass Rate

"Number Passed" and

Web Addenda

10

10

100%

99%

486

478

98%

99%

309

301

97%

98%

"Pass Rate" not shown because

"Number Tested" is less than

10.

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/adder)da/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

9


Programs UNDERGRADUATE MAJORS Thirty-one undergraduate majors are currently offered. For

the

Students should be aware that not

Students

who

Marketing

Environmental Chemistry

information about the availability of evein

a spe-

major, concentration and/or minor.

Accounting and Finance

Mathematics

Communication Studies

Music Education

Corporate Communication

Philosophy

Individualized

Media Studies and Communication Technologies

Concentrations:

Theater Education

Criminal Justice Early Childhood Education

Early Education

and Care (PreK-K)

Earth Sciences

Teacher Licensure available

Concentrations:

Crafts

General

Fine Arts

Environmental Geosciences

Concentrations:

Graphic Design

Geology

General Physics

New Media

Economics Political

Athletic Training

English Concentrations:

Aviation

Management

Concentrations:

English Education (High School,

Middle School)

Flight Training

Writing

Biology

Geography

Concentrations:

Biomedical/Molecular Biology Environmental Biology

General Biology

Physics

Professional Physics

Elementary Education

Aviation Science

in:

Physical Education (5-12)

Art History

Photography

Health Education Concentrations:

Community Health School Health

History Concentration: Military History

10

Recreation and Fitness Club

Physical Education (PreK-8)

Concentrations:

Art Education

Physical Education

Administration

Concentration:

Art

Motor Development Therapy /Adapted Recreation

General Anthropology Public Archaeology

Coaching Exercise Science/Health Fitness

Computer Science

Concentrations: Cultural Anthropology

Physical Education

Dance Education Theater Arts

Anthropology

Concentration:

Applied Ethics

Speech Communication

Finance

Music Concentration:

Concentrations:

Concentrations:

Accounting

Management

in

after should consult the

ning sections of courses required

Operations

Professional Chemistry

Chemistry-Geology

appropriate department chairperson for

cific

Biochemistry

the evening.

are only able to enroll

classes 4 pm or

Management Management Information Systems Management

General

Concentrations: in

appropriate department of this catalog.

in

Concentrations:

Chemistry

more detailed

courses are offered

Management

Accounting and Finance

Global

information, see requirements listed

all

Business-see Management and

Science

Concenfraf/ons.-

American

Politics

International Affairs

Legal Studies Public Administration


Academic Programs Psychology Social

Work

Master of Education (MEd)

Certificate of

Counseling

Study (CAGS) Educational Leadership

Concentrations:

Mental Health

Concentrations: City,

Mental Health Counseling

Mental Health Counseling

Sociology

Counseling -

Dual

Education

School Counseling

Global Studies

Student Affairs Counseling Early

Spanish

Doctor of Education (EdD) (Collaborative

Childhood Education

program with the

of Massachusetts

Educational Leadership

-

University

Lowell)

Educational Leadership

Elementary Education

Special Education

Reading School Counseling

License

Community and Region

Advanced Graduate

Reading

Health Promotion Concentration: Instructional

Communication Disorders

in

non-U. S. settings)

GRADUATE PROGRAMS For complete information

Technology

PreK-12 Education (For Educators

Reading

about graduate

Special Education

degrees and concentrations, and post-

Concentrations:

baccalaureate programs, see the "School

Moderate

of Graduate Studies" section of this catalog

Severe Disabilities

or visit www.bridgew.edu/sogs/.

Disabilities

Graduate Certificate Programs

Master of Public Administration (MPA)

Women's and Gender

Concentrations:

Studies

Civil

Postbaccalauareate Licensure

Programs Early

and Nonprofit Leadership and

Administration Sustainable

Community Development

Childhood Education

Master of Science (MS)

Educational Leadership

Elementary Education

Athletic Training

Health (Health, Family and

Computer Science Criminal Justice

Consumer Sciences) Instructional

Concentrations:

Technology

Physical Education

Administration of Justice

Secondary Education

Crime and Corrections Physical Education

(Middle School/High

Concentrations:

School/PreK-12 Specialist)

Adapted

Special Education

Physical Education

Applied Kinesiology

Master of Arts (MA)

Human Performance and

English

Health

Fitness

Concentration:

Strength and Conditioning

Creative Writing

Individualized

Psychology

Master of Arts

in

Teaching (MAT)

Biology

Master of Science (MS)

in

Management

Concentrations:

Creative Arts

Accounting

English

Marketing

History

Organization Development

Mathematics

Technology Management

Music

Master of Social Work (MSW)

Physical Science

Physics

Postmaster's Licensure Programs Educational Leadership

School Counseling

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at wvm.bridgew.edu/catalog/dddenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

11


bSc The

Educational Environment

BRIDGEHATER STATE COLLEGE

A

and technological resources, grow outside of the classroom, and

most of these computers include a

a superb faculty, extensive online

opportunities to learn and

Web site, v\ww.bridgew.edu/library.

search the catalog and

diverse array of academic programs, close association with

a

Since

suite of applications such as

Microsoft Word and Excel, students can find information resourc-

and complete

supportive network of advisers and counselors are the

es

key elements of the academic environment at Bridgewater

library

is

assignments at the same time. The

their course

and a

a place for learning

portal to

knowledge.

State College.

A wide

variety of service learning, study abroad, cultural

complement the learning process and add

social activities

dimensions to the

The college

and

is

built

academic experience.

each student work to achieve her or

his

The college's long tradition of academic excellence

upon a foundation

community

service

and partnership.

offers extensive

Microscope

in

computer

in

technology have created

and require new

skills in

new

opportuni-

the ability to assimilate

ideas.

the Department of Biological Sciences and an

astronomy observatory

in

the Department of Physics to a writing

studio offered by the Department of English.

weaving, ceramics, sculpture and painting are

Facilities for

available in the

Department of Art. Three

Additional resources

Bridgewater State College has an outstanding faculty of

women

recognized for their expertise

in their fields

department section of

in their fields

and many

faculty

mem-

bers serve as consultants and advisers to corporations, nonprofit organizations, school systems

and government agencies. Other

faculty provide leadership to professional societies

pioneering research

in their

ships, research or the

and condua

respective fields. Students

closely with faculty through a variety of

may be found

means

may work

including intern-

compliance with the Americans with

the

ADA Amendments Act (ADAAA)

Rehabilitation Act of

1

committed to making

Library

is

accessible to

all

inviting

the library

is

services

1

990,

is

and programs

students. The Office of Disability Resources

offers support

and assistance to students with

are enrolled

the college.

in

Act of

disabilities

who

documentation that

West

provides a variety of information resources for student

and

encouraged to

identify with

the Office of Disability Resources and provide appropriate

a hub of aaivity conveniently located on

and electronic tools

Disabilities

and Section 504 of the

Honors Program.

MAXWELL LIBRARY

library

each academic

973, Bridgewater State College its facilities,

Individuals with disabilities are

C.

in

this catalog.

DISABILITY RESOURCES

of study. Ninety perIn

cent hold terminal degrees

skills.

career, not just a

vocation. Bridgewater State College professors are nationally

and

New

other

ensure that Bridgewater State College students can learn and

and men who are dedicated to teaching as a

Campus. The

many

resources support the educational mission of the college and

THE FACULTY

Maxwell

flight simulators are

Bedford BSC Flight Training Center. These and

apply contemporary knowledge and

CLEMENT

facilities for instruc-

and resources that range from a Zeiss Elearon

provided by the Department of Aviation Science at the

Rapid advances

complex

The college

of challenging studies, an intellectually

stimulating atmosphere, and a tradition of

ties for learning

DEPARTMENTAL RESOURCES tional purposes

committed to fostering student success. Faculty

staff strive to help

potential.

full

is

total

and

rich

faculty use in a comfortable

environment. Open more than 90 hours each week, staffed by highly qualified professionals

Services

evaluated on a case-by-case basis.

is

and academic accommodations may

not limited

to,

include, but are

adaptive technology, testing accommodations,

alternate format materials, interpreter services, priority registration, peer

mentoring and leadership advocacy.

Students must request services

and

in

a timely

manner each

support personnel skilled at satisfying research, reference and

semester by contaaing the Office of Disability Resources, located

general interest requests.

in

The

library's

core collection of print and electronic materials

complemented by a substantial colleaion of videos, DVDs and CDs. Students and faculty can discover the wealth of books,

the Academic Achievement Center

Library, or call

508.53

1

.

1

2

1

in

the Clement C. Maxwell

4 or 508.53 1

.6 11

3

HY.

Further

information about the services, programs and policies of the

is

newspapers, periodicals, sound recordings and movie the

library's

titles

using

and nearly 100 electronic bibliographic and

THE ONLINE

Web page

Many

and research needs. The

by course

library

is

dedicated to providing resourc-

subject disciplines taught by the college's faculty.

Because the

library

has both hard-wired and wireless net-

works, students can work anywhere

in

WORLD AND TECHNOLOGY

Blackboard and InfoBear

to a breadth of information sources supporting their classroom

all

the

full-text article

databases, the library provides students and faculty with access

es in

may be found on

at www.bridgew.edu/aac/disability_resources.cfm

online public access catalog, Webster. With approxi-

mately 300,000 volumes, more than 3 1 ,000 periodical subscriptions

Office of Disability Resources

the building using their

notebook computers. They can also use the desktop computers to

of the courses at Bridgewater State College are

portal. in their

als

Web sites

enhanced

developed through the Blackboard learning

Using their personal Blackboard account, students enroll course

Web

sites;

gain access to course

syllabi,

materi-

and other information posted by the professors; engage

in

online discussions; collaborate with fellow students; view grades

on assignments and

tests in a course;

quizzes or prepare for

exams

in

and sometimes even take

the online environment.


The Educational Environment InfoBear

is

a

Web-based

service provided by Bridgewater

and convenient access to each student's course enrollment, transcripts showing progress toward graduation, course grades and other information. Students also State College to allow quick

register for courses

the college

through InfoBear, which

Web site and

and personal

is

available through

requires a student identification

identification

number

number.

INTERNATIONAL STUDY TOURS Short-term, faculty-led study tours to international locations are offered for undergraduate or graduate college credit. Each course is

according to his/her regional and academic expertise, providing

an opportunity

for students to explore, firsthand, societies quite

from their own. These courses, which vary

different

10 days to

Web-Based Courses

member

designed by a Bridgewater State College faculty

five

length from

in

weeks, are offered during winter intersession,

spring break and summer. Study tour destinations have included

Learning

in

our society

no longer

is

limited to the classroom,

Cuba and Ireland. The Bridgewater-at-Oxford proweeks of summer study at Oxford University

Japan, Peru,

and

it is

important for lifelong learning for students to be able

gram

to learn from a variety of information sources. Bridgewater State in

College students have the opportunity to take courses delivered

by a range of technologies.

In

many

addition to the

Moodle to enhance the learning experioffers Web-based courses that are offered

primarily over the Internet.

Requirements include access to a

notebook or desktop computer with tion,

Web

browsing capability

printer

and e-mail.

courses, a certain

campus may

be required.

still

in their

number

political science/law, art history,

and academic classes are encouraged to 508. 53 1

.6

1

CROSS REGISTRATION PROGRAMS CAPS College Academic Program Sharing (CAPS)

Bridgewater State College has provided wireless network con-

campus

since

fall

2001

.

Staff, faculty,

students and visitors with wireless-enabled notebook computers are able to connect to the network from

anywhere on campus,

including classrooms, labs, offices, lounges, the library

and out-

doors. This enables users to access the Internet, read e-mail of the college's online resources at

and

any time. Due

may

participate for

Massachusetts state college the

complete up to 30 semester hours of credit without going

is

covered within the student's full-time tuition charge at

program are not included apply through

other while remaining connected to the network.

another college

in

the student's GPA. All BSC students

to cross-register as part of the

the Registrar's Office,

who wish

must work with the

Through the Southeastern Association

opening

in

1995. The Moakley

a technology-integrated, 50,000-square-foot learning

venue that focuses the power of technology on

A

education

is

its

2 1 3-seat amphitheater features a

full

complement of

facility

Its

television/

grants access to digital editing and

complete teleconference capabilities for students, businesses and educators. Several multimedia training

rooms

offer the latest in

A variety of technology-based housed

in

Support Center, a the

resources and programs

the Moakley Center. These include the RiverNet

Watershed Access

Advancement

Lab, CityLab, the Teaching digital

and Technology

music classroom, the Center for

of Research

institution.

Cooperation of Higher

cross-register for

up to two courses each semester without

going through formal registration procedures. Tuition

is

covered

within the student's full-time tuition charge at.Bridgewater State

included

in

SACHEM program

the student's GPA. Schools participating

are not in this

Community College, Cape Cod Community College, Dean College, Massachusetts Maritime Academy, Massasoit Community College, Stonehill College, University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth and Wheaton College. program include

Pristol

BSC students who wish to cross-register as part of the SACHEM program must apply through the Registrar's Office,

All

technology-enhanced learning.

is

home

Education (SACHEM) program, qualified full-time BSC students

may

College. Courses taken under the

the latest multimedia presentation technologies.

video produaion

guiding prin-

a lifelong process.

for

Students from

BSC through CAPS

to take courses at

The Moakley Center has been supporting the technology needs

its

Hall.

Registrar's Office at their

SACHEM

educators and businesses since

CAPS program must

Boyden

Technological Applications

of Bridgewater State College students as well as the region's

CAPS

Bridgewater State College. Courses taken under the

campus, students can walk from one side of the campus to the

John Joseph Moakley Center for

BSC

one or two semesters and

through formal admissions or registration procedures. Tuition

who wish

ciple that

designed to provide

specialized dimension to their undergraduate studies.

students

to wireless access points being placed throughout the college

Center

is

opportunity to study at another state college to add a different or

nectivity across the entire

is

more

83 or visit www.bridgew.edu/studyabroad/.

full-time students attending a

all

participate. For

information contact the Office of Study Abroad, Maxwell Library,

courses. For

of class meetings on

Wireless Network

connect to

majors

all

Internet connec-

Instructors determine

the mix of technologies that are employed

most Web-based

and

England with a choice of

English literature or English history. Students from

courses

that use Blackboard or ence, the college also

offers three

Boyden

Hall.

Students from another college

courses at BSC through Office at their

home

who wish

SACHEM must work with

to take

the Registrar's

institution.

and Teaching (CART) and the

GeoGraphics Laboratory.

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

13


The Undergraduate BRIDGEWATER

Academic Experience

STATE COLLEGE

LEARNING RESOURCES

Students needing assistance

Bridgewater State College's undergraduate program provides

fundamental knowledge

in

student acquires the knowledge and

work

effectively, think logically,

skills in

to

skills

a major area. Each

important to a

life

and evaluate and

quantitatively,

of learning

skills

are

and personal and

the study of liberal

arts.

major, completes the core curriculum

-a in

general course of study

each major. Distribution

requirements include fine and performing

curriculum

with the

is

Emphasis tion

skills.

completed during the

is

most important

skill

field of study.

in

communica-

and integrate information, organize one's

rooted

language

in

The college has a

offered

may

in

receive assistance through the following services

the Academic Achievement Center:

Communication Lab -

Students are assisted with prepara-

through sen/ices that teach

rich

clearly,

and have access to a

or small-group tutoring

and computer materials to support mastery

in

individual

variety of video

mathematiG

of

skills.

Studying and Research Services - Students are helped managing the demands of college courses and skills for completing demanding course assignments.

tance to strengthen

and varied array of majors, minors and

broad spearum of more than 100 such

participate

skills at all

individualized assis-

stages of the writing process.

ideas,

skills.

is

development and research, as

well as through opportunities for presentation practice.

Writing Studio - Students are provided

and respond to the ideas

program options. For the undergraduate student, there

strate-

to develop strategies for

an employee can possess. The

express these ideas logically and is

of college,

placed on reading, writing and oral communica-

ability to collect

of others

two years

first

Business executives rank proficiency

tion as the

Learning Assistance Services

concepts and

humanities,

arts,

and social/behavioral sciences. Most of the core

two years focused on the major

last

referred by faculty or

Mathematics Services - Students

Every student, regardless of

that provides a foundation for studies

natural sciences

may be

also request special help, which the college

gies for topic selection, outline

The core of the Bridgewater State College academic experiis

provide.

may

tion of oral presentations

professional growth.

ence

may

student

Students

communicate

assimilate information from a variety of sources. These critically

A

different areas of study as well as

knowledge and

specialized, in-depth

staff.

INTRODUCTORY COLLEGE SKILLS Courses - Students may be assigned Introduaory College

a

Skills

to a class or to

courses as a result of a review of the

students' high school records,

SAT scores and performance on

possibilities.

various placement examinations generally given during Freshman Orientation.

THE ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT CENTER

the college

The Academic Achievement Center houses a variety of programs

and

services that support the adjustment to college

and the aca-

demic success of students. The Academic Achievement Center

is

A

is

student

may

which

also request this assistance,

pleased to provide.

The course or courses unsatisfaaory basis and

will will

be graded on a

(S) satisfactory/ (U)

not be calculated

in

the student's

cumulative quality point average. Students assigned to any of

located on the ground floor of the Maxwell Library and includes

these courses must complete the course successfully before

the following programs:

attempting any other course

The Haughey Academic Advising Program

any Introductory College

in

Skills

that area. (The credit earned

Core Curriculum Requirements nor The advising program serves freshmen and

who

all

other students

have yet to declare an academic major. Freshmen are

minimum number

in

may not be used to satisfy may it be applied toward the

course

of credits required for graduation

in

any major)

introduced to the advising program during orientation and participate in a

number

of

group and individual advising sessions

throughout the academic year The focus of the advising program is

on helping each student plan a program of study and make a

successful

and happy

transition to college

FRSK 100 Introductory College Skills: Intrusive Advising - A specialized learning/advising program for men offered by the Academic Achievement Center and conducted

in

a small group setting. Students

who wish

fresh-

further

life.

information about this course should contact the Academic

Enrichment Program

Achievement Center

A variety

FRSK 101 Introductory College

skills

of services

is

available to help strengthen those

most essential to effeaive learning both

throughout

in

college

and

The program

course tion

life.

is

based on the college's commitment to provide

will consist of

skills,

Skills:

Writing -The

an intensive review of basic communica-

chiefly those of reading

wish further information about

and

this

writing. Students

course should consult with

students with every opportunity to build upon strengths they

the chairperson of the Department of English or the Academic

have while correcting any deficiencies. This assistance

Achievement Center

is

provided through specialized courses

in English and mathematics and through resources such as Studying and Research Services,

the Writing Studio, Mathematics Services, Communication Laboratory, Second Tutorial assistance

Language Services and is

also provided.

Disability Resources.

FRSK 102 Introductory College Skills: Mathematics - Fundamental principles of algebra and geometry. Students who wish further information about this course should consult with the chairperson of the Department of Mathematics and

Computer

Science, or the

Mathematics Laboratory

direaor of the Academic Achievement Center

14

who

director, or the


The Undergraduate BRIDGEWATER

Academic Experience

STATE COLLEGE

CONTINUING AND DISTANCE EDUCATION The Office of Continuing and Distance Education works closely with the academic schools to provide credit courses offered after

4

PM, off

campus

or

on weekends, during intersession and during

the summer. The office

is

responsible for

ity

which provides

for

handled by one payment each semes-

is

support needed to ensure the availabil-

all

of these services. Further information

on the ResNet program

can be found at http://resnet.bridgew.edu/.

undergraduate and

all

graduate courses offered via distance learning. Continuing and Distance Education also provides noncredit online courses and certificate

The ResNet program ter,

programs.

OPPORTUNITIES FOR LEARNING BEYOND THE CLASSROOM

Continuing and Distance Education offers students an

PROGRAM

THE HONORS

opportunity to complete a degree started years ago, take

courses around a busy work and family schedule, further their

The Honors Program at Bridgewater State College encourages

knowledge, gain professional experience or learn something

new for

personal enjoyment. For more information, contact the

Continuing and Distance Education Office at 508.53 1 .2788 or visit

the

Web

site at

gifted

and highly motivated students to reach

potential through critical thinking, scholarship

their highest

and research.

Small classes and close student-faculty relations provide for the

www.bridgew.edu/cde.

vigorous and thorough exchange of ideas, while the program as a whole works to create an atmosphere fostering intellectual,

TECHNOLOGICAL RESOURCES

artistic

and academic achievement.

The program does not require students to complete additional Bridgewater State College strives to remain

A wireless

educational technology.

in

the forefront of

network across campus, an

array of technology-enhanced courses, classroom

and labora-

tories that integrate technology, a robust residence service,

and a program

for student

network

builds

upon the

initiated in fall

college's strengths in technology to

students at Bridgewater State College cational experience

Honors students meet with the dirertor or assistant director

once a semester to discuss 2004,

engage

all

a technology-rich edu-

in

and to help students develop

skills

senior years. For information on funds available to support stu-

the Adrian Tinsley Program for Undergraduate Research" below.

PROGRAM

The college's computer notebook program,

and by undertaking individualized

dent research, see "The Office of Undergraduate Research and

this catalog for additional details.

THE COMPUTER NOTEBOOK

years,

research programs with faculty mentors during their junior and

our technologically based society. See "The Educational

Environment" section of

instead, students earn honors credits by taking honors sections

of regular courses and/or honors colloquia during their fresh-

man and sophomore

notebook computers com-

bine to give Bridgewater State College students an advantage in

course work beyond the credit hours necessary for graduation;

that will

their

complete the program receive

advantages

at

home

to keep

up on e-mail and homework.

Beginning with freshmen entering applying to

all

subsequent entering

new full-time undergraduate

in

the

of

Fall

classes, the college requires

students to

own

credits place

them

in

a graduating class for

which notebooks are required. Students may purchase a computer on their

own

that meets the

minimum

specifications or

may

purchase their notebook through the college's agreement with a selected vendor offering competitive prices and the standard suite of office software.

More information about the notebook

program can be found at http://notebooks.bridgew.edu/.

it

who

a goal worth

brings and the

Commonwealth and Departmental Honors by undertaking

all

in

the Honors Program

of the requirements listed for

under Junior and Senior Years

Commonwealth Honors thus

for

two ways: Commonwealth

in

listed only

Departmental Honors.

runs throughout a student's under-

graduate career, whereas Departmental Honors takes place only in

the student's

last

two

years.

Commonwealth Honors

includes

the requirements for Departmental Honors; a student might

undertake only Departmental Honors

if

he or she transferred to

Bridgewater State College or developed an interest

honors work after the freshman

A

in

pursuing

year.

complete description of the opportunities and requirements

for the

RESIDENCE NETWORK

all

provides at a time of strong competition for gradu-

Honors or by undertaking the requirements

a notebook

computer. This policy also applies to full-time transfer students

whose accumulated

it

Students can participate

2004 and

an honors degree -

serious effort both for the intrinsic satisfaction

ate and career opportunities.

conneaed

the program. For

honors work completed with a grade of B (3.0) or higher, stu-

be invaluable before and after graduation. Students can access

stay

in

dents receive honors credit on their transcripts, and those

the Internet using the college's wireless network, find and view

course information and communicate with their classmates, and

work

Honors Program

is

available at

www.bridgew.edu/honors

program/ or the "Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of

The residence network (ResNet) service provides

all

resident

this catalog.

students with high-speed Internet access, reduced long distance

telephone charges, voice mail, and cable TV, which includes HBO,

NESN and movie channels

that air on Residence Life Cinema.

Every month, 16 recently released feature films are available for viewing.

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

15


bSc The

Undergraduate Academic Experience

BRIDGfcWATER STATE COLLEGE

THE OFFICE OF UNDERGRADUATE RESEARCH AND THE ADRIAN TINSLEY PROGRAM FOR UNDERGRADUATE

year and showcases

RESEARCH

The Graduate Application Reimbursement Program reimburses students who have previously received an ATP sum-

and groups

als

first

experiences

The Adrian Tinsley Program for Undergraduate Research

mer

Undergraduate Research, provides opportunities to Bridgewater

scholarship or artistic

who wish

up to $250 worth of fees

or semester grant for

develop research projeas, learn

new

research

skills,

sophisticated understanding of the nature of academic research,

and have opportunities to present

work

and national conferences. The outcome of the

at regional

program

is

for students to

undergraduate journals. Students interested

Program can contact the

OUR Web

visiting the

THE BRIDGE: FINE ARTS

and research. The Tinsley Program supports a variety of undergraduate

proj-

conducted over the course of a semester, summer or longer,

involving research or other forms of scholarship or artistic

work

in all disciplines.

The projea may include laboratory research

the physical and

life

in

in

mathematics

sciences; research in education,

and business; scholarship

nationally,

and to publish

site at

in

national

in

these or the

508.53 1 .2436 or by

office at

www.bridgew.edu/our.

graduate with the self-confidence,

motivation and ability to conduct independent scholarship

ects,

and

reasearch and creative work by undergraduates

Tinsley

and creative

their research

The Office of Undergraduate Research features

tunities to present regionally

more

gain a

for applica-

outside sources of funding for undergraduate research, oppor-

of a full-time

Through ATP, students design and

faculty or librarian mentor.

and

tions to graduate schools. Additionally,

to pursue research,

work under the guidance

research by individu-

guests are welcome.

(www.bridgew.edu/atp/), with the support of the Office of

State College undergraduates

in

at the college. Faculty, staff, administration

the humanities and social sciences;

and stage performances, displays

The Bridge

is

A STUDENT JOURNAL OF

a journal of fiaion, nonfiaion, poetry,

visual art created

drama and

and published by undergraduate students

and alumni. Once each

year, students

and alumni are

invited to

submit their creative works which are competitively selected by a student editorial board. For more information, contact The Bridge at thebridgejournal@bridgew.edu, or at

508.531 .2983.

or research in the visual arts

and design.

INTERNSHIPS

The Tinsley Program provides year-round support of undergraduate research through a variety of competitive opportunities:

Summer Grants 1

weeks

of the

duaed under

ence with a are

awarded

summer on an

to students for

work done over

in-depth, research project con-

BSC

the supervision of a

faculty or librarian mentor.

The grant includes a stipend awarded to the student,

money for

also apply for additional

who may

research expenses, and a

Semester Grants

are

and

Travel Grants support students

who

at regional or national conferences,

and related

and off-campus work experi-

supervisor/employer for academic credit under

member

or noncredit through the

Internship Program. Internships allow students to gain careerrelated experience while

the

first

in

college,

an important factor

professional position. Students interested

first

in

check with their academic department

if

in

finding

internships

they wish to

receive credit. Credited internships are usually tied to a student's

awarded each semester

costs of research-related supplies

site

the guidance of a faculty

should

stipend for the faculty or librarian mentor.

registration

Internships consist of both on-

to offset the

academic major. Students need to have completed a

travel.

number

and go through a formal approval process

before credit can be awarded. To determine possible internship

present their research

and fund

of credit hours

specific

travel, lodging,

sites,

students should check with their academic department as

well as the Office of Career Services' Internship Program, which

fees.

The National Conference on Undergraduate Research.

maintains a database of internship opportunities

Bridgewater State College traditionally sends a number of

Some

students

students to the National Conference on Undergraduate

credit

may want

Research (NCUR), which

dinator to help locate opportunities, prepare for the internship

Students

may use

and present

their

is

held

in

different cities

each year

in

year.

tips for getting

work. takes place

meet with the career

services internship coor-

and resume and learn important

the most from the experience. These services

not

it is

for credit. For further information, see the

Programs" section of

and guests

COMMUNITY SERVICE AND

The Undergraduate Review: A Journal of Research and

LEARNING

Work

annually. For

publishes undergraduate research

more information and submission

guidelines,

see www.bridgew.edu/atp/ur.htm.

Midyear Symposium for Students

First

fall

semester each

SERVICE-

Bridgewater State College believes firmly

and importance

in

of experiential learning in

programs. Service-learning

and Second Year

takes place on the last day of the

"Academic

this catalog.

are welcome.

Creative

the region.

are offered to any student looking for an internship whether or

the Moakley Center and showcases under-

displays. Faculty, staff, students, administration

in

an internship but do not need

in

graduate research through oral and poster presentations

and

to

interview, develop a cover letter

their travel grants to attend the conference

The Undergraduate Research Symposium April

each

who choose to do

is

a teaching

the relevance

all

of

method

its

academic

that uses

com-

munity service to help students gain a deeper understanding of course objeaives, acquire

new knowledge and engage

in civic


bSc The Undergraduate BRIDGEWATER

A number of faculty incorporate service-learning

activity.

their

courses. The college has established a center for

and Service-Learning

Service

:ommunity contacts and service-learning

the

in

collect

into

Community

and volunteer opportunities. programs

at

Humanity, Jumpstart, Earth

Day projects, domestic and international alternative spring break Drograms, Old Colony Big Sister Big Brother, programs that focus Dn homelessness

and

poverty.

GETTING STARTED: ORIENTATION FOR NEW STUDENTS

Meals on Wheels and many more.

designed to introduce

provides programs that are conducive to the academic and devel-

and coordinate programs that promote academic suc-

cess, to

CLINIC

vide families

more than 36

years, Bridgewater State College has

Developmental

Clinic

sponsored

Tient, service learning

affords students

from

and leadership development. The CPDC all

majors a challenging opportunity to

/olunteer as clinicians working with children Jisabilities,

clinic

program

is

to improve the "total develop-

Tient" of children with disabilities by

and aquatic

;tresses the

skills

improvement of

jning emotional-social :essful

and

involvement

Over a hundred students serve as ;ach semester,

making the CPDC the

development, and to pro-

their students with information

about

services,

program

is

June

in

divided into is

two

different programs.

The

initial

a comprehensive two-day, overnight intro-

duction to the college with an emphasis on placement testing,

academic advising and registration

for fall classes. Students also

have an opportunity to meet with faculty and

staff

and

learn

clinicians

through suc-

activities.

program provides parents with information about

support systems and resources for their students.

The second program

program

esteem by strength-

and sport

rent family services,

of their personalities

recreation

Orientation

vital physical,

patterns. In addition, the

aspeas

in play,

enhancing

children's self

and

social

about the resources available at the college. A one-day concur-

ages of 18 months to 18 years.

The aim of the

Tiotor

and youth with

enhance personal and

support systems and issues facing college students.

(CPDC), a nationally

ecognized academic program that fosters professional develop-

students and their families to the

opmental success of new students. The goals of orientation are to develop

:he Children's Physical

new

campus community. Through collaborative efforts between the divisions of Academic Affairs and Student Affairs, orientation

CHILDREN'S PHYSICAL DEVELOPMENTAL -or

LIFE

Bridgewater State College's orientation program has been

Bridgewater State College include community service components. Projects include Habitat for

CAMPUS

Campus Center to develop

and disseminate information on

addition, various student leadership

In

L

Academic Experience

STATE COLLEGE

when

fall

is

prior to the

opening of classes

students are given the opportunity to meet

learn the traditions of Bridgewater State College

assistance with transition to college

and

in

receive

life.

and group leaders

largest student organiza-

BSC students have determined hat the CPDC not only augments their professional preparation; )ut, upon graduation, is most critical to them when seeking ion on campus. Over the years,

employment and entrance to graduate school.

COLLEGE EVENTS AND SPECIAL

PROGRAMS hundreds of interesting programs, projects and events

Literally

are available at Bridgewater State College throughout each year.

Academic,

and

cultural

social activities

sponsored each year by students,

and programs are

faculty, staff

and alumni of the

EXCHANGE AND INTERNATIONAL

college

PROGRAMS

Parents Day, Convocation, the Massachusetts Hall of Black

Jridgewater State College students can study at :ies in

the world, including those

jpain, France

many

in Brazil,

and Jordan. Students have the opportunity to study in at more than a dozen institutions, including McGill

jsed for

travel

and

financial aid

one year attending a college or

describes

more than

1

75

Jr.

at Bridgewater State College, Dr. Martin Luther

Day Celebration and Breakfast, Awards

Springfest

Consult the Bridgewater State College Web

ous

bulletin

tions, for

for Excellence,

and the Holiday Concert. site,

the numer-

boards across the campus, as well as college publica-

information on

campus events as they

arise.

CULTURAL, SOCIAL, ATHLETIC AND university in another state

the in-state tuition rate. The National Student Exchange direc-

:ory

Homecoming,

may be

programs.

Through the National Student Exchange, students may spend jp to 3t

all

King

Ireland,

lanada

Jniversity. Scholarships are available,

include, but are certainly not limited to

Achievement

countries such as Brazil,

Canada, China, England,

and

universi-

and Portugal. Bridgewater State College has

jxchange programs lapan

in

the

new friends,

institutions involved in this pro-

gram. For further information contact the Office of Study Abroad,

/vww.bridgew.edu/studyabroad.

RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES In

addition to classroom instruction, Bridgewater State College

offers students a full social, cultural, athletic, recreational religious

life.

and

Art exhibits, lectures, concerts, movies, plays, work-

shops and sports events make for an active campus schedule. (Please refer to the college

complete

campus

listing of clubs,

Web site www.bridgew.edu for a

organizations and a calendar of

events.)

Through programs sponsored by the Office of Student Involvement and Leadership, the Student Government Association, the Program

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information

Committee and other organizations.

supersedes the published version of this catalog.

17


bSc The

Undergraduate Academic Experience

BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE

members

of the college

community have opportunities

to attend

events featuring significant public figures and internationally

acclaimed performing

artists.

Students face

many

decisions involving housing, finances, health,

work, academic programs, post-undergraduate study and career

The Art Building and Maxwell Library feature galleries where exhibits are displayed

SERVICES TO STUDENTS

and the Rondileau Campus Center

offers

goals.

The Office of Student Affairs provides assistance

special

programs such as performances by the college Chorale

on-campus housing information, health

Society

and the Bridgewater State College Dance Company.

ter,

who

students

much

For

enjoy the theater, Bridgewater State College has

to offer. Major

produaions are presented by students

in

in

these decisions through personal and career counseling,

social aaivities

College Student

these services.

and

sen/ices, child care cen-

and student advocacy. The Bridgewater State

Handbook provides

It is

making off-

detailed information about

available at wvvw.bridgew.edu/handbook/.

the Department of Theater and Dance throughout the year.

Bridgewater State College has a strong athletic tradition

which has grown to include 21 intercollegiate teams, a

full

CHILDREN'S CENTER

varsity sports

range of intramural athletic programs and a number

of club sports programs. The Adrian Tinsley Center features a state-of-the-art fitness center, a walking track surfaces. The college

Athletic Association

is

a

member

(NCAA)

and multi-sport

The Children's Center provides high-quality care and education to preschool-aged children.

semester in

of the National Collegiate

Division

the Eastern Collegiate

III,

Athletic Conference

(ECAC) and the Massachusetts State College

Athletic Conference

(MASCAC).

in

Open from the beginning

September through the end of Summer Session

The campus radio station, WBIM-FM, provides coverage of full

range of musical and special interest program-

ming. Resident students have access to a cable television local access channel offering college news and information. The Office of Institutional

508.53

1

.

1

Communications maintains a Campus Events Line

768, a weekly recording of campus events.

RELIGIOUS LIFE The college supports student pursuit of ally

and

in

spirituality

both individu-

groups. The college provides groups of students the

opportunity to form student organizations so they

may

utilize col-

lege facilities for meetings and events as well as request funding

from the Student Government Association. The Catholic Center (122 Park Avenue) and the Christian Fellowship Center (29

Road) are independent

and

entities that offer students

individual opportunities for worship

and

Shaw

both group

service.

II

ranging from two half days to five

full

days. This

model program,

accredited by the National Association for the Education of is

also available for observation, fieldwork

data collection. The Children's Center

events plus a

fall

August, the center offers nine different enrollment options

Young Children,

Community members keep abreast of events and programs through a variety of campus media. The student newspaper. The Comment, and the college's home page focus on news and feature stories highlighting campus life and individual achievements.

of the

Campus

School,

Room

is

located

in

and

the Burnell

135. For additional information contact

the Children's Center at 508.53

1

.

1

244, www.bridgew.edu/child-

renscenter/ or by e-mail at childrencenter@bridgew.edu.


Undergraduate Admission For information

about admission to graduate programs, please

e.

language study.

consult the "School of Graduate Studies" section of this catalog.

who

give

evidence of intelleaual capacity, motivation, character and

who

Bridgewater State College seeks to admit students

have a record of scholastic achievement. An

effort

attraa candidates of diverse academic, economic,

is

made

f.

class

from those applicants

who

arts g.

English, mathematics,

computer

science, foreign

and humanities.

Students are encouraged to elect courses that are consistent with their personal, educational and career goals. These cours-

can benefit from the educa-

es

Bridgewater State College.

may

include, but are certainly not limited to, such offerings

as computer science, business, communications, psychology

and

Bridgewater State College does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, creed, religion, national origin, gender, age, disability,

in

language, natural and physical science, visual and performing

to

procedures are designed to assist the college to select a fresh-

man

Students should choose from additional college preparatory courses

racial, religious

and geographic backgrounds. The admission requirements and

tional opportunities at

Students are encouraged to elect additional years of foreign

sociology.

Students graduating from vocational-technical high schools

sexual orientation, gender identity, genetic information,

may

marital status, political belief or affiliation, or veteran status.

substitute vocational-technical vocabulary course

for the foreign language requirement even

courses are offered

FRESHMAN ADMISSION

cal

REQUIREMENTS

courses

in their

may be used

to

high schools.

the

fulfill

if

Two

work

foreign language

vocational-techni-

two required

electives.

STANDARDIZED TEST SCORES Candidates for admission to the freshman class must submit the

APPLICATION FORM

results of the Scholastic Aptitude Test

the American College Test (ACT). Candidates should have

Each candidate should submit the Bridgewater State College

allows the candidate to provide additional information concern-

academic and extracurricular

interests.

Program or the American College Testing Program during the

academic year

The college

Web site, www. Common Application as well

in

which application

is

made

to the college.

For evaluation according to the provisions of Chapter 344,

prefers students to apply online at the college's

bridgew.edu, but also accepts the

as

students with learning disabilities are expected to submit verification

other elearonically formatted applications.

from

their

guidance

most

office. In

cases, a copy of the

student's current Individualized Educational Plan (lEP)

may be

official transcript of their

second-

ary school record be sent directly to the Office of Admission.

The

strength of the applicant's curriculum, grades, weighted grade point average and class rank as well as the level of competition in

required for academic advising and special services

preparatory subjerts:

Chapter 344, Section 19 of the 1983 Acts and Resolves of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts states that: "No resident of the commonwealth who has been diagnosed as being developmentally

4

Mathematics

cific

language

but not limited

disabilities,

by chapter seventy-one

English (a)

units

to,

having dyslexia or other spe-

by any evaluation procedure prescribed

B,

or equivalent testing, shall be required to

take any standardized college entrance aptitude test to gain admit-

3 units

tance to any public institution of higher education

3 units

wealth. Admission shall

History/Social Science (d)

2 units

excluding standardized achievement testing.

Foreign Language (e)

2 units

Elective Units

2 units

years prior to their planned entrance date are exempt from the

4

standardized testing requirement.

Science

(b)

(c)

(f)

Related Courses (g) English

and

Candidates

units

must be college preparatory courses

literature,

writing

in

in

such

subjeas as algebra, geometry, trigonometry, elementary func-

is

and mathematical

strongly

A fourth year of mathematics students who plan to enter fields

analysis.

recommended

for

such as computer science,

common-

g'-aduated from high school three or

factors

more

FRESHMAN ADMISSION REVIEW

skills.

Mathematics must be college preparatory courses tions

the

composition

which include the development of reading,

and comprehension

who

in

be determined by all other relevant

Freshman admission to Bridgewater State College

c.

when

students enroll.

disabled, including

b.

the

the applicant's high school are taken into consideration.

The secondary program should include the following college

a.

is

appropriate verifying document. More specific documentation

HIGH SCHOOL RECORD Candidates must request an

official

score reports forwarded direaly from the Educational Testing

application. The form, aside from collecting biographical data,

ing their

(SAT Reasoning Test) or

management science, mathematics,

is

selective.

The Massachusetts Department of Higher Education has established

minimum admission standards

that require candidates to

earn a "B" average for the required high school units mentioned above. Students

whose average

falls

below

this

requirement can

pre-engineering or the sciences.

meet the standard by the use of a sliding scale that begins with compensating SAT scores above 920, or an ACT composite

Two

score above 19.

d. This

of the science courses

must include laboratory work.

requirement should include one year of United States

history

and government.

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

also

No

student can be admitted

grade point average the

falls

whose high school

below "C." Detailed information about

DHE admission standards can be found on

their

Web site.

at vwvw.bridgew.edukatalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

19


Undergraduate Admission www.mass.edu. Admission decisions

at Bridgewater are

based

do not have a

direct equivalent at

upon the strength

academic

com-

be counted as

fulfilling elective

of the candidate's

profile as

Bridgewater State College

requirements

in

may

the curriculum.

same degree

pared to the pool of applicants. Generally, more than 7,500

Transfer students are required to

applications are reviewed for a freshman class of 1,500.

ments as any other student; however, any student who has com-

Since Bridgewater State College seeks students

who

will

con-

tribute to the college in a variety of ways, other faaors are con-

sidered

in

the admission decision. These include demonstrated

leadership, participation in extracurricular activities, motivation,

maturity and special aptitudes and talents. Letters of

recommen-

Massachusetts State Colleges

completed

from educationally disadvan-

taged environments, working adults and candidates

who

throughout the

number site,

many group in

the

college

Web

- Gates

Bridgewater,

MA 02325.

90 hours

of transfer

toward the degree.

Grades

taken at an institution other than BSC

for courses

compute

a student's grade point average. Only

PROGRAM

JOINT ADMISSION Community

and deferred enrollment may be found

of Admission

of

Bridgewater State College participates with the Massachusetts

Additional information concerning admission procedures,

the Viewbook. Copies

69 hours

and a telephone reservation

Viewbook or on the

application fees, standardized testing requirements for admis-

in

institution are limited to

BSC grade point average.

www.bridgew.edu.

sion, notification date

One

must be

courses actually taken at BSC are used to calculate a student's

information sessions offered

year. Dates, times

are available

credit

fields

toward the degree. Students transferring from an

are not used to

Interviews are not required. Students are encouraged to

attend one of the

and minor

accredited four-year institution are limited to

exhibit

exceptional potential.

not be subjea to additional

at Bridgewater State College. Students transferring

wishes to submit are welcomed and encouraged.

for three years or more, students

will

half of the required courses in major

transfer credit

given to applicants out of high school

require-

core curriculum requirements at Bridgewater State College.

from an accredited two-year

is

the

pleted the general education requirements of one of the other

dation and any additional supporting information a candidate

Special consideration

fulfill

may be obtained from

the Office

Dean College and Quincy College

in

State College for transfers from participating institutions

enrolled

in

ate degree

House, Bridgewater State College,

Colleges,

Joint

Admission. This program guarantees admission to Bridgewater

who

are

preapproved programs of study, providing the associis

completed. Joint Admission students must maintain

a cumulative grade point average at the two-year college of 2.5 or better to be eligible. Transfers indicate their desire to participate in Joint Admission

TRANSFER ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS

by contacting either the Admissions Office or Transfer Office at their

Bridgewater State College welcomes applications from qualified

community

college.

A

written application for Joint

upon enrollment

Admission can be

filed

pating institution.

One semester

at the two-year partici-

prior to their

planned enrollment

transfer students. To qualify for transfer admission, a student

must have earned

at Bridgewater State College, Joint 1

Admission students must

file

2 semester hours of transferable credit; oth-

an Intent to erwise the applicant

is

Enroll

form

in lieu

of a regular Bridgewater State

considered under freshman College application. This form

is

available from the transfer coun-

admission requirements. selor at the participating colleges or the Office of Admissions at

Transfer applicants will be evaluated on the basis of their pre-

vious college work and must request an

official transcript to

be

sent from each college or university attended. Transfer applicants

who

have earned fewer than 24 transferable credits must also

submit to an

official

Bridgewater State College. To complete the review process, an official transcript of all

prior institution(s)

college

work completed

to date at any

and the community college must be requested

by the applicant. BSC's Joint Admission deadlines are November

high school transcript and standardized 1

for spring

and March

1

for

fall.

testing results.

in

It is expeaed that candidates for transfer admission will be good standing at the last institution attended and will have

earned a cumulative grade point average of 2.2 or higher on a

For students transferring from Massachusetts

4.0 scale. Students transferring fewer than 24 semester hours

community colleges

of credit

must present a minimum cumulative grade point aver-

age of 2.5 on a 4.0

scale. Special consideration

may be granted

for exceptional high school performance, evidence of maturity

and motivation, or other extenuating circumstances and handled on an individual

are

minimum

basis.

eligibility

will

be

minimum grade

of "C-"

is

(effective January 1990) 1)

Requirements for Transfer Compact Status

A student

shall

be

eligible for transfer

compaa status

if

he or she

has met the following requirements: •

requirements and do not

Transfer aedit toward the degree will be granted for course

completed at other accredited

to Bridgewater State College

Please note that these

guarantee admission to the college or to a specific degree program.

20

COMMONWEALTH TRANSFER COMPACT

institutions of higher education.

Completed an associate's degree with a minimum of 60 hours exclusive of developmental course work.

•

Achieved a cumulative grade point average of not a 4.0 system) at the

work

2.0

A

degree. This

required for credit transfer. Courses that

(in

is

merely a

less

than

community college awarding the point average and by

minimum grade

no means guarantees admission.

/


Undergraduate Admission

6 credit hours

Behavioral and Social Science

9 credit hours

Humanities and Fine Arts

9

Absent a satisfactory resolution, differences of interpretation

8 credit hours

Mathematics

3 credit hours

The community college from which the student

DECISION

applying

is

fulfilled

AND NOTIFICATION DATES

Early Action

Program*

Freshman candidates may apply under the

the compact specifications.

Candidates need to have

be Transferred

2) Credits to

The 35 credits will

in

in

section

25 additional

transfer credits. These credits

may be transferred

appropriate.

Only college-level course credits consistent with the recom-

Undergraduate Experience

compaa.

Credits

A student ofifered

included qualifies

life

experience evaluations for course credit

when under

this

admission under the Early

Candidates Reply Date to

offer.

for the fall

completed application by

Feb.

1

semester must submit their 5 for consideration. Candidates

this deadline are notified of the

decision no later than April

the community college certifies that a student

1

Regular Freshman Admission*

meeting

may be

May

the

until

Freshman applicants

awarded

by the sending institution through CLEP, challenge examinations

and other

cycle.

respond to the college's

publication are included under this

1

5.

A

Admission Committee

number

limited

compact.

this

compact may be required

who transfers

The student changes

admission or by Nov. his or her

program upon entering

any,

and the requirements of the student's major

receiving institution total

more than 68

1

for

1

for

September

January admission for

basis as the application

file

done on a

is

becomes complete.

September admission begins

in

rolling

Notification for

March.

at the

credits.

Under these circumstances, transfer students the

1

Notification for transfer candidates

The combination of additional core curriculum requirements, if

Nov.

priority consideration.

Bridgewater State College, or •

is

Transfer Admission* Transfer applications should be filed by April

no more than 68

to take

additional credits unless: •

freshman

Beyond the Associate's Degree

To complete the baccalaureate degree, a student

under

of

candidates are accepted for the spring semester each year. The application deadline for priority consideration

3) Credits

the

admission and reviews the application again during the regular admissions

set forth in the

need

will

file in

college either offers admission, denies admission or defers

as free electives

Action Program has

mended standards

on

mid-December. The

Early Action applicants are notified by

be accepted as

credits will

the student's major, or any combination, as Bridgewater State

deems

transcripts

Office of Admissions by Nov. 16.

toward any additional core curriculum requirements, toward

College

and

to have their application complete

I

College core curriculum requirements. of

Early Action Program.

the standardized testing

fulfilled

requirements on or before the November test date and

core curriculum courses specified

be applied toward the fulfillment of the Bridgewater State

A minimum

to the State-Wide Transfer

is

responsible for identifying on the transcript of the candidate that

the student has

may be presented

Coordinating Committee.

credit hours

Natural or Physical Science

then have the

institutions shall

opportunity to resolve the differences.

requirements, exclusive of developmental course work: English Composition/Writing

two

Representatives from the

Completed the following minimum core curriculum

•

will

same requirements as students who began

*A student who has been denied admission to Bridgewaater may not register for courses at the college.

be subject to

their

undergradu-

State College

ate education at Bridgewater Stale College.

4) If

Note: The college reserves the right to dose admission at

Admission to Competitive Majors or Programs

because of space or

does not admit

all

fiscal limitations

who

the receiving institution

qualified applicants to a given major or pro-

gram, the receiving institution cants

any time.

will

use the

are transfer students under this

same

criteria for appli-

compaa as

it

does

for

REINSTATEMENT AND READMISSION Undergraduate students

one

for

its

native students.

5)

Student Appeals

or

who

have not registered for courses

more semesters, or who have been academically

separated from the college and

A student who

not been applied Initially,

an application

believes that the provisions of this fairly

compact have

has the right to appeal.

award

be resolved between the student and

the receiving institution.

If

a difference remains unresolved,

the student shall present his or her evaluation of the situation to the institution

Note: See Catalog

from which the student

Web Addenda

is

An

transferring.

to re-enroll

must

file

for reinstatement/readmission with the Office of official transcript

any) since last enrolling at

differences of interpretation regarding the

of transfer credit shall

Admission.

who wish from

BSC as

all

colleges attended

(if

well as a personal statement

explaining the circumstances of separation/non-enrollment must

be submitted with the application while meeting the above published priority deadlines for transfer students.

Upon readmission/reinstatement, will

transfer credit,

be awarded according to established

policies.

if

applicable,

The grade

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

21


Undergraduate Admission

J BSC upon separation

point average achieved at

will

be resumed

when

as grades achieved at other institutions are not included

Students lege must

who have been

for

graduates of three-year diploma

schools of nursing to complete programs leading to degrees

academically separated from the col-

meet the requirements

made

Provisions have been

BSC grade point average.

calculating a student's

PROGRAM FOR REGISTERED NURSES any of the academic majors being offered at the college.

of separation outlined by their

appropriate dean before being considered for readmission.

in

While encouraging registered nurses to pursue degree work for personal enrichment, the college supports the guidelines of

the National League of Nursing for the professional education

INTERNATIONAL ADMISSION International students

who

wish to apply

of nurses. These guidelines caution nurses

for

responsibilities in the field of nursing, that

the college should address a letter of inquiry to the Office of

Admission indicating

their educational

area of study. Eligible candidates

will

background and intended

be mailed a special interna-

and asked

tional student admission application packet

and

official transcripts

credentials. Students for

whom

is

a second language will be required to submit an official copy of results

from the "Test of English as a Foreign Language" (TOEFL),

unless they have at least

two

an American

years' experience in

Documentation of All

financial support resources

to TOEFL, to submit official results of the

in

students'

SAT Reasoning or ACT

orientation/registration period, international

TOEFL examination records and academic

be evaluated for placement

will

Through

in

admission program, students accepted

this special

to the college are granted

nursing work.

Where

60

credit hours for their school or

may be used

applicable, these credits

all

others transferring into the college, registered nurses are to

meet the same degree requirements as outlined

transcripts

Bridgewater State College participates

Regional Student Program. The program

New

the

appropriate English as a

in

the is

New

New

state tuition rate plus surcharge tuition in certain

Department of

English. In addition to the

records, other institutional

than nine

months

in

no

college.

whom

English

is

to the

TOEFL and SAT

scores,

in

an

appropriate level of English as a Second Language (ESL) and

Depending on placement, students

will

complete

can take three additional credits

in

to 6 ESL.

Students are exempt from taking ESL courses based on the following

criteria:

reading score of 68 or above on the Accuplacer

SAT verbal score

GPA

of

450

or

TOEFL score

granted to entering stu-

Advanced Placement Program Bridgewater State College participates

in

the Advanced

Placement Program of the College Board, providing academic credit for students qualified for ing.

advanced placement stand-

Those interested should take the College Board Advanced

Placement

tests

Admissions

and have the

results

submitted to the Office of

for evaluation. Students scoring three, four or five

receive placement

and

credit

from the college.

Bridgewater State College awards academic credits that students

above

above from a high school

may earn though in

the United States

or another English-speaking country

is

College-Level Examination Program (CLEP)

of 3.00 or

credit

college-level proficiency through

established procedures.

upon admission

transcripts, Accuplacer,

credits in ESL. Students

who have demonstrated

a second language are evaluated

their English proficiency

Based on

dents

language proficiency assessment, students are placed

writing.

Information about the program can be obtained from the

Bridgewater State College Office of Admission.

Advanced standing with college

as well as precollege writing samples and other valid methods of

at

ADVANCED STANDING

PLACEMENT POLICY FOR ESL POPULATIONS and tested on

in-

programs

advance of the expeaed date

of admission.

Students for

designed

Bridgewater State College.

above-mentioned

placement exams may be

required. Candidates should begin the application procedure less

is

England residents to study at the

to permit qualified

writing courses offered through the

England

administered by

England Board of Higher Education and

Foreign Languages and

mandatory

in

NEW ENGLAND REGIONAL STUDENT PROGRAM

Second Language courses offered through the Department of in

to

meet core curriculum, major or elective requirements. As with

addition

Assessment exam. initial

nursing education.

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

required.

is

students applying as freshmen are required,

During the

degrees

expeaed

college or university.

degree programs to

be pursued should be taken only at those institutions which offer

to submit

English

career goals

assume supervisory and/or teaching

include the opportunity to

admission to

whose

of or

(computer-based)

above 550 (paper-based) or

the College Level

73

of the

College Board. Credit earned with

1

Exam Program (CLEP)

toward tive

fulfilling

CLEP examinations may be applied

core curriculum requirements, major and elec-

requirements. The chart

about the

specific

in this

section provides information

CLEP examinations and equivalent j

BSC

courses.

1


Undergraduate Admission Exam Score

BSC Credit

BSC Course

BUSINESS 50

ACF1 100

3

Law

50

ACFI 305

3

Information Systems and Computer Applications

50

C0MP1XX

3

50

MGMT130

3

50

MGMT 200

3

American Literature

50

ENGL 231 and 232

6

Analyzing and Interpreting Literature

50

ENGL2XX

6

English Composition with Essay

50

ENGL

101 and 102

6

English Literature

50

ENGL 221 and 222

6

Humanities

50

ENGL 221 andARTH

1

50

LAFR101 and 102

6

French Language, Level 2

59

LAFR 101/102/251/252

12

Rnancial Accounting (introduced 6/30/07) Introductory Business

Principles of

Management

Principles of Marketing

COMPOSITION AND LITERATURE

101

6

FOREIGN LANGUAGES French Language, Level

German Language,

Level

1

50

LAGE101 and 102

6

German Language,

Level 2

63

LAGE101/102/151/2XX

12

1

50

LASP101 and 102

6

Spanish Language, Level 2

63

LASP 101/102/151/200

12

American Government

50

POL1 172

3

Introduction to Educational Psychology

50

TRAN 1XX

3

History of the United States

50

HIST 221

3

50

HIST 222

3

50

PSYC 224

3

Spanish Language, Level

HISTORY AND SOCIAL SCIENCES

Colonization to

1

1:

Early

877

History of the United States

II: 1

865 to Present

Human Growth and Development Principles of

Microeconomics

50

ECON

101

3

Principles of

Macroeconomics

50

ECON 102

3

50

PSYC 100

3

50

TRAN 1XX

6

Introductory Sociology

50

SOCI102

3

Western

Civilization

1:

50

HIST 111

3

Western

Civilization

II:

50

HIST 112

3

Biology

50

BIOL 100/102

8

Calculus

50

MATH

141

3

Chemistry

50

CHEM

131/132

College Algebra

50

MATH 105

College Mathematics

50

MATH 100 and

Natural Sciences

50

BIOL 102 and

Precalculus

50

MATH 100

Introductory Psychology Social Sciences

SCIENCE

Note: See Catalog

and History

Ancient Near East to 1648

1648 to Present

AND MATHEMATICS

Web Addenda

4&3 3

105

TRAN 1 XX

6

8 3

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


Undergraduate Admission Credit by

ed

in

CLEP

regarded as transfer credit and

is

is

not reflea-

the BSC grade point average. CLEP transcripts are regarded

as four-year-school transfer credit and are counted towards the

maximunn allowance isfy

of transfer credit.

CLEP

credit

does not

sat-

residency requirements for financial aid, student housing or

student medical insurance purposes.

CLEP is

credit

completed

may

not be awarded

either prior to or later

examination or

if

if

equivalent course work

than the equivalent CLEP

the CLEP equivalent already appears on a stu-

requirements waived or satisfied though

prior,

some exams

CLEP examinations.

require higher scores to earn

may arrange

to take

CLEP examinations

at

any of

the national test centers, including Bridgewater State College.

Those interested

in

taking CLEP examinations at BSC should con-

Office of Testing Services in the

Academic Achievement

Center at 508.531.1780.

BSC

Office of Testing Services:

has earned a bachelor's degree at Bridgewater

a field of study substantially different from the

may be admit-

An undergraduate non-degree student may register for new degree-seeking

Undergraduate Office of Admission, providing

initial

in

degree

official transcripts

previous colleges other than Bridgewater State College.

Please note that second bachelor degree candidates are subject to transfer admission deadlines of April 1

1

for fall entrance

and

for spring entrance.

Admission

is

dependent on approval of the department

in

which the student wishes to pursue a major. Certain departments

may recommend that the student pursue a graduate program with some prerequisite courses rather than a second bachelor's degree. Some majors have specific admission requirements and/or limited space, which may result in a student not being accepted into the desired major. For second undergraduate degree graduation requirements,

see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

24

in

August and January.

Once an undergraduate non-degree student has earned more

credit hours,

1

5 or

he or she must meet with a representative of

the Office of Admission to determine the purpose of continuing

as a non-degree student.

minimum

Note:

A

If

a non-degree student

in

of

is

seeking to will

in

the catalog.

If

admitted,

student

effea at the time of matriculation and com-

30

credit hours as a matriculated student.

who

has been denied undergraduate admis-

sion to Bridgewater State College

the college.

program. That student should make application through the

Nov.

Policies" section

academic standards).

plete a

ted to the college to pursue an additional bachelor's degree

all

"Undergraduate Academic

more information regarding undergraduate

the student must satisfy the requirements for a bachelor's degree

SECOND DEGREE OPTION

from

non-degree student should

not eligible for financial aid

A non-degree student must have a high school diploma or GED and must meet any prerequisites for the courses for which he or she wishes to register. A non-degree student must also

admission requirements as outlined

State College or at another accredited institution

skills

stu-

or various other services provided for degree-seeking students.

under the catalog

who

to

be required to apply as a degree-seeking student and meet the

College Board Online: www.collegeboard.com/clep

student

A is

obtain a degree from Bridgewater State College, he or she

www.bridgew.edu/

TestingServices

A

review or improve certain

an undergraduate non-degree

dent at Bridgewater State College.

students have been held

Students

who wishes

courses after the registration sessions for

full credit.

taa the

his or her interests or to

register for courses as

of this catalog for

recommendation that a student achieve a

score of 50 to earn credit for most

Please note that

may

ing students (see the

Bridgewater State College follows the American Council

minimum

broaden

not wish to seek a degree but

maintain the same academic standards required of degree-seek-

academic arrangement.

of Education (ACE)

A student who does

be aware, however, that he or she

dent transcript. CLEP credit may not be retroaaively substituted for

NON-DEGREE STATUS

may

not register for courses at


Tuition and Fees

1)

APPLICATION FEES A of

is

required of

all

May

State College, Box

Upon

students applying for admission.

acceptance, an advance tuition deposit of

is

1

2)

for

in

the

fall

4) Financial aid

semester,

$80

for

Students

students.

all

may be used

to pay your tuition, fees, room,

board, books, as well as flex points or dining points on

your Connect Card.

and readmitted students. For the spring semester, the is

calling our cashiers at

BSC Student Account Suite at www. click on the e-Bill icon.

3) Online through the

be $ 1 60 for freshmen and $80 for

this orientation fee will

orientation fee

and

bridgew.edu/studentaccounts and

entering the college. For students entering

transfers

expiration date

credit card

508.531.1225.

students will be assessed an orientation fee upon

new

Street, Bridgewater,

MasterCard or Visa by providing your

number and

nonrefundable. All

Summer

131

1,

MA 02325.

$200 must be

commuter students accepted for the fall semester. Students accepted with on-campus housing must also submit a $300 residence hall deposit. The tuition deposit submitted by

to Bridgewater State

College mailed to Student Accounts Office, Bridgewater

nonrefundable undergraduate application and processing fee

$25

Check or money order payable

who

have received an award

Financial Aid Office

may

from the

letter

claim the award specifically

designated for the semester. The amount to be claimed

AND FEES 2009-2010

TUITION

must be indicated on the

ACADEMIC YEAR

bill.

Students wishing to claim credit for financial assistance from sources other than the Bridgewater State College Financial

Daytime Course Charges

Aid Office (outside scholarships, waivers, loans,

who

Full-time undergraduate students

dents pay approximately $910 per year

Board

for resident students

year. Please

is

note that

breakdown

For a

Fees table ule

year,

in

all

in tuition

campus

required fees. Students residing on

$5,640 and $6,962 per

are Massachusetts resi-

depending on the

is

and $5,563

are charged facility

of these costs, please see the Tuition

should be noted

this

charged

all

tuition

ConnectCard.htm or

For your convenience there

who

an evening

(or

additional charges. Evening tuition

is

weekend) course may

$23 1 .80 per

credit

taking

1

will

be charged

hour with no credit hour maximum.

time undergraduate students

who

incur

charged at $38 per credit

hour with no credit hour maximum. Evening fees at

Full-

are Massachusetts residents

2 credit hours for evening courses pay approximately

$910 per year

in tuition

and $5,563

in

required fees. Students

on campus are charged between $5,640 and $6,962

residing

in

Boyden

Hall

for

on the

call

first

508.531.2897.

box located

a 24-hour drop

is

floor outside the Office of Student

your payments and signed

bills. In

addition, the

open evening hours the

two

Student Accounts Office

is

weeks

Monday through Thursday, 8 am

of each semester

Students

and fees associated with the cost to provide

enroll in

that

first

-7 pm.

be

the evening programs. As a result, full-time undergraduate day

students

campus

accepts the Connect Card. For more information on the

Accounts

will

must

bookstore

for laundry, vending,

sched-

year.

evening undergraduate courses

may be used

Flex points

items and food services at any location on

and

Evening Course Charges in

etc.)

documentation verifying the

Connect Card please see www.bridgew.edu/PSCC/

subject to change. Published tuition and fees are for the

Students enrolled

occupied.

figures are subject to change.

It

official

assistance to the Student Accounts Office by the due date.

in

between

approximately $3,400 average per

the following pages.

2009-20 10 academic

do so by sending the

who

credit hours for

of

$235 per

enrolled

take credits

in

excess of

degree completion

credit

hour for these

will

(118 percent of

1

20 minimum required

Any $235 per credit hour surcharge.

In

in

from other

1

to

credits) at

42

will

142

credits

no additional

be subject to the

determining accumulated

credit hours, students should exclude

transferred

example, students

may take up

credits taken in excess of

charge.

8 percent of required

be assessed a surcharge

credits. For

baccalaureate programs

in

1 1

from their

total

any credits

institutions.

Senior Citizens

per year, depending on the facility occupied. Board for resident Tuition

students

is

approximately $3,400 per year. Please note that

and

1/2 fees

ifi

the day and/or 1/2 tuition and 1/2 fees for

all

courses 4 pm or after are waived to any person 60 years of age or

figures are subject to change. older.

breakdown

For a

and Fees"

in

of these costs, please see

"Semester Tuition

the following pages. This schedule

is

be

1

12 fees

and bring proof of age to the

eligible.

subject

SGA (Student Government Association) Fee

to change.

Billing

The person must pay

Registrar's Office to

This fee

and Fee Payment

is

charged to

all

degree-seeking undergraduate students

attending classes. Students are billed through the Student Accounts Office annually ter.

The

in July

Students

and November,

will receive

an

e-bill notification will

prior to the start of

e-bill for

the semester charges.

Fewer than 1

1

2 semester hours

2 semester hours or

more

$25.00 $50.00

be sent to the BSC assigned e-mail

account. For the latest information on billing and dures,

each semes-

payment proce-

go to www.bridgew.edu/studentaccounts/. Payment may

be made by the following methods:

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

25


Tuition and Fees

Other Fees

DINING CHARGES $1,017.00

Health Insurance Fee (waivable)

$50.00

Meal

$125.00

Plan

Parking Decal Fee (waivable) 8 credits or less

9

credits or

more

$15.00

Software Fee Hospitalization/Major Medical coverage for

all

more

A Student Health

Insurance brochure can be obtained from the

required by Massachusetts state law.

Student Accounts Office 508.53 Services 508.53

1

.

1

252.

If

1

.

1

225

a student

is

Guest

Cost

$700.00

5

$1864.00

Gold**

210

$210.00

5

$1633.00

or the Office of Health

Silver

75

$500.00

5

$1589.00

Bronze***

15

$200.00

N/A

$329.00

covered under a similar Dining Dollars expire the end of each semester.

Gold Meal Plan: highly recommended for freshmen. Bronze Meal Plan: ONLY for Great Hill Student Apartments

*

Full

$$$•

150

the online waiver at www.bridgew.edu/healthservices. Failure to leave an outstanding balance due on the student's

will

Din.

Platinum

plan and wishes to waive the coverage, he/she must complete

do so

Base Meal

students carry-

ing nine credits or

is

Per Semester Rates

bill.

and commuters.

$1,017.00

Year

$601.00

Spring

REFUND POLICY

Distance Learning Fee (interactive video conferencing courses,

telecourses, teleweb courses

Notification Requirements

and $50.00

video courses) Official Transcript

Official Transcript

$5.00

Charge

ing through the All

$ 1 0.00

who

undergraduate matriculated (degree seeking) students

withdraw from school must communicate that withdrawal

Charge (per copy with

2-5 working days to process)

On-the-Spot

All

in writ-

Academic Achievement Center.

graduate matriculated (degree seeking) students

who

withdraw from school (program) must communicate that withdrawal

SEMESTER RESIDENCE HALL AND DINING CHARGES

All

in

withdrawals from courses must be communicated by the

student

Room

writing through the (School of Graduate Studies).

in

writing through the Registrar's Office.

Nonattendance $2,833.00

drawal and

Woodward Hair

$2,883.00

for

Shea/Durgin Halls*

$2,883.00

college form

East Hall

(Single)

$3,282.00

(Double)

$2,938.00

Pope and Scott Halls*

Crimson

$3,211.00

(Double)

Student Apartments*

$2,820.00

DiNardo/Miles*

$3,233.00

Mandatory Residential Aaivity Fee

$

ResNet Program Fee

1

0.00

$160.00 1

will result in a failing

course charges except

In

on

is

order to assist students

will

withdrawal from

in

be awarded as follows: 100 percent refund dur-

ing the drop/add period;

financing their education, the

Management

through regularly scheduled payments over a 10-month

No

refund

in

the second

drop/add period has

will

be available thereafter.

Seven-Week Quarter Courses. Refunds will

for

be awarded as follows:

refund during weekdays 4 and 5 of the quarter. will

Management Systems, the Tuition Management Systems

No

refund

be available thereafter.

Odd-Day, Non-Standard Courses. The refund

odd-day, non-standard courses

will

refund during the drop/add period.

period. For information call Tuition

www.afford.com.

after the

100 percent refund during the drop/add period; 70 percent

expenses out of current income

refer to

85 percent refund

ended; and a 70 percent refund during the third week of the

Policy 1.3.

site

official

file.

week, during the four weekdays

Systems. This company's plan offers a low-cost, flexible system for financing educational

Web

grade. Students are responsible

when an

seven-week quarter courses

MANAGEMENT PLAN

.800.722.4867, or

with-

Full-Semester Courses. Refunds for full-semester

Policy 1.1.

courses

semester.

50.00 more per semester

college has contracted exclusively with Tuition

1

official

Standard and "Non-Standard Date" Semester Courses

Policy 1.2.

TUITION

does not constitute

$3,481.00

Hall (Single)

*Single rooms are $

1)

all

at class

available thereafter.

be a 100 percent

No

refund

will

be

for


Tuition and Fees STATE COLLEGE

2)

RETURN OF FINANCIAL AID POLICY

Noncredit Courses Offered Through Continuing Education nology courses course.

Students

Nontechnology Courses. The refund

Policy 2.1.

No

will

refund

00 percent

prior to the start of the

for four or

will

weekend days)

(including

be

1

aid award.

00 percent

five or

prior to the start of class;

to the

end

The refund

fee).

no refund

poli-

90 percent up

ships to the federal or state

of the student's financial aid

summer

courses

will

Summer

Courses. Refunds for five-week

be awarded as follows:

00 percent

1

refund during the drop/add period; 70 percent refund during

weekdays four and

five of the

summer

session;

and no

1

1

the three weekdays after the drop/add period has ended; and thereafter.

no refund

will

for

a repayment to

until

Meal

Plan,

percent refund after the

in

be awarded as

will

Policy 4.2.

of the semester. See

Web

in

the second week, during the four weekdays

week

effect

site for

actual

retain

all

may

financial aid.

scholarship/grant funds a withdrawn student very possible that a student

who receives

may

BSC Student Accounts

Office

retain.

financial aid

withdraws during the Return of Title IV funds period balance to the

institutional

will

and

owe a

and may be required

to

undergraduate, matriculated (degree seeking) students

who withdraw from

school must notify,

of the semester.

No

Meal Plan - Dining. Refunds

refund thereafter.

for

writing, both the

Financial Aid Office.

graduate, matriculated (degree seeking) students

withdraw from school (program) must

notify, in writing,

who both the

Note: Federal, State or Institutional regulations, and/or action by the Department of Higher Education may necessitate revision to the above Return of Financial Aid Policy.

-

Meal Plan

in

School of Graduate Studies and the Financial Aid Office.

drop/add period has ended; and a 70 percent refund

during the third

Funds requirement remains

the current semester. After those dates the student

in

All

and Dining and Flex Dollars

100 percent refund during the drop/add period; 85

follows:

IV

may

or to the federal government.

Academic Achievement Center and the

Housing. Refunds for housing

Policy 4.1.

BSC

60 percent point

the

dates

All

be 100 percent during the drop/add period;

thereafter.

4) Housing,

must be returned by BSC to the

repay funds to the U.S. Department of Education.

Odd-Day, Non-Standard Courses. The refund

these courses

awarded based on the length

the student received a cash disbursement of aid, he or she

It is

refund during the drop/add period; 70 percent refund during

Policy 3.3.

retain only a prorated

Funds formula and dates to calculate the amount of

0-Week Summer Courses. Refunds for 0-week summer courses will be awarded as follows: 1 00 percent

no refund

may

Bridgewater State College uses the Federal Return of Title IV

refund thereafter. Policy 3.2.

be mailed to

Department of Education or Commonwealth of Massachusetts.

The Return of Title

Five-week

will

government based on the student's

length of enrollment. The student

If

thereafter.

Summer Courses Policy 3.1.

award notice

revised financial aid

College must return federal and state grants, loans and scholar-

owe 3)

and withdraw from the college

not be eligible for their entire financial

of the term and the student's withdrawal date. The remainder

cy for course fees for technology courses will be first class;

A

may

portion of the federal and state aid

fewer days (including weekend days)

Technology Courses (course

of the

receive financial aid

students once awards have been adjusted. Bridgewater State

prior to the start of class. Policy 2.2.B.

who

during the semester

be available thereafter.

technology courses

for deposits for

no refund

1

nontech-

Technology Courses (deposits). The refund policy

Policy 2. 2.A.

more days

be

will

for

Dining options will be awarded as follows: 100 percent refund

during the drop/add period; 85 percent refund

week, during the four weekdays

after the

in

ended; and a 70 percent refund during the third semester.

No

Policy 4.3.A.

the second

drop/add period has

week

of the

refund thereafter. Flex Dollars (Students). Flex dollars carry

year to year and balances greater than

from

$20* are refundable

at

the time of graduation/withdrawal from the college. •

If

the student's college account

paid

is

a refund to the cardholder within

in full,

60 days

we

will issue

of graduation

or withdrawal. •

If

the student has an outstanding balance with the college,

we will

apply the flex dollars balance to that account.

Policy 4.3. B.

Flex Dollars (Employees). Flex dollars carry

from

year to year and balances greater than $20* are refundable at the

end of employment with the

issued within

*There

will

60 days of the end

of

college.

A

refund

will

be

employment.

be a $20 processing fee deducted from the balance

prior to refund.

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

27


bSc

Tuition and Fees

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The mission of the Financial Aid Office College

to assist students

is

Our main goal

cation.

is

at Bridgewater State

and parents

financing their edu-

in

to ensure access for

all

who

desire to

For a complete

list

and description of

financial aid programs,

see www.bridgew.edu/financialaid/FinAidPrograms.cfm or con-

taa the

Financial Aid Office at

508.53

1

1

.

341

for details.

pursue higher education.

award packages may

Financial aid

consist of a combination of

resources such as grant, scholarship, tuition waiver, work-study

and

loan.

is

always dependent on the

avail-

funds from the state and federal government. Awarding

ability of

of funds

An award package

based on "need," which

is

is

the cost of attendance (COA) and the

SATISFACTORY ACADEMIC PROGRESS AND STUDENT FINANCIAL AID

the difference between

Satisfaaory Academic Progress (SAP) sures

two components:

quantitative

qualitative progress.

The quantitative portion requires students attending an

Expeaed Family

tution that

Contribution (EFC).

awards federal

toward the completion of

financial aid

mea-

a federal policy that

is

and

insti-

be making progress

degree within a reasonable

their

The cost of attendance includes direct expenses such as

and

tuition

books and

fees,

and also incorporates estimated costs

supplies,

period of time. All attempted credits count toward the calculafor

and withdrawals,

tion,

room and board, transportation and

per-

negatively

sonal expenses. The expected family contribution

when

by using the federal need analysis formula

is

determined

impaa

the Free

processed. The difference between the two is

met by

completed and

is

will all

Commonwealth

a student's progress. The

of

institutional

programs adhere to the same standards. Since stan-

dards are applied to is

and incomplete grades

Massachusetts and Bridgewater State College's financial aid

Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA)

failures

all

one does not necessarily have

students,

the "need," which to be a financial aid applicant to

fall

under the auspices of

financial aid funds. this regulation.

COST OFAHENDANCE -FAMILY CONTRIBUTION = FINANCIAL NEED

maximum

The degree

is

1

time frame for completing an undergraduate

50 percent of the published length of the program.

programs that are

For

1

20

credits,

students would be allowed to

attempt no more than 180 credits before completing the requireAll

who

students

desire consideration for financial aid funds

must complete the FAFSA each

year.

FAFSA on the Web (www.

way to apply. The entire can be completed eledronically when both the student parent apply for a Personal Identification Number (PIN),

fafsa.ed.gov)

process

and the

is

the easiest and fastest

which allows the family to sign the application elearonically. Apply at www.pin.ed.gov. The PIN permits a family to sign and access the FAFSA year after year; there

is

no need

to reapply for

ments

for their degree. Generally, for full-time students, this

equal to

six years.

Students

who have

within this parameter would be

is

not completed their degree

deemed

ineligible for

financial aid.

Since students have of a

1

50 percent of the published length

program to complete

least

75 percent of

all

their degree, they

credits

must complete

at

attempted to maintain compliance

with the satisfaaory progress standards. Courses that do not a PIN each year. carry credit, but are successfully completed, are not considered

To obtain federal

government must receive the student's completed FAFSA

by March

mark

priority consideration for financial aid funds, the

1 5'

of the

award

year. This

is

a receipt date, not a post-

date. Electronic applications are considered received

when

applicants click the "submit" button at the end of the application

process from their computer. Applicants should print a copy of their confirmation

page when applying

online.

will

be made on a funds-available

basis. Applications for

Students must reapply for financial aid funds each year they

may be changed due lines,

an applicant

need

is

amount and type

to funding availability

will

academic

academic record

year.

is

is

measured over

time,

reviewed at the end of each

Repeating classes for which a passing grade has

already been earned will negatively

impaa

a student's progress

since no additional credits are earned, but additional credits are

attempted. Students

who do

not meet the college's standards

of the next semester or

comes

first.

When

when

the

FAFSA

is

received, whichever

students are notified of their

they are also given the opportunity to appeal,

the spring semester are accepted on a rolling basis.

attend the college. Although the

entire

are notified of the loss of financial aid eligibility prior to the start

Applications are accepted after the March 1ÂŤ priority date, but

awards

punitive under the calculation. Progress

and the

of aid offered

and program guide-

continue to be eligible as long as financial

demonstrated and the student maintains satisfactory aca-

ineligibility,

in

writing,

based

on mitigating circumstances. Summer classes are included as attempted and/or completed credits year (unless a special condition

is

in

the following academic

imposed by the Satisfaaory

Progress Committee).

To remain

in

compliance with the satisfaaory academic

demic progress. Please see the section of Satisfaaory Academic

progress policy, a completion rate of 75 percent

Progress and Student Financial Aid.

Simply stated, students must complete at least 75 percent of

The college has stria guidelines regarding refunds of

and the

distribution of financial aid funds for students

draw from the

tuition

who with-

institution. Please refer to the refund section of

this catalog.

Financial aid

is

available for study abroad.

attempted credits over time. To determine the

is

required.

number

required to maintain satisfaaory progress, multiply the total

number

of attempted credits by 75 percent.

all

of credits


on-time status

The following chart provides an example:

Student

Total of

Required to

Attempted

Complete

Credits

(75 percent)

#1

30

23 15

#3

65

49

#4

Appeals received

9

after the deadline,

if

approved,

be awarded

will

on a funds-available basis regardless of the FAFSA receipt date. Appeals

20

FAFSA was received by the published pre1 and all other required documents, if

March

any, are submitted to the Financial Aid Office in a timely manner.

Example

#2

their

if

ferred deadline of

be reviewed throughout the academic

will

This policy

on the

7

may be

subject to changes or updates. The policy

Web page

financial aid

year.

supersedes the policy

in

this catalog. All

appeals are reviewed by the Satisfactory Progress

Committee, whose representatives are from the Registrar's Office, -Office.

Academic Achievement Center and the Decisions by the committee are

appeals are approved

will

have

Students

final.

diligent in

completing is

attempted credits

all

reestablished. In

may be regained

for only

some

until

compliance with

cases, a student's eligibility

all

the next semester.

tion rate that

is

transfers

60

credits

the

will affect

which students must earn

Work Study Program, Bridgewater

State

College provides opportunities for employment both on and off

campus through the Student Employment Center

Boyden

Hall. Services of

the center are open to

all

located

in

Bridgewater

State College students regardless of financial aid status.

ALUMNI SCHOLARSHIPS The Bridgewater Alumni Association provides scholarships to

BSC comple-

Bridgewater undergraduate students. These individual scholar-

performed at the end of each academic year

However, transfer credits

addition to the Federal

stipulation that

attempted credits to regain

Transfer credits are not evaluated toward the

who

In

must be especially

one semester, with the

the student successfully complete eligibility for

whose

their financial aid eligibility rein-

stated on a probationary basis. These students

the policy

STUDENT EMPLOYMENT

Financial Aid

maximum

their degree. For

time frame

ships are provided by separate trust funds, each specifying the in

example, a student

toward an undergraduate degree would

particular criteria to

be

utilized in selecting a recipient for that

award. Application forms are available during February each year

and may be accessed on the BSC

Web

site at

www.bridgew.edu.

presumably have to earn 60 more credits to complete their BSC degree. Using the federal

1

50 percent

rule,

the students would

be allowed to attempt only 90 more credits before losing financial

A

aid eligibility.

The qualitative component of the policy deals with progress as it

GRADUATE ASSISTANTSHIPS

relates to the student's

Grade Point Average (GPA). Satisfactory

academic progress standards adhere to the college's policy for academic standards. {See chart below.) Students

who

are aca-

limited

number

of graduate assistantships are offered by the

School of Graduate Studies, subject to the availability of funds,

in

areas associated with certain programs of the college. For details

regarding graduate assistantships, see the "School of Graduate Studies" section of the catalog.

demically separated from the college are not eligible for financial aid funds unless they successfully appeal to the appropriate

academic dean and are subsequently reinstated.

If

such a student

OTHER SCHOLARSHIPS in

order to give recognition and prestige to student achievement

has met the quantitative component of the Satisfartory Academic

on campus, many academic departments, clubs and campus

Progress policy, no further appeal

organizations sponsor scholarships and monetary awards to

can be reinstated. However,

is

required,

and

financial aid

the quantitative standard has not

if

deserving Bridgewater State College students.

A

complete

been met, the student must present an additional appeal to the

may be found

satisfactory progress committee.

further information .egarding application procedures

Academic Standards:

obtained

Credit

Separation

at

in

in

the Bridgewater State College

listing

Handbook and may be

the Office of Student Affairs, or on the

BSC Web

site

www.bridgew.edu.

Hours

Academic

Probation

Below

Attempted

Warning

GPA

ThbGPA

0-16

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

1.00

The Office of Veterans'

VETERANS' AFFAIRS Affairs provides general information

on

17-31

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

1.50

Veterans Educational Assistance programs, educational guidance

32-46

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

1.65

and other related assistance. The

47-61

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

1.75

62-89

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

1.85

office

is

also responsible for

maintaining veterans' benefit records and for submitting necessary documentation for

initial

enrollment and continuing

eligibility benefits. Eligibility

deemed

can be regained

ineligible

may find an

tinue to take classes

or students

may

in

is

alternative funding source, con-

and regain

eligibility

on

their

own

over time,

instead decide to appeal to the Satisfactory

Progress Committee. Students

deadline that

two ways: students who are

who

communicated

Note: See Catalog

submit their appeal by the

who may be eligible for educational benefits include students who are enrolled in day or evening classes, either fullStudents

or part-time in undergraduate, graduate

programs and are veterans of World War post-Vietnam eras;

in their letter will

Web Addenda

retain their

men and women

in

and some II,

certificate

Korean, Vietnam and

the Reserves or National

at www.bridgew.edu/cdtalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

31


Financial Aid

Guard; husbands, wives, widows, widowers and children of veterans

whose death

or

permanent and

total disabilities

were

ser-

vice-connected; service-conneaed disabled veterans, dependents of servicemen missing in

90

aaion or prisoners of war

for

more than

days. For information concerning the Veterans' Educational

Assistance programs, the National Guard and selective reserve

programs or the state

tuition waiver

program, please contaa

the Veterans' Affairs Office, Financial Aid Office, Tillinghast Hall, or call or

through

visit

between the hours

Friday.

am and

of 8:30

pm, Monday

5

Telephone 508.531.1341

AIR FORCE RESERVE OFFICER TRAINING

CORPS (ROTO Air Force Reserve Officer Training tional

and

Corps (ROTC)

and leadership program designed

women

the opportunity to

an educa-

is

to provide

become Air

young men

Force officers while

completing a bachelor's or master's degree. The Air Force ROTC

program prepares students to assume challenging positions of responsibility

and importance

in

the Air Force.

Through a cross-enrolled program with Boston interested Bridgewater State College students

pate

in

the Air Force Reserve Officer Training

University,

may

partici-

Corps Program.

Requirements include yearly Aerospace Studies classes, Leadership Laboratory classes, and physical fitness training.

Mandatory weekly time commitments range from 5 to 7 hours.

Once students complete variety of career fields

opportunities as a

their degree, the Air Force offers a

from which to choose including

pilot,

navigator or

weapons

wide

flying,

controller.

The Air

Force has opportunities for students of any major. In

addition to the tremendous leadership and

management

training that cadets receive, they can also benefit from several

scholarship programs. If

or

you are interested

want

in

joining the Air Force

additional information, contact the Department of

Aerospace Studies, Boston Boston,

ROTC program

University,

1

18 Bay State Road

MA 0221 5 at 61 7.353.6316 or 4705.

Classes are held at Boston University. You can also

detachment Web In

visit

the

site at v\/ww.bu.edu/af-rotc.

addition to the tremendous leadership and

management

training that cadets receive, they can also benefit from several

scholarship programs.

32


Undergraduate Academic Programs BACHELOR OF ARTS/BACHELOR OF

Students should be aware that not the evening. Students

SCIENCE The Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degree programs prepare students for fields of endeavor related to the following areas of study

and

for

graduate school.

Some

of the degree programs

who

all

courses are offered

are only able to enroll

classes

in

in

4 pm

or after should consult the appropriate department chairperson for information

about the

courses required

in

evening sections of

availability of

a specific major, concentration and/or minor.

prepare students for secondary, middle school or PreK-1 2 specialist teaching

if

secondary education

is

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

selected as a minor.

Accounting and Finance

EDUCATION

IN

candidates for Massachusetts Educator Licensure are advised

All

to check with their individual education departments or

Anthropology

the School of Education and Allied Studies regarding proposed Art

may have an impaa on

regulations changes that Athletic Training

their

licensure program.

Aviation Science

All

undergraduate and graduate students seeking

licen-

Biology

sure must consult the section of this catalog titled "School of

Chemistry

Education and Allied Studies" for important licensure information

Chemistry-Geology

including institutional deadlines.

The Bachelor of Science

Communication Studies

in

Education

offered

is

the follow-

in

ing areas:

Computer Science

Early

Criminal Justice

Childhood Education

Elementary Education,

Earth Sciences

Special Education

Economics

In

English

cases where students with double or dual majors are

eligible for a BA,

Geography

BS and/or BSE degree, the student

which major department

Health Education

will

make the

will select

decision regarding the

degree to be awarded.

History

Students should be aware that not

all

courses are offered

in

Management

the evening. Students

Mathematics

or after should consult the appropriate department chairperson

Music

for information

who

about the

courses required

in

are only able to enroll

availability of

in

classes

pm

4

evening sections of

a specific major, concentration and/or minor.

Philosophy Physical Education

MAJOR

Physics Political

Students must meet

Science

requirements of the major as specified

all

under the departmental Psychology Social

a

Work

maximum

of

36

a department. The

listings.

A minimum

credits within the

30

36

to

of

30

credits

and

major may be required by

credits reflect

all

courses taken

in

Sociology

the major department, including those that are listed under the

Spanish

distribution of

The decision as to whether to award the degree of Bachelor of Arts or the degree of Bachelor of Science shall be consistent with

the standards

the required courses

GPA

the student's major field as determined by the

includes

major department.

in

the major

in all

the major

In

cases where students with double or dual majors are

BA, BS and/or BSE degree, the student

which major department

will

make the

(excluding cognate require-

courses completed

in

the major

GPA

includes

field all

decision regarding the

GPA

(excluding cog-

courses required for

completion of the minor, regardless of the department

will select

A minimum

required for graduation. The major

is

nate requirements). The minor eligible for a

field

ments) must be successfully completed at this college. 2.0

in

Core Curriculum Requirements. At least one half of

in

which the

courses are offered. Students should select a major by the end of the sophomore year.

degree to be awarded. Students are advised to consult with their department chair-

person or major adviser early later

in their

academic

than the end of the sophomore year,

in

career, but

no

order to be

certain that course selection will allow graduation with the

DOUBLE MAJOR In

order to graduate with a double major, students must meet

requirements of both majors. Completion of the double major will

desired degree.

all

be reflected on the

Students

who wish

finalized transcript.

to be elementary, early childhood or

special education teachers are required to select a major in

elementary, early childhood or special education and a major

the

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

in

liberal arts or sciences.

at vwm.bridgew.edu/catalog/addendd/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

33


Undergraduate Academic Programs CONCENTRATION A concentration

is

English

a unified set of courses usually

composed

English Education (High School, Middle School)

of

core requirements and of those additional course requirements

chosen area of concentration. The

particular to the

of core

and

particular requirements

more than 36

credit hours.

must be

total

at least

number

24 but not

Cognate courses (required courses

Writing

Health Education

Community Health School Health

outside the major department) are not counted as part of the

36

hours. Only students seleaing the major field of study

complete a concentration within that major. The concentration noted on the transcript. Concentrations are available

Accounting and Finance Accounting Finance

Anthropology

in:

History

may is

Military History

Management Management Global Management Information Systems Management General

Marketing Operations

Management

Cultural Anthropology

General Anthropology

Music

Public Archaeology

Music Education

Art

Philosophy

Art Education

Applied Ethics

Art History

Physical Education

Crafts

Coaching

Fine Arts

Exercise Science/Health Fitness

Graphic Design

Motor Development Therapy/Adapted Physical Education

New Media

Recreation

Photography

Recreation and Fitness Club Administration

Aviation Science Aviation

Management

Teacher Licensure

in

Physical Education (PreK-8)

Teacher Licensure

in

Physical Education (5-12)

Flight Training

Physics

Biology

General Physics

Biomedical/Molecular Biology

Professional Physics

Environmental Biology General Biology

Political

Science

American

Politics

Chemistry

International Affairs

Biochemistry

Legal Studies

Environmental Chemistry

Public Administration

Professional Chemistry

Sociology

Communication Studies

City,

Community and Region

Corporate Communication

Education

Individualized

Global Studies

Media Studies and Communication Technologies Speech Communication

Special Education

Dance Education Theater Arts

Theater Education

Early Childhood Education

Communication Disorders

MINOR A

minor

field of

Early Education

and Care, PreK-K

is

a unified set of courses chosen outside of the major

study requiring not less than

The minor

is

Earth Sciences

include courses from only

General

plinary.

Environmental Geosciences

Geology

1

8 nor more than 2

recorded on the student's transcript. Minors

Students

may

one department or may be

1

hours.

may

interdisci-

use courses that satisfy Core Curriculum

Requirements or departmental requirements to

fulfill

interdisci-

plinary minor requirements unless otherwise prohibited. At least

minor must be success-

one

half of the courses required for the

fully

completed through Bridgewater State College. Students

must achieve a minimum 2.0 cumulative average

in

declared


Undergraduate Academic Programs GPA

minors. The minor tion of the

includes

all

courses required for comple-

minor regardless of the department

in

Secondary Education (High School, Middle School, PreK-12 Specialist)*

which the

courses are offered. Specific requirements for a minor are found

Social Welfare

under the departmental descriptions.

Sociology

Minors are offered

Spanish

in:

Theater Arts

Accounting and Finance

Urban

Actuarial Science

Affairs

Women's and Gender

African Studies

*

American Studies

who

Students

Studies

wish to become middle school, secondary teach-

ers or PreK-1 2 specialists elect a

Anthropology

and a major from one

Art

requires

Art History

more than

2

minor

secondary education

in

of the major fields offered. This minor

1

hours

in

order to satisfy Massachusetts

licensure standards.

Asian Studies

candidates for Massachusetts Educator Licensure are

All

Aviation Science

Biochemistry

advised to check with their individual education departments or

Biology

the School of Education and Allied Studies regarding proposed

Biotechnology

regulations changes which

Canadian Studies

licensure program.

Chemistry Civic Education

their

undergraduate and graduate students seeking

All

and Community Leadership

may have an impact on

licen-

sure must consult the section of this catalog titled "School of

Coaching

Education and Allied Studies" for important information includ-

Communication Disorders

ing institutional deadlines.

Communication Studies

Computer Science

CORE CURRICULUM REQUIREMENTS

Criminal Justice

Dance

Bridgewater State College's core curriculum was developed to

Earth Sciences

serve as the educational foundation that

Economics

College students

English

The core curriculum features a skills-centered, outcomes-based

Environmental Biology

distribution

Ethnic Studies

wide choice of courses and the

Exercise Physiology

ments of

will build

model

their

Geophysics

GLBT

factual

century. Students

1

will learn a significant

knowledge as well as understand the

intellectual

is

who

body of founda-

conceptual frameworks, and methodologies of the major

Graphic Design

tions,

Health Promotion

academic

disciplines.

The BSC core curriculum

is

composed

of four main

areas:

History Inclusive Practices in Special Education

and Communication

Disorders Latin

study.

education that

liberal

required of responsible citizens of the 2

Management

program of

integrate the require-

flexibility to

major with the broader,

complete the BSC core curriculum

Health Resources

Bridgewater State

their

of general education that allows students a

Geography Studies

all

on to complete

Skill

Requirements: All students

proficiency

American and Caribbean Studies

in

the

skill

are required to demonstrate

areas of writing, logical.reasoning, math-

ematical reasoning, and spoken communication.

Management

Core Distribution Requirements:

Mathematics

about the

Middle East Studies al

arts,

All

students

will learn

humanities, the natural and social and behavior-

sciences, global culture, multiculturalism, application of

Music titative skills

and the

U.S.

quan-

and Massachusetts Constitutions.

Philosophy

Seminars: The First and Second Year Seminars are key features of the BSC core curriculum. These topic courses will allow

Physics Political

Science

students to explore an area of interest

Portuguese Professional Practices

in

Special Education

and Communication

oriented course. The

First

in

Year Seminar

course designed to engage the student

Disorders

The Second Year Seminar

Psychology

and

Public History

will

engage students

is

in

is

a small, discussiona writing intensive

in

college-level learning.

either speaking or writing intensive

the connections between classroom

learning and the world.

Public Relations

Recreation

Russian and East European Studies

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at wvm.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information

supersedes the published version of this catalog.

35


bSc

Undergraduate Academic Programs

BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE

Requirements

in

the major: To connea the core curriculum

with each major, students course

in their

literacy

Core

and

be able to demonstrate information

will

technology proficiency

Skills

ENGL 101 ENGL 102

major and

complete one writing intensive

will

in their

major.

Requirements

(CWRl)* Writing (CWR2)*

Writing

I

II

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

Foundations of Logical Reasoning (CLOR)* one course:

Select

MATH

180 Transition to Advanced Mathematics

PHIL 111 Foundations of Logical Reasoning

Foundations of Mathematical Reasoning (CMAR)**

125 Drawing

Digital

Imaging and 4-D Design

I

130 Two-Dimensional Design

140Three-Dimensional Design

204 Video Art

MUSC 120 Class Guitar (Classical Guitar) MUSC 130 Voice Class MUSC 140 Class Piano MUSC 160 Music: A Listening Approach MUSC 162 Music in African Culture MUSC 163 Music of the Non-Western World MUSC 165 Introduction to Women Composers MUSC 166Surveyof American Jazz MUSC 168 American Popular Music MUSC 170 Music Fundamentals MUSC 240 Class Piano I

I

MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH MATH

100 Precalculus Mathematics 105 Selected Topics

in

Mathematics

107 Principles of Mathematics

108 Principles of Mathematics 110 Elementary Statistics

I

II

I

112 Mathematics for Elementary Teachers

I

113 Mathematics for Elementary Teachers

II

114 Mathematics for Elementary Teachers

III

II

120 Introduction to Linear Algebra

130 Discrete Mathematics

I

PHED/THEA 146 Dance Appreciation PHED/THEA 255 Creative Dance PHED/THEA 260 World Dance PHED/THEA 263 Dance History to 1915 PHED/THEA 264 Dance History from 1915 THEA 110 Theater Appreciation THEA 115 Play Production THEA 120 Introduction to Acting THEA/PHED 146 Dance Appreciation THEA 222 Asian Theater THEA 226 Children's Theater THEA 236 The American Musical Theater THEA/PHED 255 Creative Dance THEA/PHED 260 World Dance THEA/PHED 263 Dance History to 1915 THEA/PHED 264 Dance History from 1915 I

141 Elements of Calculus

I

142 Elements of Calculus

144 Applied Calculus 151 Calculus

152 Calculus

II

for Business

I

II

Spoken Communication (CSPK)** Select

104 Introduction to

I

one course;

Se/ecf

ARTH 214 Art History Study Tour ARTH 215 Themes in the Visual Arts ARTH 217 African-American Art ARTH 218 History of Photography ARTH 219 Mesoamerican Art and Architecture ARTH 220 United States Art Study Tour ARTH 308 Women in the Visual Arts ARTH 311 Orientalism

one course:

COMM COMM

130

Human Communication

250

Public Speaking

THEA 210

Skills

Oral Interpretation

I

Core Distribution Requirements*** These courses course

may be

one or more

will

not satisfy the Core

Skills

Requirements.

A

applied to a Core Distribution Requirement and

of the Additional Distribution Requirements. All

Humanities (CHUM)

requirements must be met.

Seled three courses from below:

Fine

and Performing Arts (CFPA)

Selea two courses from below:

ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH of

101 Introduction to Art

102 Introduction to Architecture

103 Survey of Ancient and Medieval Art

104 Survey of Art from the

14^^

Century to the Present

203 American Art and Architecture

205 Asian Art Survey: India, China and Japan 207 Introduction to African Art

208 Survey 211

of Islamic Art

Monuments

and Architecture

as Cultural Symbols and

Power

* Must be taken ** Must be taken

in

1" year

in 2"**

year

*** May be taken anytime

Emblems

ENGL 211 Literary Classics of Western Civilization to 1600 ENGL 214 The Classical Tradition ENGL 221 Major British Writers to 1800 ENGL 222 Major British Writers since 1800 ENGL 231 Major American Writers to 1865 ENGL 232 Major American Writers since 1865 ENGL 233 Introduction to the African-American Novel ENGL 241 Shakespeare ENGL 251 Literary Themes ENGL 252 Literary Types ENGL 253 Non-Western Literature ENGL 254 Literature for Elementary Education Majors ENGL 255 East Asian Literature in Translation ENGL 261 Film Study: Introduction to the Art ENGL 262 Film Study: Literature and Film


Undergraduate Academic Programs ENGL 324 Language

in

PHIL 228 Philosophy of Religion

Context

ENSL 101 English as a Second Language ENSL 102 English as a Second Language ENSL 151 Intermediate English as a Second Language I

PHIL 229 Explaining the Paranormal

II

PHIL 231 Amoralism, Egoism and Altruism

HIST 111 Western Civilization to the Reformation

PHIL 234 Free

PHIL 232 Philosophy of Feminist Thought Will,

Human

Determinism and Responsibility

and Human

HIST 112 Western Civilization since the Reformation

PHIL 235

HIST 131 World History to 1500

PHIL 242 Philosophy and

Rights

Liberties

Human Nature

HIST 132 World History since 1500

PHIL 247 Existentialism

HIST 151 Asian Civilization

PHIL 248 Buddha, Socrates, Jesus

HIST 161 History and Culture of Mexico

PHIL 260 Philosophy of Science

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions to 1865

PHIL 301 Plato and Aristotle

HIST 222 United States History and Constitutions since 1865

PHIL 303 Major Modern Philosophers

INTD/WMST 240

PHIL 304 19*" Century Philosophy

Critical

Perspectives

in

Women's and

PHIL 305 American Philosophy

Gender Studies

LAAR LAAR LAAR LACH LACH LACV

101 Elementary Arabic

PHIL 320 Topics

I

102 Elementary Arabic

PHIL 402 Knowledge and Truth

II

PHIL 403 Ethics and Action

151 Intermediate Arabic

404 Mind and Language 405 Metaphysics WMST/INTD 240 Critical Perspectives PHIL

101 Elementary Chinese

I

102 Elementary Chinese

II

PHIL

Cape Verdean Creole

101 Elementary

LAFR 101 LAFR 102 LAFR 251 LAGE 101

Elementary French

I

Elementary French

II

in

Women's and

Gender Studies Natural Sciences (CNSL;

CNSN)

Intermediate French

Seled two courses from below (one must be a laboratory

Elementary German

Laboratory Sciences (CNSL):

II

LAIT 101 Elementary

Italian

I

LAIT 102 Elementary

Italian

II

LAIT 151 Intermediate

Italian

science):

I

LAGE 102 Elementary German LAGE 151 Intermediate German

BIOL 100 General Principles of Biology

I

BIOL 102 Introduction to Zoology BIOL 117 Environmental Biology BIOL 121 General Biology

I

CHEM CHEM CHEM

LAJA 101 Elementary Japanese LAJA 102 Elementary Japanese LAJA 151 Intermediate Japanese LANG 300 Languages of the World LANG 350 International Women's Cinema I

II

LAPO 101 Elementary Portuguese LAPO 102 Elementary Portuguese LAPO 151 Intermediate Portuguese LARU 101 Elementary Russian LARU 102 Elementary Russian LARU 151 Intermediate Russian

PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS

II

I

I

II

I

101 Elementary Spanish

I

102 Elementary Spanish

II

151 Intermediate Spanish

I

131 Survey of Chemistry

I

141 Chemical Principles

I

142 Chemical Principles

II

EASC 100

GEOG

I

LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP

Philosophy

in

Physical

121 Physical

100 Physics

Geology

Geography

in

the Natural World

107 Exploring the Universe 181 Elements of Physics

I

182 Elements of Physics

II

183 Aviation Physics

243 General Physics

244 General

Physics

I

II

Non-Laboratory Sciences (CNSN):

BIOL 110 Biology:

I

200 Intermidate Spanish 230 Contemporary Latin America Short

BIOL 112 Biology

II

Translation

Story in

A Human Approach and Human Thought

BIOL 115 Microbial World and You BIOL 119 The Botanical World

PHIL 151 Introduction to Philosophy PHIL 203 Happiness and the Meaning of

Life

PHIL 205 Medical Ethics PHIL 207 Philosophy of Education PHIL 210 Liberation Ethics PHIL 211 Inductive Logic PHIL 212 Philosophies of India

PHIL 213 Philosophies of China and Japan PHIL 215 Environmental Ethics

BIOL 128 The Biology of

Human

CHEM CHEM

Everyday

102 Chemistry 132 Survey

in

in

Chemistry

Sexuality Life

II

EASC 102 History of the Earth EASC 194 Environmental Geology

GEOG GEOG

122 The Physical World

130 Environmental Geography

PHYS 102 Modern Physics for the Humanist PHYS 180 Energy and its Social Uses

PHIL 216 Values and Technology

PHIL 222 Philosophy of

Law

PHIL 225 Philosophy of Art

Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/adderida/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

37


Undergraduate Academic Programs and Behavioral Sciences (CSOC)

Social

POLI 275 Comparative Government POLI 277 American Government: State and Local

Select

two courses from below:

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

100 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology

POLI 285 Law and the Judicial Process PSYC 100 Introductory Psychology

101 Biological Anthropology

103 Introduction to Archaeology 110 Introduction to Folklore 111 1 1

Myth and Culture

5 Anthropology of Race, Class

120

First

and Gender

Nations: Global Indigenous People

130 Introduction to Primates

204 206 208 209

Global

Human

Study Tour

Social

Work

SOCI 204 Gender, Sexuality and Society

Peoples and Cultures of Africa

213 Latin American Peoples and Cultures

SOCI 211 Homeless

in

U.S. Society

SOCI 214 Middle Eastern Societies

215 The Caribbean

216 Peoples and Cultures of the Middle East

315 Ethnic Experience

in

SOCI 217 East Asian

and Japan

SOCI 219 Population and Society

SOCI 220 The Developing World

Game

SOCI 338

Theory and the Law

SOCI 360 Feminist Theory

in

Sociology

SOCI 391 Seminar: Social Data Analysis

Additional Distribution Requirements***

America

Core

Skills

courses

319 Contemporary Native Americans

courses listed

322 War, Peace and Culture

be

of North

Societies: China

SOCI 218 Chinese Society and Culture

308 Anthropology of Education 309 Anthropology of Art 314 Women in Myth and Lore

328 Archaeology

in

SOC1 104 Global Social Problems

Women

America

in

may

not satisfy these requirements, but

Core Distribution Requirement areas may also

listed here.

Writing Intensive (CWRT)

330 Medical Anthropology 331

Political

340 Myths and Peoples

two courses from below.

Select

Anthropology of the Ancient

Near East

Note:

First

355 Anthropological Study Tour

be used.

399 Special Topics in Anthropology 404 Seminar: Culture and Consciousness 405 Forensic Anthropology 406 Seminar: Human Evolution 417 She/He: Two Spirits: Gender Cross-Culturally

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

420 Visual Anthropology 426 Seminar: New England

Ethnic

and Regional

Communities

ANTH 435

COMM

Seminar: Global Feminism

365 Introduction

Communication

to Intercultural

CRJU 241 Women and Violence CRJU 347 Restorative Justice CRJU 369 Gender, Crime and Justice

ECON ECON

SCWK 355

SOCI 103 Social Problems

Native Cultures of North America

224 Anthropology of South Asia 305 Culture Change ARTH 306 Urban Anthropology ANTH 307 Anthropology of Religion

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

PSYC 200 Non-Western Theories of Personality PSYC 230 Cross-Cultural Psychology SCWK 250 Introduction to Social Work SCWK 270 Social Work Issues of Diversity and Oppression SOC1 102 Introduction to Sociology

Issues

Anthropology of

POLI 279 Introduction to Public Administration

101 Principles of Microeconomics

102 Principles of Macroeconomics

GEOG 151 Human Geography GEOG 171 Geography of the Developing World GEOG 374 Geography of the Middle East GEOG 375 Geography of South Asia GEOG 381 Geography of Latin America GEOG 388 Geography of Africa INTO 200 Introduction

to

Canadian Studies

POL1 172 Introduction to American Government POLI 250 Research Methods

in Political

Science

POLI 260 International Relations POLI 274 Western

Political

Thought: Plato to the Present

Year and writing intensive Second Year Seminars

may also

110 Introduction to Folklore

Myth and Culture 215 The Caribbean 305 Culture Change 307 Anthropology of Religion 330 Medical Anthropology 340 Myths and Peoples of the Ancient Near East 404 Seminar: Culture and Consciousness 426 Seminar: New England Ethnic and Regional Communities 111

ARTH 214

Global Art History Study Tour

CRJU CRJU CRJU CRJU

Women

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

241

and Violence

346 Criminal Procedure 347 Restorative Justice 369 Gender, Crime and Justice 211 Literary Classics of Western Civilization to 1600

214 The

Classical Tradition

1800

221 Major

British Writers to

222 Major

British Writers since

1800

231 Major American Writers to 1865

232 Major American Writers since 1865 233 Introduction

to the African-American Novel

241 Shakespeare 251 Literary

Themes

252

Types

Literary

253 Non-Western

Literature


Undergraduate Academic Programs Literature for Elementary Education Majors

Global Culture (CGCL)

East Asian Literature

Select

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

254 255

GEOG

381 Geography of Latin America

in

Translation

261 Film Study: Introduction to the Art

262 Film Study:

Literature

and

Film

HIST 161 History and Culture of Mexico

INTD/WMST 240

Critical

Perspectives

in

Women's and

Gender Studies PHIL 212 Philosophies of India PHIL 213 Philosophies of China and Japan PHIL 222 Philosophy of

Law

PHIL 225 Philosophy of Art

***May be taken anytime PHIL 228 Philosophy of Religion PHIL 231 Amoralism, Egoism and Altruism

PHIL 234 Free

Will,

Determinism and Responsibility

PHIL 248 Buddha, Socrates, Jesus

PHIL 301 Plato and Aristotle

PHIL 303 Major Modern Philosophers PHIL 304 19^^ Century Philosophy PHIL 305 American Philosophy

PHIL 320 Topics

in

Philosophy

PHIL 402 Knowledge and Truth PHIL 403 Ethics and Action PHIL

404 Mind and Language

PHIL 405 Metaphysics POLI 274 Western

Political

Thought: Plato to the Present

Law and the Judicial Process PSYC 212 Research Methods SOCI 204 Gender, Sexuality and Society S0Ci211 Homeless in U.S. Society SOCI 219 Population and Society SOCI 360 Feminist Theory in Sociology THEA 236 The American Musical Theater WMST/INTD 240 Critical Perspectives in Women's and Gender Studies POLI 285

II

Speaking Intensive (CSPI) or Additional Writing Intensive

(CWRT)

Selea one Speaking Intensive course

ANTH 100 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology ANTH 110 Introduction to Folklore ANTH 111 Myth and Culture ANTH 120 First Nations: Global Indigenous People ANTH 204 Global Human Issues ANTH 206 Native Cultures of North America ANTH 208 Anthropology of Women ANTH 209 Peoples and Cultures of Africa ANTH 213 Latin American Peoples and Cultures ANTH 215 The Caribbean ANTH 216 Peoples and Cultures of the Middle East ANTH 224 Anthropology of South Asia ANTH 305 Culture Change ANTH 307 Anthropology of Religion ANTH 308 Anthropology of Education ANTH 309 Anthropology of Art ANTH 314 Women in Myth and Lore ANTH 319 Contemporary Native Americans ANTH 322 War, Peace and Culture ANTH 328 Archaeology of North America ANTH 330 Medical Anthropology ANTH 331 Political Anthropology ANTH 340 Myths and Peoples of the Ancient Near East ANTH 404 Seminar: Culture and Consciousness ANTH 417 She/He: Two Spirits: Gender Cross-Culturally ANTH 435 Seminar: Global Feminism ARTH 101 Introduction to Art ARTH 102 Introduction to Architecture ARTH 103 Survey of Ancient and Medieval Art ARTH 104 Survey of Art from the 14^^ Century to the Present ARTH 205 Asian Art Survey: India, China and Japan ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH

207 Introduction to African Art

208 Survey of Islamic Art and Architecture 214 Global Art History Study Tour 218 History of Photography 219 Mesoamerican Art and Architecture 311 Orientalism

COMM

(CSPI):

ANTH 216 Peoples and Cultures of the Middle East ARTH 208 Survey of Islamic Art and Architecture ARTH 211 Monuments as Cultural Symbols and Emblems of

two courses from below.

Power

ARTH 218 History of Photography ARTH 311 Orientalism

462 Patterns of CRJU 323 Comparative

an additional Writing Intensive Course (CWRT) Note:

first

and second year seminars may be used.

Writing Intensive Select

one course

requirements

in

for

the Major

(CWRM)

each major as described

listed in

in

the major(s)

the appropriate academic department

section of this catalog.

Communication in

a Global Context

CRJU347 Restorative Justice ENGL 211 Literary Classics of Western Civilization ENGL 214 The Classical Tradition ENGL 253 Non-Western Literature ENGL 255 East Asian Literature in Translation ENSL 101 ENSL 102

or

International

Legal Systems

ENSL

English as a

Second Language

English as a

Second Language

151 Intermediate English as a

to

1600

I

II

Second Language

GEOG 151 Human Geography GEOG 171 Geography of the Developing World GEOG 374 Geography of the Middle East GEOG 375 Geography of South Asia GEOG 381 Geography of Latin America GEOG 388 Geography of Africa HIST

1 1 1

Western

Civilization to the

Reformation

HIST 112 Western Civilization since the Reformation

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

39


Undergraduate Academic Programs HIST 131 World History to 1500

Multiculturalism(CMCL)

HIST 132 World History since 1500

Select

one course from below.

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

100 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology

HIST 151 Asian Civilization HIST 161 History and Culture of Mexico

INTO 200 Introduction

LAAR LAAR LAAR LACH LACH LACV

to

Canadian Studies

101 Elementary Arabic

I

102 Elementary Arabic

II

151 Intermediate Arabic

101 Elementary Chinese

I

102 Elementary Chinese 101 Elementary

II

Cape Verdean Creole

LAFR 101 Elementary French LAFR 102 Elementary French LAFR 251 Intermediate French LA6E 101 Elementary German LAGE 102 Elementary German LAGE 151 Intermediate German I

II

I

II

LAIT 101 Elementary

Italian

I

LAIT 102 Elementary

Italian

II

LAIT 151 Intermediate

Italian

I

I

LAJA 101 Elementary Japanese LAJA 102 Elementary Japanese LAJA 151 Intermediate Japanese LANG 300 Languages of the World I

II

LAPO 101 Elementary Portuguese LAPO 102 Elementary Portuguese LAPO 151 Intermediate Portuguese LARU 101 Elementary Russian LARU 102 Elementary Russian LARU 151 Intermediate Russian

ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH

I

I

II

of

I

in

102 Elementary Spanish

I

II

151 Intermediate Spanish

200 Intermediate Spanish 230 Contemporary Latin American Short Story II

Translation

MUSC MUSC

Native Cultures of North America

Anthropology of

162 Music

in

African Culture

163 Music

in

the Non-Western World

PHED/THEA 260 World Dance PHIL 212 Pholosophies of India

PHIL 213 Philosophies of China and Japan PHIL 248 Buddha, Socrates, Jesus PHIL 301 Plato and Aristotle PHIL 303 Major Modern Philosophers

POLI 275 Comparative Government

PSYC 200 Non-Western Theories of Personality PSYC 230 Cross-Cultural Psychology SCWK 355 Study Tour in Social Work SOC1 104 Global Social Problems

215 The Caribbean

216 Peoples and Cultures of the Middle East

306 Urban Anthropology 308 Anthropology of Education 315 Ethnic Experience

Societies: China

America

322 War, Peace and Culture

330 Medical Anthropology 331

Political

Anthropology

417 She/He: Two

Spirits: Gender Cross-Culturally 420 Visual Anthropology 426 Seminar: New England Ethnic and Regional

ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH

Seminar: Global Feminism

203 American Art and Architecture

205 Asian

CRJU CRJU CRJU CRJU

Art: India, China

and Japan

207 Introduction to African Art

208 Survey 211

of Islamic Art

Monuments

and Architeaure

as Cultural Symbols and

Power 214 Global Art History Study Tour 217 African-American Art

218 History of Photography

220 United States Art Study Tour 308 Women in the Visual Arts 311 Orientalism Introduction to Intercultural Communication

241 Women and Violence 347 Restorative Justice

358 369 ENGL 233 ENGL 255 ENGL 324

Race, Class, Crime and Justice

Gender, Crime and Justice Introduction to the African-American Novel East Asian Literature

Language

in

in

Translation

Context

GEOG 151 Human Geography GEOG 171 Geography of the Developing World GEOG 374 Geography of the Middle East GEOG 375 Geography of South Asia GEOG 381 Geography of Latin America

HIST 131 World History to 1500

HIST 132 World History since 1500 HIST 151 Asian Civilization HIST 161 History and Culture of Mexico

INTD/WMST 240

Perspectives

Critical

in

Women's and

Gender Studies INTD 265 Introduaion

LANG 350

40

Emblems

HIST 112 Western Civilization since the Reformation

and Japan

SOCI 218 Chinese Society and Culture

THEA 222 Asian Theater THEA/PHED 260 World Dance

in

319 Contemporary Native Americans

HIST 111 Western Civilization to the Reformation

SOCI 214 Middle Eastern Societies

SOCI 220 The Developing World

Women

Peoples and Cultures of Africa

COMM 365

SOCI 217 East Asian

Issues

213 Latin American Peoples and Cultures

ANTH 435

II

101 Elementary Spanish

Human

Global

Communities

I

LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP

115 Anthropology of Race, Class and Gender

204 206 208 209

GLBT Studies Women's Cinema

to

International


Undergi LASP 230 Contemporary in

American Short Story

Latin

Academic Progi United States and Massachusetts Constitutions (CUSC) Select

Translation

MUSC

3

166 Survey of American Jazz

one course from below:

ACFI 305 Business Law

I

PHIL 210 Liberation Ethics

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions to 1865

PHIL 212 Philosophies of India

HIST 222 United States History and Constitutions since 1865

PHIL 232 Philosophy and Feminist Thought

POL1 172 Introduction to American Government

POLI 275 Comparative Government

POLI 277 American Government: State and Local

PSYC 200 Non-Western Theories

POLI 279 Introduction to Public Administration

of Personality

PSYC 230 Cross-Cultural Psychology SCWK 270 Social Work Issues of Diversity and Oppression SOC1 102 Introduction to Sociology

POLI 285 Law and the Judicial Process

Seminars

SOC1 103 Social Problems

Each seminar may also

SOC1 104 Global Social Problems

and an Additional

SOCI 204 Gender, Sexuality and Society

XXXX 199 First Year Seminar (CFYS) XXXX 298 Second Year Seminar (Spealcing

SOCI 214 Middle Eastern Societies SOCI 217 East Asian Societies: China and Japan SOCI 220 The Developing World SOCI 360 Feminist Theory

in

fulfill

a Core Distribution Requirement

Distribution Requirement.

or

Sociology

XXXX 299 Second Year Seminar (Writing

SPED 203 Cultural Diversity Issues in Society and Schools THEA 222 Asian Theater WMST/INTD 240 Critical Perspectives in Women's and Gender Studies

Select

SIcills

(CQUR)

one course from below, or a second Mathematical

Intensive)

(CSYS) Bridgewater State College considers any student with fewer than

24

credit hours to

be a

1^'

year student and any student with 24-

53 earned credit hours to be a

Application of Quantitative

Intensive)

(CSYS)

2"<^

year student.

Please note: •

Reasoning course may be taken (CMAR):

Only certain BSC courses have been approved for use

lum for a complete

ACF1 150 Personal Finance

up-to-date information regarding the core curriculum. •

ACFI 240 Principles of Accounting ACFI 241 Principles of Accounting

I

who

Students

who

Students

still

II

2006

or later as

first

matriculated at BSC prior to

an

fall

2006 may

earlier catalog.

(First

than 23 credits to BSC

will

Year Seminar) waived. Students

more than 53

credits will

who

have the CSYS (Second

Economics and Business

need to

fulfill

will

the Writing Intensive and Speaking

Intensive requirements.

Criminal Justice Data •

315 Quantitative Geography

in

of

I

142 Chemical Principles

100 Physics

fall

Year Seminar) waived. However, transfer students

141 Chemical Principles

Appeals

will

be heard by the associate dean of Arts

and Sciences.

PHIL 310 Symbolic Logic

PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS

the

most

MUST follow the new core curriculum.

who transfer more

Students

BIOL 297 Biometry

Statistics for

in

for the

II

have the CFYS

ECON 210

entered BSC

petition to follow

transfer

GEOG

approved courses and

I

ACFI 385 Managerial Finance

CRJU 430 Analyzing

of

II

ACFI 350 Managerial Accounting

CHEM CHEM

list

time students to BSC

ACFI 340 Intermediate Accounting ACFI 341 Intermediate Accounting

the

core curriculum. Please see www.bridgew.edu/corecurricu-

AFC1 100 Fundamentals of Financial Reporting

AFCI 200 Financial Accounting

in

the Natural World

who believe that they have met the outBSC Core Curriculum Requirement by taking a

Transfer students

comes

for a

102 Modern Physics for the Humanist

course at another college should submit a Core Curriculum

107 Exploring the Universe

Substitution form to the Office of the

180 Energy and

Sciences.

its

Social

181 Elements of Physics

I

182 Elements of Physics

II

Uses

244 General

Physics

The college permits students to pursue

I

in Political

Science

PSYC 201 Statistics for Psychology PSYC 211 Research Methods! PSYC 212 Research Methods SCWK 375 Data Analysis for Social Work SOCI 338 Game Theory and the Law II

SOCI 391 Seminar:

Social

Note: See Catalog

and

their interests

through

directed study. Such an undertaking involves independent

II

POLI 250 Research Methods

of Arts

DIRECTED STUDY

183 Aviation Physics

243 General Physics

Dean

thinking, hard

and help of a

work and creativity along with the guidance member. The end result should be a paper

faculty

or project accepted by the faculty

student. Directed Study, which

maximum

is

member working

with the

limited to three credits with a

of six credits for graduation purposes

and

is

primarily

Data Analysis

Web Addenda

at vmw.bridgew.edu/catalog/dddenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

41


Undergraduate Academic Programs upperclassmen,

for

HONORS PROGRAM

available for the pursuit of independent

is

work. Application forms for directed study are available from

The Honors Program

the student's major department and should be submitted to the

department chairperson

for his/her

recommendation and then

forwarded to the appropriate school dean

at Bridgewater State College

and highly motivated students to reach

gifted

potential through critical thinking, scholarship

for approval.

encourages

their highest

and research.

Small classes and close student-faculty relations provide for the

vigorous and thorough exchange of ideas, while the program as

AND

INTERNSHIP, PRACTICUM

FIELD

a whole attempts to create an atmosphere fostering intelleaual,

EXPERIENCE A number of departments within opportunity to enroll

ence

for

usually

academic

credit.

in their third

The program does not require students to complete additional

the college offer students the

an internship, practicum or

in

field experi-

or fourth year, the

of study. Normally,

experience opportunities are available only during the

such a

field

experience have the option

in their

available through the department or developing their

own

pro-

proposals, subjea to the approval of the department.

the field experience desired

is

proposed by the student,

student's responsibility to locate a faculty

member who

it

certain

years, by completing

300- and 400-level courses during

years,

honors

their junior

and by researching and writing an honors

For

the

will pro-

er,

all

work

in

the program.

honors work completed with a grade of B (3.0) or high-

who

-a

complete the program receive an honors degree effort

and the advantage

Application and Selection

their

direc-

students receive honors credit on their transcripts, and those

worth serious

vide the necessary supervision.

thesis

senior year.

once a semester to discuss

tors

If

is

gradua-

Honors students are required to meet with either of the

of consulting with their faculty adviser for details on programs

gram

in

and senior in

credit hours necessary for

and sophomore

ing their freshman

work

fall

and spring semesters. Students interested

20

1

by taking honors seaions of regular courses and/or honors dur-

chance to undertake a

in their field

course work beyond the

tion; instead, students earn honors credits, as described below,

Such experiences provide students,

supervised praaical experience field

and academic achievement.

artistic

both for the it

intrinsic

satisfaaion

it

goal

brings

provides at a time of strong competition for

graduate and career opportunities.

Application forms for a field experience are available from the student's department. The completed form must be filed with the

chairperson of the department

in

which the

to be undertaken no later than the

semester prior to the semester

in

field

end of the

which the

experience

first

field

is

quarter of the

experience

is

to

Students can participate

by undertaking

all

The department

will

screen

all

applications

in

order to select

students best suited for the positions available. The chairperson

forward the application forms to the dean of the appropriate

school for approval. The completed form must be received by the Registrar's Office prior to the

end of the drop/add period

to enroll

in

the Honors Program

of the requirements listed

Commonwealth Honors

be undertaken.

will

COMMONWEALTH HONORS two ways:

or by undertaking the requirements listed

Commonwealth Honors

runs throughout a student's undergradu-

ate career, whereas Departmental Honors takes place only

the student's last

two

years.

Commonwealth Honors

credits with a

minimum

2.5 cumulative GPA. Departments

honors work

if

he or she transferred to

after the

(for

experience are the

field

members in the department offering in program. A student may be removed from the program

responsibilities of faculty

1

the judgement of the faculty supervisor,

it is

in

the best interests

of the student, agency and/or college. Grades are based on

written evaluations from both the faculty supervisor

and the

agency supervisor. 1

may

5 credits in field experience

apply toward the major

department.

A minimum

and one-credit honors

two

00-200

years.

two ways: by taking

in

colloquia totaling

courses and colloquia are

may be earned and

of

45

will

number

of credits

listed in

be determined by each

clock hours

in

the field

is

required

Honors courses: Honors

Honors

credit at

four three-credit

1

2 credits. Both honors

the Course Schedule issued

may

not be compensated except for minimal

to cover such expenses as travel.

level courses.

Most

fulfill

Core

Curriculum credit and thereby impose no additional requirements for graduation.

5 students),

interaction,

Compensation

These courses offer small class

more

more

writing

and

offered

in art,

size

(capped at

active discussion, greater student

challenging material,

oral presentation.

and

faculty

and often an emphasis on

Honors courses have recently been

biology, chemistry, English, history, mathematics,

philosophy, political science and psychology.

42

a total

level preferably,

courses are specially-designed

seaions of regular 100-200

1

amounts

first

1

honors courses or by taking a mix of three-credit honors courses

each credit hour granted.

Normally, students

can be earned

at the

shortly before registration.

applied toward graduation requirements. The that

work

but not necessarily, during their this level

to

pursuing

Commonwealth Honors must accumulate

2 credits of honors level

if,

From 3

in

year.

Commonwealth Honors)

Students seeking

and grading of a

of

for

freshman

Freshman and Sophomore Years

Supervision and Grading

the

includes

may

set higher standards.

Supervision, evaluation

in

the requirements for Departmental Honors; a student might

Bridgewater State College or developed an interest Applicants to internships must have completed at least 54

for

only under "Junior and Senior Years" for Departmental Honors.

undertake only Departmental Honors

the student.

in

below


Undergraduate Academic Programs Honors colloquia: Honors meet once a week

for

colloquia carry

one academic

50 minutes, and culminate

in

credit,

their field. Students should

more information about

a paper

or scientific project that provides the major part of the grade.

Minimum enrollment

mum

is 1

2.

in

As a

two and the maxistand on their own, some

each colloquium

Although most colloquia

is

do not

credit,

but offer intense study

in

this

carry core curriculum

a wide range of topics not

in

whose GPA

falls

dropped

if

the deficiency

below 2.7

falls

either case,

is

not corrected; students

will

be

may

in

the program

who do

In

re-

not meet these require-

ments, by the time of graduation students must have attained a

cumulative

sional

â&#x20AC;˘

eligible to

Departmental Honors program

or,

if

Nine credit hours

continue by entering a

level in three-

in

honors course work at the 300 or 400

may

include honors con-

honors courses or colloquia, and either one or two

and the honors thesis can be downloaded from the Honors

the student's major does

Program

Honors Program, an individually designed

hon-

be

program (both of which require an application, either to the

Web

may be

â&#x20AC;˘

A public

site,

www.bridgew.edu/honorsprograms

or

picked up from the Honors Center. They should

filled out,

ing the first

Departmental Honors chairperson or the Honors Program).

Movement Arts,

Commonwealth Honors may be sum-

semesters of an honors thesis. Forms for honors contracts

they

Accounting and Finance

graduate school or profes-

obtained by undertaking the requirements specified by

tracts or

The following departments offer Departmental Honors:

own

in its

honors classes and one-credit honors colloquia

not offer Departmental Honors, by undertaking, through the

ors

the intelleaual high point of

for

the academic department, which

some

interdisciplinary

is

At least 12 honors credits at the 100 or 200

level

1

in

be

employment.

Credit requirements for

â&#x20AC;˘

(GPA requirements may be higher

will

where

marized as follows:

who have completed the 2 credits of honors work described above and who have attained a cumulative GPA academic departments) are

and valuable as a preparation

credit

Junior and Senior Years

of at least 3.3

many students the honors thesis

right,

GPA of 3.3.

Students

or,

the undergraduate experience -fascinating and exciting

enter the program. Although the honors directors have discretion to retain students

Whether

the thesis qualifies the student to graduate with honors

For

whose GPA

to 3.3, students

with their

appropriate, by the student's interdisciplinary honors committee.

be dropped from the program at that time.

will

whenever the GPA returns

require a two-semester thesis).

determined by the departmental honors committee

between 3.3 and 2.7 may remain

the program for a further semester after which they

this

Departmental Honors Committee and thesis adviser. Note that

to maintain a cumulative Grade Point Average (GPA) of 3.3.

Students

basis;

can be done for either one or two semesters. (We encour-

age two semesters, but students should discuss

some departments

honors classes or colloquia, students are expeaed

in

"XXXX485 Honors Thesis")

under the direaion of a faculty member on a one-on-one

usually found at this level.

Whether

student researches and writes an honors

thesis (earning three credits for

are attached to regularly offered courses that form part of the student's normal program. Colloquia

senior, the

check with their departments for

specific requirements.

signed and returned to the Honors Center dur-

two weeks

of the semester.

presentation of the thesis work at a

campus forum,

such as an event sponsored by the student's deparment or Health

Art

Promotion and Leisure

Aviation Science

Studies

the Undergraduate Research Symposium held each April.

Students

"with

who

complete the program

will

Commonwealth Honors" entered on

have the phrase

their transcripts.

Biology

Philosophy

Chemistry

Physics

Communication Studies

Political

Criminal Justice

Psychology

English

Social

Foreign Languages

Sociology

around the end of the sophomore or beginning of the junior

History

Theater and Dance

and should complete those requirements

Science

DEPARTMENTAL HONORS Students wishing to undertake only upper-division honors work

Work

can apply to their major department to do departmental honors

listed

year,

under "Junior

Management

and Senior Years."

Mathematics and

please consult your departmental honors committee or request

Computer Science Honors work at research ary.

in

this level

For specific requirements

and expeaations,

information at the Honors Center.

emphasizes independent study and

the major, or combination of majors

if

interdisciplin-

Students are required to take nine credits of honors work at

SCHOLARSHIPS

the 300-400 level and can do so by combining Honors Contracts

Bridgewater State College offers a variety of academic schol-

and the Honors Thesis.Wwh an Honors Contract, the student and instruaor devise an advanced project within the course that

arships ranging from presidential

emphasizes independent research on a particular subjea.The

ized scholarships described

on the Student Affairs Web

student then completes a special advanced project, under the

www.bridgew.edu/student

affairs.

instructor's direction, in conjunction with the course.

students

Honors courses or colloquia are advanced 300- and 400level

course work that typically replace honors contraas and are

designed to prepare students for upper-level research within

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at

and Tsongas scholarships,

administered by the Office of Admissions, to the more special-

in

the Honors Program

is

Of particular

site,

interest to

the Adrian Tinsley Program for

Undergraduate Research, which offers generous financial support for students' research. Full details are available at

www.bridgew.edu/atp.

www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of

this catalog.

43


ergraduate Academic Programs

HONORS CENTER Students

in

the program have access throughout the year to

the Honors Center

ground

meeting place large

work

and a

the Academic Achievement Center on the Library.

Designed as a study area and

for students in the

honors program, the center has

comfortable chairs, computers, a laser printer

tables,

Students

refrigerator.

theses written by national

in

Maxwell

floor of

will also find

BSC honors

students,

copies of past honors

and announcements of

and regional undergraduate research conferences

which honors students are encouraged to is

open from 9 am

academic

to 5 pm

participate.

in

The center

on Monday through Friday during the

year.

HONORS EVENTS Twice a year the program hosts a dinner for students and faculty featuring an informal talk by a faculty recipient of the Honors

Outstanding Faculty Award. The honors program also hosts other Fall Book Club, the Thesis Workshop and the One One Community Program where BSC honors students and high

events such as the

Book,

school students gather together with faculty facilitators to discuss the

same book.

HONOR

SOCIETIES

Several departments invite academically talented students to join nationally recognized honor societies. For information

on the

fol-

lowing, contaa the department chairperson.

Mu

Alpha Eta

Alpha (Marketing)

Sigma Gamma, Delta

Gamma

Chapter (Health)

Theta Upsilon (Geography)

Kappa Delta

Lambda

Pi

Pi

Pi

Eta

(Education)

(Communication Studies)

Omicron Delta Epsilon (Economics) Phi Alpha, Beta Chi

Phi

Chapter (Social Work)

Alpha Theta (History)

Pi

Kappa Delta

Pi

Mu

Pi

Sigma Alpha,

Psi Chi

Sigma

(Forensics)

Epsilon (Mathematics) Pi

Upsilon Chapter (Political Science)

(Psychology)

Gamma

Epsilon, Zeta lota

INTERDISCIPLINARY

Chapter (Earth Science)

PROGRAMS

The college offers a number of interdisciplinary programs, providing majors, minors

on

44

and preprofessional programs. See the seaion

"Interdisciplinary

and Preprofessional Programs."


Undergraduate Academic ACADEMIC INTEGRITY AND CLASSROOM CONDUCT

â&#x20AC;˘

If

will

tion

representative serving

withdraw

who do

with due process, students

who do

panel shall conduct

right

is

of

right to dismiss,

policies

shall

an advisory capacity, should either

meet with the panel

to discuss

its

investigations, usually within 15 days

due process. Based upon the allegations or evidence

received, the panel

no change

inconsistent with the

in

may recommend

further sanctions, or

sanctions, or a reduction

in

sanctions,

take into account any previous infractions only after

standards of the college. The Bridgewater State College Student

Handbook outlines campus

in

following notification, and shall follow the requirements

not meet the requirements

and order or whose behavior

of conduct

choose to have one,

not maintain acceptable

academic standing. The college also reserves the

may

the alleged violation of college policy. The academic review

faculty, administra-

and student governing boards. The college reserves the

to require students to

not resolved, the student or instructor

review panel, and the student and instructor, each with a

ic

accept and abide by the standards of

conduct and scholarship established by the

is

request a hearing within five school days before the academ-

Students are admitted to Bridgewater State College with the

expeaation that they

the matter

Policies

cludes

and may be viewed at

may

www.bridgew.edu/handbook/index.htm.

and it

will

con-

investigation of the present case. Further sanctions

its

include suspension or expulsion.

Requests by students for hearings by the academic review panel

will

be considered on the basis of inappropriate sanc-

ACADEMIC INTEGRITY

tions, violation of

Institutions of higher education are dedicated to the pursuit of

impacted the outcome, or

truth. In this pursuit,

academic honesty

tance. Faculty, students ity

to value, demonstrate

one of the

college's

is

of fundamental impor-

and administrators

most

all

integrity as

essential institutional values.

dards of academic

integrity,

community has the praaice them.

and each member of the college

responsibility to understand, support

When

standards of academic integrity are

lowed, teaching and learning can proceed

When

trust.

are

in

bers and

students;

for the course in

may

result in a

which the violation took

an environment of

In

faculty

addition, the associate vice

a nonvoting capacity

a bearing on the sanctions imposed by the panel.

Any

is

in

violations by students. Multiple offenses by a student

before the academic review panel

result in a failure

place.

two

present, including at least

president for academic affairs will serve

expeaed plagiarism and cheating are not condoned and

may

members must be

as adviser to the panel and will maintain a record of reported

in

are subject to academic penalty, which

of the academic policies commit-

fol-

addressed seriously but equitably.

all

two student members

mem-

appointed annually by the chairperson of that committee;

three

munity require that cases of alleged academic dishonesty be

of

of three faculty

will consist

and

such standards are violated, teaching and learning

At Bridgewater State College, academic honesty

error that negatively

evidence that was not reasonably

members, to constitute a quorum.

doubt. Therefore, the best interests of the college com-

in

The academic review panel

tee,

The college has an obligation to establish and promote stan-

new

available at the time of the meeting with the instructor.

have a responsibil-

and safeguard academic

due process, procedural

is

All

may have

evidence

confidential.

decision of the academic review panel shall be forwarded

writing to the associate vice president for academic affairs,

who

shall inform

sion

in

both the student and the instructor of the deci-

writing by

hand

delivery or by return-receipt-requested,

addressee-only mail.

A violation

An appeal by

reduced grade, suspension or dismissal from

for

academic

either party shall

be made to the vice president

affairs.

the college.

Academic misconduct giarism, cheating

includes, but

is

not limited

to, pla-

and dishonest praaices. The procedure

CLASSROOM CONDUCT POLICY

for

implementing an academic penalty for academic misconduct

is

as follows:

â&#x20AC;˘

The instructor tion,

and they

Because

shall notify the shall discuss

student of the alleged viola-

the matter usually within seven

days of the notice of the alleged infraction. The instructor

and/or the student may request that the department

environment, Bridgewater State College students are prohibited

instructor shall notify the

associate vice president for academic affairs of the nature of

grade on an assignment or

in

may

include a reduced

the course, including failure.

The instructor reports the case to the academic review panel, and may refer the case for review. The instructor shall inform the student that further action vice president for

The associate

academic

may be taken by the

affairs, in

vice president for

associate

cases of repeat offens-

academic

affairs will refer

cases of repeat offenses to the academic review panel.

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

behavior or activity that causes the disruption

of teaching, Itarning, research or other academic activities neces-

chair,

department chair and the

the student, and the penalty, which

in

sary for the fulfillment of the college mission.

the alleged violation, the outcome of the meeting held with

es.

students and faculty at Bridgewater State College

from engaging

If

or other party from the college, be present at this meeting.

The

all

are entitled to a positive and constructive teaching and learning

disruptive behavior occurs,

whether

in

another academic environment, a faculty to

member has

remove the student from the classroom

potentially disruptive behavior to,

may

the classroom or the right

Examples of

setting.

include, but are not limited

using derogatory, vulgar and insulting language directed at

an individual or group, unsolicited talking class,

using or activating

classroom while class

cell

is in

in class,

sleeping

in

phones, arriving at or leaving the

session, and/or failing to

comply with

the legitimate request of a college faculty member. If

a student exhibits disruptive behavior, the faculty

may ask the

student to stop the behavior.

If

member

the student does not

comply with the professor's request, he or she

will

be asked to

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

45


Undergraduate Academic

faculty

to be able to return to class.

If

the student agrees to the

member's instruaions and returns

quently continues to engage class sessions, the faculty

in

ACADEMIC PROBATION

expeaed appropriate

leave and the professor will indicate the

condua

to class but subse-

Students on academic probation are limited to 13 semester hours during the semester they are on probation.

disruptive behavior during future

member will forward

ic

tation of the student's behavior to the respective

who

chairperson,

will

meet with the student

and determine an appropriate course of action will vary, they seling,

reduaion

may

department

to review the matter

of aaion. While the courses

include referral to advising or coun-

addition,

academic

academ-

between the student and adviser

load, 2) frequent interviews

ress, 3)

In

involve 1) an adjustment in the student's

and

for the analysis of difficulties

grade, or withdrawal from the course.

in

may

probation

documen-

written

Policies

checking the student's prog-

for

a stipulation that certain courses be taken to improve the

student's academic performance, 4) restriaions on the student's extracurricular aaivities,

deemed

and

5) other

such precautions as are

advisable.

the student does not comply with the course of action and

If

continues to engage

in

disruptive behavior, the student

withdrawn from the course ciate vice president for

after a review

academic

may be

conducted by the asso-

affairs. This

Students

aaion may have

implications for the student's full-time status, financial aid, health

may

who have been

who

exhibit behavior that immediately

environment

in

endangers or

maintenance of an appro-

the classroom are subjea to an

immediate review by the associate vice president

for

academically separated from the col-

not take courses at the college (day or evening) for at

one academic semester. After

may apply

seriously disrupts the establishment or priate learning

lege least

insurance and resident status.

Students

ACADEMIC SEPARATION

for

this

time period, students

readmission through the Office of Admission.

Although not required,

recommended

it is

that readmission

applicants give evidence of at least one semester of academic

work with

a 2.5

academic

GPA or better at some other institution of higher who have previously completed courses at

learning. Students at

affairs.

If,

should

call

In all

mental tions

any time, faculty or students

Campus

Police at

1

2

1

feel threatened,

hours

operate to

course work taken elsewhere transfer credit.

have a personal

obligation to obtain medical care for conditions that to take

is

may

affect

any related medications as prescribed

The vice president

for

academic

appeal for any decisions

affairs will

made

aa

will

not necessarily be accepted as

An undergraduate degree-seeking student who If

readmitted, the student

who have

of three years

may be

left

The student may also be subjea to disciplinary aaion under

does not guarantee renewed financial aid

the Student

Code

of

Note: Academic readmission

Condua.

in

be resumed after

minimum

given special consideration upon written

appeal to the vice president for academic

affairs.

will

the college for a

by the associate vice presi-

dent for academic

placed on

order to continue.

readmission. Students

as the sole and

is

academic probation and must achieve a minimum GPA of 2.0

The grade point average of the student

with disabilities are responsible for their disruptive condua.

credit

academically dismissed twice can only apply for readmission

after a three-year period.

by their physicians. Under applicable disability laws, students

final

more than 69

transferred from two-year institutions. However,

make determina-

based upon an individual's behavior rather than upon the

condua, and

may be

disability, including

individual's status of having a disability. Students

their

a college are reminded that a total of not

2.

cases involving an individual with a

disabilities, this policy will

they

must contaa the Financial Aid

affairs.

or reinstatement to the college eligibility.

The student

Office to be considered for

financial aid.

ACADEMIC STANDARDS In

SATISFACTORY ACADEMIC PROGRESS

order for a degree-seeking or non-degree student to avoid in

separation from Bridgewater State College, his/her cumulative

Grade Point Average (GPA) must remain above the probation level as indicated

in

good academic standing (please see the is defined as making satisfaaory

academic progress when the academic record shows successful

below:

completion of a specified number of credits per semester.

Full-

Academic

Probation

Separation

Credit Hours

Warning

GPA

Below This GPA

0-16

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

1.00

17-31

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

1.50

32-46

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

1.65

order to remain eligible. The definition of satisfaaory progress

47-61

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

1.75

differs

62-89

2.0-2.19

Below 2.0

Earned

90 and above

must maintain

time students must earn a

In

tion

order for a

first

Students should note that

1.85

or above. After the

table above.

first

from that stated

of 10 semester credits each

in

many

financial assistance

programs

satisfaaory academic progress

the policy above. this catalog for further

information concerning satisfaaory academic progress for financial aid purposes.

GPA must remain

make

See the "Financial Aid" seaion of

2.00

semester transfer student to avoid separa-

from the college, his/her cumulative

minimum

semester to achieve satisfaaory academic progress.

require participants to

2.00 or better

46

addition to being

preceding seaion), a student

at

1

semester, a transfer student follows the

.5

in


Undergraduate Academic AWARDING OF UNDERGRADUATE

A MINIMUM higher

DEGREES

if

Policie!

cumulative grade point average (GPA) of 2.0 (or

required by the major at Bridgewater State College)

and any other academic requirements

of the student's major

department as approved by college governance procedures; •

DEGREE APPLICATION

A MINIMUM higher

Students

who

believe they are ready to receive their degree from

Each student

Registrar's Office.

is

in

includes

the

responsible for meeting

department

:

for winter/January

December

in

GPA

includes

all

courses

which the courses are offered.

The credit earned

application deadlines are

in

an introductory college

skills

course

may not be used to satisfy Core Curriculum Requirements nor may it be applied toward the minimum number of cred-

below: 1

GPA

the major field (excluding

required for completion of the minor, regardless of the

a)

August

in

credentials.

all

Recommended graduation listed

courses completed

all

cognate requirements). The minor all

degree requirements and for ensuring that the Registrar's Office has received

cumulative grade point average (GPA) of 2.0 or

the student's major(s) and minor(s) requirements

taken through Bridgewater State College. The major

Bridgewater State College are required to complete a formal

degree application. These applications are available

in

graduation

required for graduation

its

20: for spring/May graduation

b) Students will not

April 15: for summer/August graduation

transcripts until

in

any major.

be allowed to receive their diplomas or

all

financial debts to the college

have

been paid.

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS

Conferral of a degree occurs

Curricula leading to baccalaureate degrees are so planned that a

student carrying

1

5 credit hours each semester will ordinarily be

able to complete the requirements for graduation or eight semesters. Degrees will be

have •

fulfilled

awarded

to candidates

who

all

name

of a student's

in

commencement ceremo-

of 120 credits, distributed according to the core

Similarly, inclusion

such publications as the eligibility for

requirements

commencement

the degree.

Graduation Requirements -Second Degree Program

curriculum requirements, the requirements of the declared

Upon admission

major and any free electives. Satisfactory completion of

(see the "Undergraduate Admission" seaion of this catalog), the

all

requirements for a bachelor's degree must be under a catalog

in

effect within eight years of the date of graduation.

catalog used, however,

may be no

earlier

effect at the time of matriculation or,

of major, concentration or minor, in

effect

when

no

in

The

than the catalog

in

the case of a change

than the catalog

earlier

the major, concentration or minor

was

student

in

pro-

grams governed by state and/or federal regulations where current academic requirements

may need

plan a course of study based on the current requirements of that major. That course of study of the

to be met. Students

Bridgewater State College, as a degree-seeking student,

major and any minor

field

in

the

may be accepted

require the

in

in

major

programs governed by state and/or federal regula-

where current academic requirements may need

to be met.

second degree are as

for a

follows:

The completion of a minimum of 30 semester hours through Bridgewater State College, as a degree-seeking student,

beyond the will

may

transfer

by Bridgewater State College and appljed to the baccalaureate degree, only 69 credits

a student does not complete the course of study

The graduation requirements 1 )

in

If

Students should check with their departments where applicable.)

(excluding cognate requirements).

Note: Of the 90 credits that

Any

requirements. (Note: This time period does not apply to students enrolled

completed through

including at least one half of the required courses

registrar.

that course of study must also have the approval of

student to change the course of study to reflea changes

tions

from two-year

in

within four years of admission, the department

A MINIMUM

credit hours

must be approved by the chairperson

department and forwarded to the assistant

changes

should check with their departments where applicable.

30

second undergraduate degree program

meet with an adviser from the major department to

tant registrar.

Note: This policy does not apply to students enrolled

of

will

to a

the adviser and the chairperson and be forwarded to the assis-

formally declared.

the registrar finalizes the

satisfied. Participation in the

program does not confirm

the following:

A MINIMUM

have been

when

and confirms that

ny does not constitute conferral of the degree.

four years

in

student's academic record

first

degree with a minimum cumulative grade

be accepted point average (GPA) of 2.0 (or higher

if

required by the

institutions.

major department). •

A MINIMUM

of 15 credit hours of the final

30

credit hours of

program completed through Bridgewater

a student's degree

2)

The completion of

at least

one

half of the required courses in

the second degree major (excluding cognate requirements) State College.

Note:

Any course taken

tion after admission to Bridgewater State College

have departmental preapproval. a Request for Transfer of

Admission form

for

through Bridgewater State College. The remainder of the

at another accredited institu-

A in

from another accredited

student must complete

Undergraduate Credit After

each course

major requirements may be

must

advance.

3)

A minimum higher

if

satisfied by the transfer of courses

institution.

cumulative grade point average (GPA) of 2.0 (or

required by the major department)

in

the student's

major requirements taken through Bridgewater State College.

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at wvm.bridgew.edu/catdlog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

47


Undergraduate Academic

Policies

BRIDGEWATER STATF COLLEGE

The major

GPA

includes

courses completed

all

in

the major

includes

all

S or U.

GPA

(excluding cognate requirements). The minor

field

courses required for completion of the minor,

regardless of the department 4) The completion of

all

cognate requirements

major as

for the

symbol of WA may be given to any student

who

ceases

drop/add period and the end of the withdrawal period.

which the courses are offered.

in

A

attending a course without withdrawing between the end of the

Grades for all courses (day and evening) at Bridgewater State

become a

College

part of the student's record

and are used in

computing the GPA.

outlined on the adviser-approved course of study.

The Bridgewater State College Core Curriculum Requirements are satisfied by the student's that degree

another accredited fulfill

bachelor's degree, whether

first

was earned through Bridgewater

AUDIT

State College or

A

Each student, however, must

institution.

the state-mandated requirement

in

United States and

are

Both the cumulative grade point average (GPA) and the major

on

all

second degree

for the

will

be based

grades received through Bridgewater State College, and

undergraduate courses record.

A

will

minimum

2.0 cumulative

GPA

good academic standing at the college and continue in the program. Upon completion of the second degree, the student will be eligible to attend commencement and graduin

order to remain

GPA for

work attempted through Bridgewater

all

undergradu-

a par-

AU and becomes

is

automatically des-

part of the student's will

permanent aca-

not be used to

or graduation requirements. Students

fulfill

degree

must submit a completed

Course Audit Request form before the close of the drop/add period. Forms are available at the Registrar's Office.

CHANGE OF GRADE If

Academic excellence

for the

State College.

final

summa cum

nized by awarding degrees

magna cum

is

recog-

laude (cumulative

laude (cumulative

GPA

honors

is

based on

all

GPA

was

DEAN'S The dean's

work

recorded.

printed prior to grades

with a being submitted for the student's

final

A change

day of

in

which

of grade will not be consid-

LIST

list is

published at the end of each semester to honor

graduate students. is

last

the academic achievement of full-time, degree-seeking under-

attempted through Bridgewater State College.

The Commencement Program

than the

later

of

of 3.6 to 3.79),

college-level

change of grade no

the academic semester following that

in

ered after this time.

and cum laude (cumulative GPA of 3.3 to 3.59). The cumulative for

exams

the grade

baccalaureate program

was made in the original may petition the

a student believes that a mistake

grade recorded for a course, the student

GRADUATION WITH HONORS

GPA determined

in

classes; however, they

in

exempt from examinations. The course

ignated

instructor for a

3.8 or higher),

knowledge

without earning credit or a grade. Students

in

ate with honors based on the cumulative ate-level

audit (AU) a course to gain

demic record. Audited courses all

appear on one continuous academic

student must maintain a

may

auditing a course attend and participate

Massachusetts Constitutions.

grade point average (GPA)

student

ticular subject area

minimum

of

A 1

3.3 average for the semester 2 credits completed

is

required

and no grades of

semester; therefore,

"incomplete"

(IN).

the Registrar's Office must print the honors designation that a

student has earned up to the time of publication. The student's

diploma and finalized

transcript,

however,

will

honors designation based upon the student's

reflea the official final

grade

GRADE POINT AVERAGE

(GPA)

The Grade Point Average indicates the student's overall academic

point average.

average.

It is

calculated on both a semester and a cumulative

GPA

is

computed by

GRADING SYSTEM

value received

in

each course by the number of credit hours per

The college uses the letter-grade system of marking to indicate

total

basis.

the student's relative performance:

C

(Satisfaaory);

D

in

the A,

designation of plus or minus.

B, C,

In

A

(Superior); B (Good);

W

and D ranges may include a

computing averages, grades are

assigned the following numerical values:

A

4.0

B-

D+

2.7

x

(A)

4.0

12.0

3

X

(C-H)

2.3

6.9 9.0 9.9

Math

(B-)

2.7

8.1

0.7

B

3.0

C-

1.7

F

0.0

may be whose credits

Certain courses such as internships and praaica

Freshman (S)/ P,

3

French

Total

3.3

D-

assigned to grades

Biology

Grade

(B-H)

2.0

is

Hours

X

C

value

Course

3

3.3

No numeric

No. Of

History

B-h

(U).

Example

1.3

1.0

Unsatisfaaory

of semester hours carried.

(B)

D

(ex.

divided by the

X

2.3

(FRSK) courses) are assigned grades of Satisfaaory

is

3

C+

cannot be used toward degree credits earned

result

English

3.7

offered on a Pass (P)/No Pass (N) basis. Courses

number

and the

3.0

A-

Skills

multiplying the grade numerical

course. These totals are combined,

(Poor); F (Failure); IP (In Progress);

(Withdrawn). Grades

The

N,

X

3

45.9

15

45.9

-f

15

=

3.06

GPA


Undergraduate Academic Projecting an Anticipated Grade Point Average If

a student

hopes to earn an

project the semester

overall 3.3

GPA needed to

Note: Repeating courses taken

GPA, he or she can

GPA

desired

30

99.0

total credit

necessary grade

hours at the end

points

3)

45.9

53.1

grade points already

grade points

grade points

earned

needed next

GPA

53.1

15

3.54

grade

credit hours

semester

needed

semester

for next

not pay for a repeated course

in

which a

REGISTRATION AND ENROLLMENT POLICIES

semester

needed

will

passing grade has been previously earned. Satisfactory Academic Progress requirements must be met for continued financial aid

necessary

points

in

eligibility.

99.0

for desired

may

addition to athletic eligibility and veteran's benefits. The Veterans

of next semester

2)

a previous semester

in

benefits, various financial aid

programs, loans, scholarships and social security benefits,

achieve this goal by

Administration 3.3

and state

affect certain federal

following the steps listed below: 1)

Policies

ATTENDANCE POLICY

GPA

for

an

GPA

overall 3.3

Students are responsible for satisfactory attendance

in

each

course for which they are registered. Satisfactory attendance shall

INCOMPLETE An incomplete

(IN)

policy statement.

may be

given at the discretion of the instruc-

The time by which missing work must be made up, both

tor.

graduate and undergraduate courses,

is

the instructor; however, this time period

in

which the incomplete was earned. this deadline, the

changed to a grade of "F"

If

instructor.

may

when attendance would be harmful

not extend beyond

a course

is

will

"N" (No

in

the health of others.

penalty for reasons such as

events, personal emergencies

Pass), or

of the date the degree

is

finalized as

is

conferred.

NOTE:

may elect

ity

in

in

are receiving less than a "C-" (1.7)

any course at that time.

meet with

to

who

his/her adviser

which a warning

is

It is

all

college

religious holidays. Students in

advance of any absence

a student

fails

to attend the

first

three class hours

roster.

a student has a concern with regard to the attendance poli-

sive absence,

member has

a concern about a student's exces-

he or she should confer with the chairperson of

the department.

the student's responsibil-

and the instruaor of any course

received. Since mid-semester warning

notices are not issued by

If

cies or a faculty

to send mid-semester warning notices to

undergraduate students average

and

of a course, the instructor has the option of deleting the student

If

Faculty

illness, participation in official

feasible.

from the class

MID-SEMESTER WARNING NOTICES

cases

to the student's health or

should consult with faculty members

prior to graduation, including

resolution of any grades of incomplete. The record

in rare

general, students will be excused without

automatically be

whenever

work must be completed

In

not successfully

"U" (Unsatisfactory). All

The college's health service does not make judgments

about whether a student can attend class except

incomplete

(Failure),

The approval of excused absences and the

assignment of make-up work are the prerogative of the course

also at the discretion of

the last day of classes of the academic semester following that

completed by

be determined by the instruaor within the context of this

instruaors, students

receive notification are cautioned not to

who do

not

presume that they are

CHANGE/DECLARATION OF CONCENTRATION To elect a concentration, students must complete a Concentration Declaration

maintaining a grade of "C-" or better.

Students

Form

may change

in

the Academic Achievement Center.

their concentration at

anytime by obtaining

the necessary form from the Academic Achievement Center.

REPEAT COURSES Undergraduate students may repeat a course receive a grade of "C-" or less.

on the student's

Although

first

three times that a course

grade

will

grade

is

which they

courses

transcript, credit for the course will

only once unless otherwise stated

the

all

for

in is

will

appear

be awarded

the college catalog. For

taken, only the most recent

be used to calculate the GPA, regardless of which

higher. All grades for courses taken the third

and subse-

quent times

will be used in the calculation of the student's GPA. (Only courses taken at Bridgewater State College and repeated at Bridgewater State College will be eligible

for use

under this

policy.) This policy does not apply to

courses taken after a student has been awarded a bachelor's

degree from Bridgewater State College.

CHANGE/DECLARATION OF MAJOR FOR FRESHMEN All

students

who

enter as freshmen must formally declare

a major or choose the status of an undeclared major. The

undeclared student should select a major by the end of the

sophomore

year.

Freshmen may change

their area of interest by

obtaining the necessary forms from the Academic Achievement Center. Although early childhood, elementary education special education majors

may

teacher education program

sophomore

year,

until

the second semester of the

they must confirm their continued interest

these majors by the

students must also elect a major

Web Addenda

in

same process used by the other freshmen

for declaration of majors. In addition to their education

Note: See Catalog

and

not be formally admitted into the

in

the liberal

program,

arts.

at vmw.bndgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

49


Undergraduate Academic CHANGE OF MAJOR FOR UPPERCLASSMEN Students

may change majors

sary forms from the

at

forms provided by the Registrar's Office.

filing

as an auditor

the completed form with the Registrar's office. •

order to be enrolled

in

A

student

Exception

CHANGE/DECLARATION OF MINOR «ln

audit only during the drop/add period by submitting

ister for

Center, securing the

signatures of the department chairpersons involved, and

student registering for credit has course enrollment prefer-

ence over an auditing student. Therefore, a student must reg-

any time by obtaining the neces-

Academic Achievement

A

Policies

A

student's status

a course cannot be changed.

in

may register for one audit course per semester. may be granted by petition to the appropriate

school dean.

any minor offered by the college, a

student must declare the intended minor on forms available

A

student receives no credit for an audited course. The

student's academic record will reflect the course enrollment

from the Academic Achievement Center. Students may change

with the notation AU.

minor at anytime by obtaining the necessary form from the

their

Academic Achievement Center. Degree-seeking students

who

A

student

will

be charged the same tuition and fees for an

audited course as for a course taken for credit. plan on being licensed as

secondary or middle school teachers should declare their minor in

secondary education during their freshman or sophomore Certification that the requirements of the

met

is

made on average

in

declared minors for graduation.

Degree-seeking students are designated as being sification

number

on the basis of the number of completed successfully. The

of credits that

must achieve a minimum 2.0 cumu•

CLASSIFICATION DESIGNATION

for courses

COURSE DROPS AND ADDS The Drop/Add Schedule

minor have been

the Degree Application card by the department

offering the minor. Students lative

year.

• in

credits they

classification.

credits accrued.

and

ter,

this total

it is

yields the

1

The normal course load

20

is

1

which, maintained over eight semesters,

credits required as a

minimum

for the baccalaure-

ate degree.

based upon the

total

will

be

classi-

number of credit hours earned prior to

semester in which the registration

Classification

is

for

after the 3^^

of the quarter.

weekday

summer courses ends

for five-week

after the 3^^

of the session.

weekday

The Drop/Add period 5^^

weekday

for

10-week summer courses ends

after

of the session.

The Drop/Add period

for nonregular courses

e.g.,

weekend

ends one week-

However, students cannot

class meeting.

first

or

one-week - courses

after

class meeting.

first

No adds or drops will be permitted after these deadlines. Drop/ Add forms are available at the Registrar's Office during the drop/ It is

advisable that students discuss changes

in their

schedule with their adviser. If

may

Credit Hours

seven-week quarter courses ends

The Drop/Add period

the

the

held.

1

The Drop/Add period

add period.

For registration purposes, degree-seeking students fied

of the semester.

weekday

add intensive -

5 credits per semes-

5-week semester courses ends

for

after the 5^^

day after the

Students should understand that these are minimum totals of

as follows:

The Drop/Add period

the

order for a student to

in

be designated as a member of a particular

have earned

below shows the

list

must be recorded

a given clas-

is

in

students

fail

to drop courses appropriately, a grade of "F"

be entered on their academic record. This grade

will

be used

computing the GPA.

Completed Senior

84

COURSE LOAD

Junior

54

Full-time undergraduate students

Sophomore

24

to

Freshman

1

8

must

credit hours or the equivalent

course load

is

1

carry a course load of 12

each semester. The

typical

5 credit hours. Students wishing to carry

more

than 18 credit hours must receive permission from the appropri-

COURSE AUDIT Students

may

The student will

ate school dean prior to registration. Failure to carry at least

audit courses under the guidelines noted below.

will receive

a grade be reflected

no academic in his

credit for the courses nor

A

more than

student

may

audit a course subject to the approval of his

or her adviser or department chairperson

and consent

A

student

is

ment and/or

1

4

credit hours during the

It is

recommended

during the semester

summer must

in

obtain per-

that students not carry semester courses

which they

enroll in student teaching.

Note: Intersession credits are included

subject to conditions established by the departinstructor for the audited course.

housing, financial aid status, athletic

mission from the appropriate school dean prior to registration.

of

the instructor.

may jeopardize

and health insurance.

Undergraduate students wishing to carry a course load of

or her cumulative grade point

average. •

credit hours eligibility

1

in

determining the student's time status.

in

the spring semester


Undergraduate Academic

Policies

CREDIT BY EXAMINATION

PREREQUISITES

The college encourages qualified students to meet certain gradu-

Students must have the necessary prerequisite for each course.

ation requirements through "Credit by Examination." Currently

Prerequisites,

if

any, are indicated with the individual course

the college will award credit for successful completion of the

listing

College Level Examination Program's (CLEP) general or subject

courses taken at institutions other than Bridgewater State

In

own examinations

for

which

credit

some

can be awarded. Additional

information can be obtained from the Office of Testing Services

in

the Academic Achievement Center, 508.531.1780.

See the "Undergraduate Admission" section of

Students

1)

eligibility

most students attending Bridgewater.

for

A student

must be a

athlete

full-time,

A

student athlete must maintain a

A student

athlete

age (GPA) of 4)

minimum

of

1

A

some

in

is

cases, the instrurtor of the course. Students

taught through the School of Education and Allied

Studies must complete a Request for a Student to Take an Upper

Without Formal Program

Admission to a Professional Education form and obtain

all

REGISTRATION aver-

2.0.

Preregistration ate,

the equivalent

pass 24 credit hours (normal progress

in

an academic year as a full-time

student. 5)

prior

must be signed by the

2 credit

must maintain a minimum grade point

A student-athlete must rule) or

must obtain a Prerequisite Override Form

required signatures.

hours or the equivalent each semester. 3)

a course without the

Level Professional Education Course

degree-seeking under-

graduate student. 2)

in

seeking an override of professional education prerequisites for courses

govern intercollegiate athletics

wish to enroll

to registering for the course. The form

offered and,

five rules

who

chairperson of the department through which the course

INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS ELIGIBILITY

is

held for returning, degree-seeking undergradu-

graduate and

joint

admission students

spring semester and

in April

advising period held

two weeks

for the

fall

in

November

for the

semester. During the

prior to registration, a student

meets with his/her adviser to review the student's progress

student athlete must sign the

ment concerning

NCAA student athlete

state-

a Buckley Amendment consent

eligibility,

toward meeting core curriculum requirements and degree requirements. A class schedule

is

specific

developed, and the

and a drug testing consent.

student's registration form

Student athletes are required to undergo both physical

double majors, the form must be signed by both advisers.

and orthopedic examinations

prior to

legiate teams. Specific information

competing on

Preregistration

intercol-

Students

on these exams can be

is

who wish

is

signed by the adviser.

available via the

to register via the

In

the case of

Web and in person. Web must secure electronic

obtained either from the director of athletiG or from the head

permission to register from their adviser at their advising ses-

athletic trainer.

sion. Preregistration time

addition, there are very specific requirements

In

be met by transfer students from other four-year

who have been

involved

in

which must

institutions,

transfer students from two-year or junior colleges

and students

multiple transfers. For information,

a case-by-case basis, a student enrolled

based on the student's

etc.) at

classification

the close of the previous

An undergraduate non-degree student may register for new degree-seeking

courses after the registration sessions for

students have been held

Admission " seaion of in

in

August and January. For more

not be excluded from participating

this catalog.

Students

a part-time

academic course load, as an accommodation to a documented disability, will

semester.

is

sophomore,

(senior, junior,

information about non-degree status, see the "Undergraduate

please confer with the director of athletics.

On

in

cases, course description) prior to registration.

prerequisite(s) this catalog

for further information concerning credit by examination.

The following

at the time of registration. Prerequisite

College must be documented (transcript or grade report, and

addition, certain departments offer their

area examinations.

and are enforced

to register for courses until

all

will

not be allowed

financial debts to the college are

paid and health records are up to date. in athletic

proPrior to

grams. The student shall follow the normal petition and appeal processes through the director of athletics and recreation.

each registration period, course

istration dates

and

listings, specific reg-

registration instructions as well as up-to-date

information concerning course openings and prerequisites are

MAKE-UP TESTS AND EXAMINATIONS

online through InfoBear under QuickLinks at the Bridgewater State College

Web site www.bridgew.edu/infobear.

The procedure for making up an examination held during the semester ment.

If

is

determined by the individual instructor or the depart-

a student misses an examination,

it is

the student's

responsibility to notify the instructor immediately so that alternative

arrangements may be made.

The privilege of making up a only or a

final

examination

will

TRANSFER OF CREDIT AFTER ADMISSION In

order to receive credit for courses taken at other accredited

institutions,

degree-seeking undergraduate students must obtain

approval

advance. Failure to obtain this approval could result

in

be granted

when the cause has been the serious illness of the student member of his or her immediate family. All such excuses

in

denial of the course credit.

must be documented by a medical doctor and submitted to the instructor of the course.

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


Undergraduate Academic Request forms are available on the Registrar's Web at www.bridgew.edu/registrar

and

percent of the course has been completed. Students should

site

consult the Registrar's Office for exact deadlines for with-

the Registrar's Office.

in

Requests for approval of a course from another institution should

be accompanied by the course description from that

must be obtained

catalog. Approval

course at the other institution.

It is

institution's

upon completion

and procedures.

of the course. is

required for

and applied

will

(e.g.,

in

to the bac-

may be obtained

from the Academic Achievement Center located

in

the Maxwell

from the Academic Achievement Center

completing the process, including the review of

alternatives available to the student. Should the student leave

the college without giving

be recorded for will

all

official notification, failing

courses. After the 10^^

be recorded for

all

effective until the last

classes

week

grades

will

of classes, grades

and the withdrawal

not be

will

day of the semester.

WITHDRAWAL FROM COURSES FOLLOWING THE DROP/ADD PERIOD Students period

if

may withdraw from

courses following the drop/add

they submit a Course Withdrawal Form to the Registrar's

Office by the appropriate semester deadline date,

which

at www.bridgew.edu/registrar/dropaddwithdraw.cfm.

student

falls

below

full-time status after

course, he or she should be

aware that

If

is

posted

a

withdrawing from a

eligibility for

some

sources of financial aid and health insurance and participation in

extra curricular activities

and on-campus housing may

be affeaed.

The Course Withdrawal Schedule •

is

as follows:

for 1 5-week semester courses ends weekday following the completion of the tenth week of

The withdrawal period the

the semester.

The withdrawal period the

for

seven-week quarter courses ends

weekday following the completion

of the fifth

week

of

the quarter. •

for five-week summer courses ends weekday following the completion of the third week of

The withdrawal period the

the session. •

The withdrawal period for 10-week summer courses ends the weekday following the completion of the seventh week of the session.

The withdrawal period

one weekday

52

for nonregular courses typically

following the point

will

be permitted after these deadlines unless

sudden

illness,

a death

in

the family) have prevented the

student from withdrawing by the published deadline. Consult the

be accepted from two-year

withdrawal from the college

No withdrawals

meet established dead-

the student can demonstrate that extraordinary circumstances

WITHDRAWAL FROM THE COLLEGE

will assist in

are taking a course online or off-campus or

lines

institutions. Grades for courses taken at an institution other than Bridgewater State College are not used in computing the student's GPA.

Library. Professional staff

who

the student's responsibility

transfer by Bridgewater State College

for official

Students

are non-degree seeking must

NOTE: A minimum grade of "C-"

Forms

who

credit transfer. Of the 90 credits that may be accepted calaureate degree, only 69 credits

drawal from these courses.

prior to registering for the

to have official transcripts sent direaly by the institution to the Registrar's Office

Policies

ends

when approximately 70

Academic Achievement Center

for

more information about with-

drawals after the deadline.

Course withdrawals transcript with a

"

W"

will

and

be indicated on the student's

will

student's grade point average.

not affea the calculation of the


bSc

School of Graduate Studies

BRIDGE WATER STATE COLLEGE

Dr.

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

William Smith, 508.531.2809

Dean, School of Graduate Studies Dr.

Raymond

Assistant

Guillette,

508.531.1300

MASTER OF ARTS (MA)

Dean

Programs leading to the degree of Master of Arts are offered

Web site: www.bridgew.eclu/sogs

in

the following areas:

The School of Graduate Studies tion of

all

responsible for the administra-

is

English

graduate courses and programs.

The School of Graduate Studies at Bridgewater State College provides leadership, coordination and support for

departments engaged

in

all

academic

graduate instruction. The graduate

Concentration:

Creative Writing

Psychology

dean, the graduate faculty and the Graduate Education Council are responsible for the maintenance of appropriate standards for

graduate degrees and

MASTER OF ARTS

IN

TEACHING (MAT)

certificates.

Programs leading to the degree of Master of Arts The primary objertive of Bridgewater State College's graduate programs

is

to increase to an

student's understanding of

advanced

level

and competence

in

and creative

talents, the

and contribute

History

Mathematics

The School of Graduate Studies

ground

the office

tions,

is

is

located

the Maxwell

in

Avenue entrance. With some excepopen Monday through Thursday from 8 am to

floor.

when

is

open evenings

Physical Science

Physics

classes are in session. Contact the School of Graduate

Studies for evening hours at 508.531 .1300 or e-mail at grad-

school@bridgew.edu. Persons interested of

Music

Park

7:30 PM and Friday from 8 am to 5 pm. The office only

Teaching are

Creative Arts English

to a satisfying career.

Library,

in

the following areas:

Biology

graduate programs of the college

aim to increase the individual's ability to pursue

in

each graduate

a designated field

of study. By extending the student's area of knowledge, research skills

offered

MASTER OF EDUCATION (MEd) Programs leading to the degree of Master of Education are

in

pursuing a master's degree, certificate

offered in the following areas:

advanced graduate study (CAGS), postbaccalaureate licensure

program or a graduate

certificate

program on either a

Counseling full-

or

part-time basis should request appropriate application materials

Concentrations:

from the School of Graduate Studies. Students are responsible for

Mental Health Counseling

being aware of the general policies, procedures and requirements

Mental Health Counseling

for

graduate courses and programs outlined

pages

in

the following

carrying graduate credit.

Early

For additional information relative to a specific graduate

program, students should contact the appropriate department in

License

School Counseling (PreK-8, 5-12)

Student Affairs Counseling

prior to enrolling in courses

graduate program coordinator

- Dual

the department involved.

Childhood Education

Educational Leadership

Elementary Education Health Promotion Instructional

Technology

PreK-12 Education (For Educators

in

Non-U.S. settings)

Reading Special Education

Concentrations:

Moderate

Disabilities

Severe Disabilities

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


School of Graduate Studies i

MASTER OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION (MPA)

POSTBACCALAUREATE LICENSURE

The Master of Public Administration degree offers concentrations

PROGRAMS

in

the following areas:

Civic

Postbaccalaureate licensure programs leading to are offered

and Nonprofit Leadership and Administration

Sustainable

Community Development

Early

in

initial

licensure

the following areas:

Childhood Education

Educational Leadership (LEAD)

MASTER OF SCIENCE (MS)

Elementary Education

Programs leading to the degree of Master of Science are offered

Health (Health, Family and Consumer Sciences)

in

the following areas:

Instrudional Technology

Athletic Training

Physical Education

Computer Science

Secondary Education (Middle School/High School/PreK-12 Specialist)

Criminal Justice

Special Education

Concentrations:

Administration of Justice

POSTMASTER'S LICENSURE PROGRAMS

Crime and Corrections Physical Education

Postmaster's licensure programs are offered

Concentrations:

areas:

Adapted

Educational Leadership

Physical Education

Applied Kinesiology

in

the following

School Counseling

Human Performance and

Health Fitness

Strength and Conditioning

EDUCATOR LICENSURE

Individualized

All

MASTER OF SCIENCE

IN

MANAGEMENT

(MS)

candidates for Massachusetts Educator Licensure are

advised to check with their individual education departments or the School of Education

and

The Master of Science

in

Management degree

offers concentra-

tions in the following areas:

Programs designed to lead to the licensure of educators are available to qualified persons

Marketing

degree and

To be

Organization Development

who

eligible, individuals

Allied Studies to ter's licensure

MASTER OF SOCIAL WORK (MSW)

in

one

must be

earned a bachelor's

of the licenses listed. officially

admitted by the

an appropriate postbaccalaureate or postmas-

program or to an appropriate Master of Arts

Teaching or Master of Education program. listed

ADVANCED GRADUATE

leading to the

who have

are interested

School of Graduate Studies and the School of Education and

Technology Management

CERTIFICATE OF STUDY (CAGS)

their

licensure program.

Accounting

A program

Allied Studies offices regarding

proposed regulation changes that may have an impaa on

in

Education

is

offered

in

the

in

the programs

have been approved by the Massachusetts Department

of Education. Specific information regarding

CAGS

All of

programs

is

provided

in this

catalog under the School of Education and Allied Studies and

appropriate departmental descriptions. For additional details

following areas:

regarding licensure program procedures and requirements, stu-

Educational Leadership

dents should contaa the appropriate program coordinator.

Mental Health Counseling

Reading

Educator Licensure Programs

School Counseling

Administrator of Special Education Early

DOCTOR OF EDUCATION A

collaborative

CAGS/EdD program

(all

levels)

Childhood Teacher of Students with or without

Disabilities

(PreK-2)

(EdD) is

offered

Elementary in

the areas of

(1- 6)

Instructional Technology

(all

levels)

Educational Leadership and Reading with the University of

Reading Specialist

Massachusetts-Lowell.

School Social Worker/School Adjustment Counselor

(all levels)

School Business Administrator

(all levels)

School Counselor (PreK-8) School Counselor (5-12) School Principal/Assistant Principal (PreK-6)

(all levels)


School of Graduate Studies GRADUATE ADMISSION

School Principal/Assistant Principal (5-8) School Principal/Assistant Principal (9-12) Superintendent/Assistant Superintendent Supervisor/Director

levels)

(all

ADMISSION STANDARDS

levels)

(all

Teacher of Biology (5-8) Teacher of Biology (8-12) Teacher of Chemistry (5-8)

POSTBACCALAUREATE LICENSURE

Teacher of Chemistry (8-12)

PROGRAM

Teacher of Dance

levels)

(all

Students seeking admission to a postbaccalaureate

initial licen-

Teacher of Earth Science (5-8) sure program must hold a bachelor's degree from a four-year

Teacher of Earth Science (8-12) institution of acceptable standing.

Teacher of English (5-8) Applicants must meet the following

Teacher of English (8-12)

Teacher of Health, Family and Consumer Sciences

(all

levels)

Education and Allied Studies:

Teacher of History (8-12)

A

Teacher of Mathematics (5-8)

Three appropriate

2.8 undergraduate GPA.

Teacher of Mathematics (8-12)

letter of

Teacher of Music

from a professor.

levels)

Teacher of Physical Education (PreK-8)

order to be

admitted by the School of Graduate Studies and School of

Teacher of History (5-8)

(all

criteria in

Teacher of Physical Education (5-12)

A

letters of

recommendation. At

least

one

recommendation should be an academic reference

qualifying score on the

Communication and

Literacy Skills

portion of the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure®

Teacher of Physics (5-8)

(MTEL).

Teacher of Physics (8-12) •

Teacher of Students with Moderate Disabilities (PreK-8)

(all

undergraduate and graduate course

work.

Teacher of Students with Moderate Disabilities (5-12) Teacher of Students with Severe Disabilities

Official transcripts of

Graduates of Bridgewater State College and persons

levels)

have taken nondegree

credit at the college

Teacher of Visual Art (PreK-8)

their transcript printed

from InfoBear.

Teacher ofVisual Art (5-12)

be

Teacher of Theater

levels)

(all

Note: All graduate students seeking licensure and enrolling upper-level courses in the School of Education

must be

officially

and

Allied Studies

BSC

who

attach a copy of

transcripts will

verified.

Please note that admission decisions to postbaccalaureate

in

accepted by the School of Graduate Studies and

All

may

programs are made on a

rolling basis

when

applications are

submitted within a reasonable time frame prior to the

start of

an

the School of Education and Allied Studies.

academic semester.

GRADUATE CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS

they did not major are subjea to a review of their course back-

Candidates

Graduate

certificate

are interested in

in

programs are available

obtaining certain basic

for students

skills

who

and competencies

grounds in

in

who

are applying for licenses

in fields in

the license areas; additional courses

which

may be

required

the content areas.

a particular area of study. Admission to graduate certificate

programs

is

limited to students

ate degree. Courses completed

may be

who have in

an earned baccalaure-

graduate

certificate

programs

applied to degree programs as long as they satisfy certain

transfer guidelines.

Graduate

ACCELERATED POSTBACCALAUREATE LICENSURE

certificate

programs are offered

in

the following

(APB)

Students seeking admission to the accelerated postbaccalaureate initial

program must hold a bachelor's degree from a

licensure

four-year institution of acceptable standing. Candidates for the

APB program

areas:

PROGRAM

will

be admitted by the School of Graduate Studies

based upon the recommendation of the APB coordinator. The

Accounting

coordinator

Finance

will

base the admission recommendation on the can-

didate's potential to be an effective teacher based

Information Systems Instructional

Management

Technology

Management Marketing

Management

Women's and Gender

A 2.8

Content competence demonstrated by a passing score on the

undergraduate GPA.

subject matter test portion of the Massachusetts Tests for

Studies (see the "Interdisciplinary and

Educator Licensure® (MTEL).

Preprofessional Programs "section of this catolog for additional

Note: Candidates

information)

which they did not major are subject to a review of

For application materials tificate

upon multiple

indicators including, but not limited to, the following:

and information on graduate

cer-

programs, contact the School of Graduate Studies at

background

in

who

are applying for a license

in

a field in their course

the license area; additional content courses

may

be required to be completed prior to admission.

508.531.1300.

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

55


School of Graduate Studies

A

Communication and

qualifying score on the

Literacy Skills

A

2.8 undergraduate

portion of the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure®

work

(MTEL).

completed

R^sum^.

to

Experience with youth at the licensure

Official transcripts of

level.

undergraduate and graduate

GPA based upon four years of course GPA based upon course work

or a 3.0 undergraduate in

the junior and senior years for programs leading

licensure.

initial

Most programs require a composite score of 900 on the quantitative and verbal parts of the GRE General Test. Please consult the appropriate departmental section of the catalog.

course work.

The Master of Science Applicants to the Accelerated Postbaccalaureate (APB) licensure

program should

refer to the

requires a

"Secondary Education

and Professional Programs" seaion of admission

Management program

in

GMAT score of 450 or higher. •

this catalog for

A (1

rating of

1

(on part IV) on three letters of recommendation

being the highest rating on the scale). At least two letters

criteria.

recommendation should be academic references from professors and the third letter of recommendation could be from of

MASTER OF ARTS

TEACHING (MAT)

IN

Students seeking admission to the Master of Arts

in

a professional employer.

Teaching

degree program must hold a bachelor's degree from a four-year institution of acceptable standing.

license

initial

The

MAT

program

is

and are seeking a professional

Commonwealth

designed

following criteria

in

A

or a 3.0

must meet the

Applicants

An

Three appropriate

two

following

recommendation

Test.

(at least

recommendation should be from professors

this catalog.

not meet the "clear admit" status

area being pursued for the

MAT

or a 2.75

A

work

GPA based upon four years of course undergraduate GPA based upon course work

A rating

GRE General

of least 2 (on part IV)

(1

Test.

on three

recommenAt least two

letters of

being the highest rating on the scale).

recommendation should be academic references third letter of

recommendation coulc

be from a professional employer.

the content

are subject to a transcript

will

they meet the

composite score of 600 to 899 on the quantitative and

letters of

review by the academic department to determine whether additional content course

be

2.5 undergraduate

from professors and the in

if

will

criteria:

dation

recommendation could be from a

Applicants not holding a bachelor's degree

require

completed during the junior and senior years.

professional employer).

who do

verbal parts of the

letters of

third letter of

A

work

900 on the

teaching license.

letters of

and the

of

and verbal parts of the GRE General

initial

Some programs may

considered for a "conditional acceptance"

GPA based upon four years of course undergraduate GPA based upon course work

Most programs require a composite score quantitative

portion of the Massachusetts Tests for

departmental section of

order to be admitted by the School of

completed during the junior and senior years. •

Skills

Educator Licensure® (MTEL).

2.75 undergraduate

work

licensure

additional MTEL®test(s). Please refer to the appropriate

Graduate Studies: •

and Literacy

license in the

of Massachusetts. Applicants

initial

need to provide a qualifying score on the Communication

and middle school teachers who have an

for high school

Candidates for education programs leading to

Candidates for education programs leading to

need

be required as

and

program prerequisites.

to provide a qualifying score

initial

licensure

on the Communication

Literacy Skills portion of the Massachusetts Tests for

Some programs may

Educator Licensure® (MTEL).

require

additional MTEL®test(s). Please refer to the appropriate

MASTER'S DEGREE PROGRAMS Please note that a

number

of graduate

counseling, criminal justice, administration, social

departmental section of

management, psychology,

work and

programs (including

certain education programs) in

tution of acceptable standing. (College seniors

on a conditional

basis,

pending receipt of

receive a "clear admit" •

A

(full

initial

insti-

may be admitted

criteria in

or a 3.0

completed

in

order to

graduate student status):

GPA based upon four years of course undergraduate GPA based upon course work

the junior and senior years.

early

to

licensure.

move from

conditional to

full

Students must meet with their advisers

who will recommend

three graduate courses that must be taken at Bridgewater State College after conditional admission to the program.

Students must attain a

GPA

of at least 3.0 after completion

of the three required courses.

2.75 undergraduate

work

in

graduate student status include:

their degree.) Master's

degree applicants must meet the following

MEd degree program

Conditions that must be met to

Students seeking admission to a program leading to a mas-

degree must hold a bachelor's degree from a four-year

not "conditional acceptance" status for applicants

childhood education and elementary education leading

the appropriate departmental sections of this catalog.

ter's

is

seeking admission to the

public

have additional admission requirements, which are outlined

There

this catalog.

If

students attain a

courses, they will be

GPA of at

moved

students do not earn a

GPA

to

least 3.0 after

full

completing the

graduate student status.

If

of at least 3.0 after completing the

courses, they will be subject to

academic dismissal.


School of Graduate Studies CAGS AND POSTMASTER'S LICENSURE

An

PROGRAMS

documents

Students seeking admission to a postmaster's program must hold

degree from an accredited

a master's

the following criteria

institution

and must meet

order to be admitted by the School of

in

Graduate Studies:

A graduate GPA

Three appropriate letters of recommendation (at least letters of

and the

of 3.0.

all

of the appropriate

below have been received by the School of

1)

Graduate application form and application fee

Graduate students should send the completed application form to the School of Graduate Studies to

begin the admissions application process. Checks for the application fee should

be

made

payable to Bridgewater State College.

recommendation should be from professors

third letter of

recommendation could be from a

2) Official transcripts of ail

Official transcripts initial

issuing college or university. Copies of transcripts

Literacy Skills portion of the

Massachusetts Tests

have attended more than one undergraduate course work, including grade

most programs, the School of Graduate Studies admits

dents for the

all

from each school attended

Bridgewater State College and persons

who have taken nonde-

gree credit at the college

may

attach a copy of their transcript

documents have been received by the School of Graduate

printed from InfoBear. All

BSC

transcripts will be verified.

application

is

not complete unless

all

10

Social

Work

semester admission

fall

Applicants

25

Social full

Work

-

forth in the college catalog.

Summer

Feb.

Counselor Education

1

Psychology

April

Fall

1

fall

semester admission

fall

semester admission

semester admission

Spring semester admission

Oct.

Counselor Education spring semester admission

have "rolling admission," accepting applications at any time, within a reasonable time frame prior to the start of an academic

tion procedures

Three

recommendation are required

letters of

have questions regarding graduate applica-

and deadlines should contaa the School of

Graduate Studies at 508.53 1

.

1

300.

It is

the responsibility of

all

application

documents

on time. Applicants should indicate a

or licensure

program (and also the area of study) when they

specific

degree

Candidates for the master's degree

instruction

about

ate program coordinator. Please consult the department requirein this

catalog.

the material listed below Studies. Application

is

on

file in

make

certain that

the School of Graduate

forms with fee payments and

all

respondence and application material should be sent

other corto:

programs,

counselor education

for

recommendations are available from the School

of Graduate Studies. In general, only letters of

recommendation

submitted on these forms and sent by the reference directly to the School of Graduate Studies will be accepted. These letters

provide an estimate of applicants' abilities to successfully pursue

MEd

in their

proposed

applicants, at least

MAT and must be from faculty who

fields or concentrations. For

two

or school administrators for For

letters

may be from

who have taught the

of concentration. The third ulty

whom the

level

(undergraduate

appropriate employers

applicants have taught.

MA and MS applicants, at least two letters must be from

people

Applicants to a graduate program should

all

requires no letters

recommendation.

letters of

or graduate). The third letter Certain programs require a formal interview with the gradu-

ments presented

in

have taught the applicants at the collegiate

request application forms.

for

should consult that program's section of this catalog for specific

programs

are received

APB program, which

of recommendation.

Forms

graduate students to make certain that

application requirements as set

recommendation

semester or session.

who

addition to the

The successful completion of gradu-

3) Letters of

Postbaccalaureate and accelerated postbaccalaureate programs

Applicants

in

applicant for acceptance.

with the exception of the

Oct.1 1

fulfill all

hold a degree(s)

department or the School of Graduate Studies to recommend an

session admission

March 15

who

ate courses prior to application shall not obligate the academic

time and part time

Feb.1

successfully completed graduate

courses, as well as those

baccalaureate, must

semester admission

fall

who have

-

Advanced Standing Jan.

results,

and/

sent directly to the School of Graduate Studies. Graduates of

Studies on or before the appropriate application deadline: Jan.

institution

of the appro-

each year. priate

An

stu-

and spring semesters and summer sessions of

fall

transcripts

or graduate school should arrange to have transcripts of

APPLICATION PROCEDURES For

and

marked "Issued to Student" are not acceptable. Applicants who

Educator Licensure® (MTEL).

for

must be sent direaly to the School of

Graduate Studies and must bear the seal and/or stamp of the

need to provide qualifying scores on the

Communication and

undergraduate and

graduate course work

Candidates for education programs leading to licensure

not complete unless

Graduate Studies.

professional employer).

listed

is

and application fee of $50

two

application

applicants

MA and MS

members who have taught the

level or

in

the appropriate areas

letter

may be from

fac-

applicants at the collegiate

from appropriate employers or school administrators for

whom the

applicants have taught.

Bridgewater State College School of Graduate Studies

Maxwell Library Bridgewater,

-Room 019

MA 02325

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

57


School of Graduate Studies STATE COLLEGE

4)

Graduate Record Examination (GRE) programs requiring the GRE as an admission require-

For those

ment, students are required to submit the results of the General

must arrange

Test. Applicants

have

to

their official score report

sent direaly from the Educational Testing Service to the School of

Graduate Studies. Bridgewater State College's CEEB code

is

3517. Photocopies and scores submitted by applicants are not acceptable. Information relative to the

INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS Students applying for admission to a BSC graduate program,

who

GRE

requirement.

5)

Master of Science

GMAT

submit

The statement must show

Management

CEEB code

is

(lELTS)

official

skills).

Graduate Studies. Bridgewater State College's

may be obtained from

GMAT

All

applicants from countries

Language (TOEFL) is

not the

and

Literacy Skills portion of the

if

Transcripts -

of

Communica-

MTEL®

subject

test.) initial

years'

TOEFL

program)

must be evaluated and S.

baccalaureate for Educational

MA (www.cedevaluations.com);

Services, Inc.,

New

York,

NY (www.wes.

administrator

least

two

letters

recommendation should be academic references from

professors and the third letter of recommendation could be

from a professional employer.

Immunization Requirement - Documentation

immunization must be completed prior to the

of

start of classes.

A BSC

Health and Counseling form must be completed by

Aug.

and

It is

1

is

available atwww.bridgew.edu/healthservices.

strongly suggested that international students submit a

completed application at

least

one month

prior to the deadline

order to have sufficient time to receive an

in

leading to

either the

Three Letters of Recommendation - At

teacher licensure programs. (Applicants to the

MEd and CAGS programs

two

org); or another reputable agency.

Massachusetts Tests for

submit a qualifying score on the appropriate

All transcripts

Documentation, Boston,

Accelerated Postbaccalaureate (APB) program must also

matter

or

World Education

Postbaccalaureate and Accelerated Postbaccalaureate initial

a second language will

degree by an agency such as the Center

applying to one of the following education programs:

(APB)

is

copy of results either from

GMAT Scores (dependent upon

official

Educator Licensure® (MTEL) as a graduate admission require-

ment

English

official

an American college or university. Students

GRE

be considered for admission.

Applicants must provide a qualifying score on the tion

whom

translated showing equivalence of U.

where English

Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure® (MTEL)

7)

in

examinations. Ordinarily, only students with appropriate scores will

accordance with English language

orlELTS.

language also must provide scores from the TOEFL or lELTS

on TOEFL or lELTS

in

must receive an appropriate score on

www.

requirement.

6) Test of English as a Foreign

necessary,

Students for

experience

mba.com. Students who have earned a master's degree are exempt from the

(if

the TOEFL or lELTS, unless they have at least

GMAT

the School of Graduate Studies or

expenses. Presently, BSC

to be approximately $16,449.

be required to submit an

3517. Photocopies and scores submitted by appli-

cants are not acceptable. Information pertaining to the

living

one year of

Language (TOEFL) Score or International English Language Testing System

score report sent directly from the Educational Testing Service to the School of

sufficient funding for

Test of English as a Foreign

applicants are required to

must arrange to have an

scores. Applicants

and

amount

estimates this

in

need to

that funds are available specifically for educational expenses.

college-related costs

Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT)

F-1 Visa, will

documents with the application and

Certified bank/financial statement attesting to the fact

from the School of Graduate Studies or wvvw.gre.org. Students

have earned a master's degree are exempt from the

on an

into this country

application fee:

GRE may be obtained

who

come

plan to

include the following

needed

Initial

1-20 form

to apply for an F- 1 Visa.

licensure

• •

All

MEd programs

leading to

initial

MEd, Postmaster's and CAGS programs leading support specialist licensure; specialist, school

Note:

ADMISSION DECISIONS

teacher licensure

e.g., instructional

to

initial

technology

guidance counselor, reading specialist

Some programs may

require additional MTEL®test(s).

ACTION BY THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT All

completed applications are sent by the School of Graduate

Studies to the academic department

Please refer to the appropriate departmental section of

in

which applicants

propose to concentrate. After reviewing these applications,

this catalog.

departments make admission recommendations to the School of 8) Additional There

may

departmental requirements

Graduate Studies.

also be special departmental requirements relative to

the application, such as an interview. Such requirements, are to be found under each department's description of

ate program(s)

in this

if

its

any,

gradu-

catalog.

58 II


School of Graduate Studies BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE

GENERAL POLICIES AND PROCEDURES

ACTION BY THE EDUCATOR LICENSURE OFFICE All

completed applications of applicants seeking licensure are

sent to the Educator Licensure Office

and

the School of Education

in

Allied Studies. After reviewing these applications, decisions

Students are responsible for

information given

all

edition of the catalog. Students

who

the graduate regulations presented

are given to the School of Graduate Studies.

in

the latest

have questions regarding

in this

catalog should contaa

the School of Graduate Studies.

ACTION BY THE SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES

ACADEMIC INTEGRITY POLICY

The School of Graduate Studies, after reviewing the reconn-

The School of Graduate Studies at Bridgewater State College,

mendations of the academic department and,

applicable, the

if

Educator Licensure Office, notifies applicants of the action taken.

all

institutions of higher learning, considers

academic

be an important hallmark for graduate students and scholars. The importance of academic integrity and honesty, which at the

CHANGE OF PROGRAM Any request

to

must be made

change from one graduate program to another prior to the deadline for receiving

applications. All requests are

completed

subjea to departmental approval.

program form. Students seeking to change

must review the admission requirements tional application materials

their

in this

program

prior to a

of

program

change may be transferred to the new graduate program with the approval of the

new

selves writing seminar papers, research papers

and theses. All

courses

in

adviser and graduate

who

skills in

in their

in

several

in their

credit)

in

if

In short,

graduate students are

community. Sometimes, however, graduate

traditions of that

and honesty. The dean of the School of Graduate Studies

this

course

is

program of graduate

study.

have been accepted into a master's degree or

CAGS program

details,

Plagiarizing

of serious breaches of

any published or online source, including

Not properly documenting quotations and paraphrases one's texts,

i.e.,

in

not using footnotes, endnotes, parenthetical

methods of documentation;

citations or other conventional

who

acceptance by the School of Graduate Studies and prior to

any additional courses. For

list

them as one's own;

required.

Graduate students

partial

integrity:

"Blackboard" and other online discussions, and claiming

GRPP 501 Graduate as part of the minimum

considered during the planning and development of

enrolling in

on the scholarship that

the

programs are required

Inadequate paraphrasing, with or without proper

documentation; •

should enroll under the direaion of their advisers immediately after

rely

by adhering to the time-honored

conventions of their discipline.

Students' academic and professional backgrounds and objec-

a coherent

are acquiring scholarly habits

degree programs, must

examples represent a

program. Students should consult

program requirements to see

tives are

who

of documentation are

reviews any infraaions of academic integrity. The following

are accepted are assigned advisers

Program Planning (one graduate

specific

where conventions

own academic work

academic

the program planning course

requirements

them-

students violate the accepted principles and policies of academic

students' area of study. Students

credit

find

has preceded them, and they must acknowledge the scholarship

and

GRADUATE ADVISERS AND GRADUATE PROGRAM PLANNING

in

research

taught. Graduate students,

integrity

to enroll

vital for

who

entering a community of scholars and must respect the rules

program coordinator.

Graduate students

continues to be even more

level,

scholars and researchers at the graduate level,

and

catalog as addi-

may be requested by the School

Graduate Studies. Appropriate credits earned

undergraduate

taught

is

graduate degree programs at Bridgewater State College require

Students wishing to change programs must complete the change of

like

integrity to

Copying portions of Internet sources without proper

documentation and •

graduate students

citations;

Creating false documentation,

information used

in

i.e.,

purposely fabricating

references, endnotes

and footnotes;

should contaa their advisers. • All

accepted graduate students

will receive

copies of the

Using or copying from another student's written work with or

without the student's permission;

Graduate Program Proposal form from the School of Graduate Studies. Students are required to

have a completed copy of

form sent to the School of Graduate Studies

when

applying

Taking an examination for another student;

Cheating on an examination;

this

to graduate.

Purchasing a paper or assignment from an online source or

another student and claiming

it

as one's own;

Writing a paper or report for another student;

Altering or falsifying data.

Serious violations of academic integrity are not limited to this Penalties for

• •

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

list.

academic miscondua may include the following:

A

grade of

A

grade of "F"

"F,"

"N," or "U" (as appropriate) for the

in

the course;

assignment being evaluated;

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


School of Graduate Studies ACADEMIC DISMISSAL

The assigning of additional course work;

Suspension from graduate programs;

If

Dismissal from graduate programs.

two consecutive semesters,

The procedure

for

implementing a penalty

plagiarism and cheating, •

The professor

will notify

violations of the

and they

is

the matter

warranted.)

person, via e-mail or by

in

If it is

Integrity Policy,

of the discovery of the

may

invite a third party to

determined that academic

the graduate program coordinators, department chair-

persons, the appropriate school deans and the dean of the

Graduate School

will

be notified by the professor

of the misconduct, the

in

A

record of the case,

including the letter from the professor, along with any supwill

be kept

in

students'

the

files at

If

the matter

is

not resolved through the

may

described above, students five

file

Studies, attaching any relevant

appeal within

documents. The dean

will

submit appeals to the Graduate Education Council (GEC).

The professors and the students and dates and

will

be notified of the meet-

invited to attend a

meeting of the

Graduate Education Council, at which time matters In

conducting

Any degree-seeking cumulative

will

its

GPA falls below

Graduate Studies. This

3.0

will

whose

be notified that they are

mindful that their

GPA

will receive a letter

letter

from the School of

informs students that they should be

has fallen below a 3.0. Students should

discuss the matter with their advisers.

ACADEMIC STANDING FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS In

the courses used to satisfy degree requirements, the

minimum

a 3.0 average.

is

will

APPEALS Graduate students graduate

who

experience problems pertaining to

policies, including

academic performance, program

requirements or other academic issues,

may

petition to

have the

matter considered through the established review process of the School of Graduate Studies:

be

reviews, the Graduate Education

Submit a written appeal to the course instructor

follow the requirements of due process. Both

who may

academic dismissal.

or non-degree graduate students

academic probation, they

serve as advisers or advocates.

course-related or to the academic adviser

if

if

the issue

the matter

is

program-related.

students and professors can attend the meetings with representatives,

result in

on academic probation. When graduate students are placed on

is

Council

may

ACADEMIC PROBATION

reviewed.

3.0

academic programs, though prolonged

process

initial

letters of

business days to the dean of the School of Graduate

ing times

to dismiss students from

standard for satisfactory work

School of Graduate Studies.

jeop-

writing

proposed penalty, and the outcome

of the discussion with the students.

porting documentation,

is in

graduate students of any alleged

dishonesty or misconduct has occurred, the students' advisers,

academic progress

their

The School of Graduate Studies makes every attempt not

GPAs below

alleged misconduct. (The professor if

to,

as follows:

phone within seven business days the meeting,

not limited

is

Graduate School's Academic

shall discuss

ardy.

academic

for

dishonesty or misconduct, which includes, but

students' grade point averages (GPAs) remain below a 3.0 for

If

unresolved, submit a written appeal to the department

graduate program coordinator.

Under the direction of the chair of the Graduate Education

GEC

Council, the sion,

which

shall

will

review student appeals and

be forwarded

in

writing to the

make

• its

deci-

dean of the

School of Graduate Studies. Based upon the allegations or evi-

tions.

no change

in

sanaions or a reduction

The Graduate Education Council

previous infraaions only after

it

present case. Further sanaions

will

concludes

may

in

sanc-

take into account any its

unresolved, submit a written appeal to the dean of the

The dean of the School of Graduate Studies

will

submit grad-

review. (The Graduate Education Council consists of repre-

include suspension

sentatives from the college's graduate faculty, administrators

and graduate student body.)

Students and professors involved

will receive

copies of the

decision letter from the Graduate Education Council, and copies

CHANGE OF GRADE

be provided to the students' advisers, graduate coordinators, If

department chairs and appropriate school dean. letter will also

If

uate student petitions to the Graduate Education Council for

investigation of the

or dismissal.

will

unresolved, submit a written appeal to the appropriate

School of Graduate Studies.

dence received, the Graduate Education Council may recommend further sanctions,

If

school dean.

be placed

Graduate Studies.

in

students' official

A

files in

copy of

students believe that a mistake

this

the School of

recorded for a course, they of grade no

later than the

semester following that

change of grade

will

in

may

was made

in

the original grade

petition instructors for a

change

exams in the academic which the grade was recorded. A

last

day of final

not be considered after this time.


5

School of Graduate Studies STATE COLLEGE

CONTINUATION OR INTERRUPTION OF COURSE REGISTRATION

CHANGE OF NAME AND/OR ADDRESS Students must promptly notify the Registrar's Office of any

change

in

name

or address by using the appropriate form.

documentation

Official legal

be presented. Forms

may be

marriage

(i.e.,

certificate)

printed from the college

Graduate students have

must

six

years to complete their degree pro-

grams. Should graduate students not enroll

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/registrar/forms.cfm.

the

fall

or spring semesters or

considered inactive.

in

courses during

summer sessions, students will be deemed inaaive and wish to

students are

If

register for courses, they should seek reinstatement by contact-

COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION

Graduate Studies at 508.53 1

ing the School of

bridgew.edu/sogs. This policy In

most graduate programs, graduate students must take com-

prehensive examinations that reflect the

full

ranges of their

is

work done on a

thesis.

and may

Students must give evidence that

they can integrate information and ideas from the various areas in

which they have studied. The comprehensive examination

may be

The Drop/Add schedule

should be near completion of the course work specified by

the comprehensive examination must

Examination Request form

in

file

The Drop/Add period

who

for

CAGS

for five-week

summer courses ends

of the session.

fifth

weekday

for

10-week summer courses ends

The Drop/Add period

No adds

for non-regular courses

ends one

or drops will be permitted after these deadlines.

drop/add period.

November comprehensive examinations

after

of the session.

Drop/Add forms are available

ate application deadlines: for

of the quarter.

after the first class meeting.

the School of Graduate Studies on or before the appropri-

1

seven-week quarter courses ends

weekday after the first class meeting. However, students cannot add intensive - e.g., weekend or one-week - courses

candidates.

The completed forms with necessary signatures and fees must be

Oct.

5-week semester courses ends

of the semester.

for

weekday

The Drop/Add period the

Checks should be made payable to Bridgewater State College.

filed in

1

plan to take

a Comprehensive

with a nonrefundable comprehensive examination fee of $60 for

$75

for

weekday

The Drop/Add period after the third

the School of Graduate Studies,

master's degree candidates and

graduate students

all

as follows:

weekday

after the sixth

is

The Drop/Add period

after the third

comprehensive examination, students

major academic departments. Students

for

degree programs as well as nondegree students.

format of their comprehensive examinations.

their

www.

COURSE DROPS AND ADDS •

students' departments. The academic departments determine the

eligible for a

or

~

written, oral and/or Web-based, as determined by the

To be

300

based upon the

students' major areas of study, as well as related areas,

include

in

1

designed to ensure appropriate

academic advising and counseling enrolled

programs. The comprehensive examination

is

.

It is

at the Registrar's Office during the

advisable that students discuss changes

in

their schedule with their adviser.

Feb.

1

comprehensive examinations

for March/April

If

in

ments set the

specific date of the

students

who take the

who fail

comprehensive examination

will

the comprehensive examination shall be

given one additional opportunity to pass. Students should meet

immediately with their faculty advisers or designated personnel to review

weaknesses of

their performances,

and prescribed pro-

grams of study should be designed to help students prepare the second examination. After students have

progress

in

students

will

tions.

the additional

made

ifor

substantial

work prescribed by the department,

be allowed to retake the comprehensive examina-

Students

Studies of the

will

who fail

be used

will

COURSE LOAD

a second comprehensive examination

are subjea to academic dismissal.

and CAGS students

Full-time graduate study for master's degree is

or

defined, for academic purposes only, as being enrolled

more graduate

full-time,

credits in a given semester.

To

in

nine

be' considered

postbaccalaureate program students must carry a

course load of at least

"Course Loads

'

in

1

2 credits each semester, as defined under

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of this catalog. (The Accelerated Postbaccalaureate

program does not

be required to notify the School of Graduate

exam date and repay the comprehensive examina-

tion fee. Students

academic record. This grade

their

computing the GPA.

comprehensive examination.

receive their results by mail in a timely fashion.

Students

to drop courses appropriately, a grade of "F"

fail

be entered on

will

months of November and March/April. The academic depart-

All

students

comprehensive examinations are given during the

Ordinarily,

into this category.)

fall

Full-time graduate students credits during the

fall

may

register for

up to

and spring semesters and up to

during each of the two

summer

1

six credits

sessions. Students wishing to

register for

more than the maximum

permission

in

credit load

must receive

writing from their graduate advisers

and graduate

program coordinators. Full-time graduate students enrolled in nine credits or more:

see Immunization Requirements for Graduate Students section. Note: Intersession credits are included in

in

the spring semester

determining the student's time status.

Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

61


School of Graduate Studies GRADUATE AND UNDERGRADUATE CREDIT

COURSE REGISTRATION Prior to the registration period for the

and summer

and spring semesters

fall

sessions, a course schedule

is

available online

Courses at BSC with 500- and 600-level numbers carry graduate credit

through InfoBear at www.bridgew.edu. Graduate students are not required to have registration forms signed by their advisers;

however, graduate students should consult their advisers on a

An undergraduate may undergraduate

basis.

is

offered on either a

Students should realize that

it

is

or part-time

which there

is

insufficient enrollment

of the departments to offer courses

GPAs must be

Students'

criteria:

semester of course

a 3.5 or higher.

Students' written requests must be approved by the chair of

the students' major departments, academic school dean and

on a rotating

the dean of the School of Graduate Studies.

and the need

may be taken

Certain designated 400-level courses

basis.

graduate or undergraduate

credit.

for either

The School of Graduate

Studies guidelines for faculty teaching these courses indicate

DEADLINES

that advanced

Graduate students are reminded of sult

based upon the following

is

in their last

not possible to set an

such faaors as the college's need to reserve the right to cancel for

Approval

a 500-level course for

in

work. full-

absolute deadline for completing a graduate program due to

any course

credit.

request to enroll

Students must be seniors

regular basis regarding their course schedules.

Graduate course work

and are open only to graduate students.

the School of Graduate Studies

work must be required

of graduate students tak-

their responsibility to con-

ing 400-level courses. The guidelines

Web

examinations and preparation of longer, more sophisticated

site at

www.bridgew.

recommend more

rigorous

edu/sogs for deadlines and dates for admission, comprehensive

research papers, so that graduate students

examination requests and applications to graduate.

the different quantitative and qualitative standards associated

with graduate study.

DIRECTED OR INDEPENDENT STUDY

It is

may

take into account

the responsibility of graduate students

to register for the graduate-level section of 400-level courses.

Graduate students are allowed to undertake a direded or independent study under the supervision of a faculty member.

XXXX 503 (credit to be arranged) is students who desire to study seleaed

GRADUATE ASSISTANTSHIP

The course Directed Study

Graduate assistantships are available to

designed for graduate

are admitted to a graduate program and

topics

in their fields.

Direaed study may not be used to substitute

for courses that are required in the

that are covered

all

in

program or to study topics

required or eledive courses

in

the program.

full-time students

who

who

maintain good

academic standing during the time of the assistantship. The assistantship equals

more than

$

Graduate assistants also receive

up to 24

1

3,

full

credits total, during the

500 per academic tuition

total

year.

and fees remission,

spring

and summer

Direaed study follows the same registration procedures as

for

academic course work on campus; that

sessions and a stipend earning between $6,000 and $6,500 paid

must

directed study

with

all

mental

who

forms completed and on office.

is,

arrangement

for

take place prior to the time of registration

Enrollment

in

file

at the appropriate depart-

directed study

limited to students

is

have been accepted to a graduate program at Bridgewater

State College

and who have completed a minimum of

approved graduate

out during the

and spring semesters. Graduate

assi^stantships

are competitive and are determined on the basis of under-

graduate and/or graduate grade point averages, experience, educational preparation factors.

1

fall

fall,

and

interviews, or a combination of these

Graduate assistants work

in

an academic department

or administrative office of the college for 20 hours per week.

credits.

Assistantships are intended to encourage and assist superior stu-

dents

GRADING SYSTEM

ments

in

pursuing graduate study and

for

graduate degrees

the

in

in

completing the require-

minimum

possible time.

The School of Graduate Studies requires that degree-seeking graduate students maintain a high as they advance for

in their

level of

academic standing

degree programs. The grading system

graduate students at BSC

is

different

from that of the under-

graduate programs. Graduate course achievement

A

(4.0),

(1.7), F

A-

(3.7),

B+

will

(3.3), B (3.0), B- (2.7), C-h (2.3),

(0),W (Withdrawn), IN (Incomplete), or

AU

C

(2.0), C-

(Audit).

Some

total research

more than $7,000 per academic

Graduate Research Assistantships are designed to ate student together with a professor

in

year.

link a

gradu-

a meaningful research

projea, which will be one semester or one academic year

in

duration. During the assistantship period, a graduate research

more pressure on graduate students

to perform at a higher level than undergraduate students.Though

GPA must be

and part-time graduate students may apply to the

assistantship equals

catalog.

graduate students may earn

full-

Graduate Research Assistantship program. The

(Unsatisfaaory) basis. Refer to the "Course Descriptions" section

This grading system puts

Admitted

be rated

courses are graded on a P (Pass)/N (No Pass) or S (Satisfaaory)/U

in this

GRADUATE RESEARCH ASSISTANTSHIP

less

than a B

in

a course, the overall

a 3.0 at the time of graduation.

assistant will

which

work direaly with

will lead to

a professor on a joint project,

a presentation at a professional conference

and/or a joint publication. The research assistant equivalent of a "half" assistantship,

work ten hours per week with assistants also receive 1

full

spring semesters.

will

have the

that the student will

a professor. Graduate research

tuition

5 credits total, during the

a stipend earning

in

fall,

and fees remission,

spring

for

up to

and summer sessions and

more than $2,500 paid out during the

fall

and


School of Graduate Studies REPEAT COURSE POLICY

IMMUNIZATION REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS Immunization requirements apply to

graduate stu-

full-time

all

The School of Graduate Studies

dents, regardless of age. To achieve full-time graduate student status,

according to the

Commonwealth

Immunization Laws, students must be enrolled credits

from one

institution in

in

nine or

more

any one semester, regardless of

the location of the course or the actual dates that the course or internship

is

grade of B- or

and must include the dates

courses and grades

all

will

appear

be awarded

the college catalog. The

in

higher grade will be used to calculate the GPA. Only courses

taken at Bridgewater State College and repeated at Bridgewater

be

use under this

eligible for

policy.

Note: Repeating courses taken

Proof of immunizations must be provided by a physician or a prior school

allow graduate students to

transcript, credit for the course will

only once unless otherwise stated

will

held.

Although

less.

on the student's

of Massachusetts

will

repeat only one graduate course for which they have received a

affect certain federal

and state

a previous semester

in

may

benefits, various financial-aid

of:

programs, loans, scholarships and social security benefits, •

two doses

of measles,

patient's first birthday

mumps, and

rubella

after

(MMR)

eligibility

Veterans Administration

one dose of tetanus diphtheria (TD) within the

three doses of hepatitis B

new

addition to athletic

1967

Note: All

after the

last

10 years

will

and veteran's

benefits.

The

not pay for a repeated course

in

which a passing grade has been previously earned. Satisfactory

academic progress requirements must be met

residential students

in

for continued

financial-aid eligibility.

must provide proof of

meningitis immunization or waiver. Proof must be:

RESEARCH

documentation of one dose of meningitis immunization within five years or

sign the meningitis waiver at

A graduate program may require enrollment in the course Research XXXX 502 (credit to be arranged) or PSYC 504 for

www.bridgew.

edu/HealthServices/Health%20Form%20and%20

Psychology for completion of original research undertaken by

Meningitis%20Waiver.doc.

graduate students

The Health Services

staff

can assist you

in

meeting the

requirements by offering immunizations and advice on

be compliant with the law. Failure to

registration for classes

on hold

how to

comply places future

until all

requirements

call

Health Services at 508.53

1

1

.

a

maximum

The students' investigations

The number of credits awarded

vary and students

of nine credits in a

MAT, MEd, MPA,

of

252 to arrange

may

the research

imum

are met. Please

in their field.

ordinarily culminate in theses.

MS

or

may

repeat the course

for

until

MA program and six credits in a

CAGS program

credit requirements for the

is

earned toward the min-

degree or

certificate.

Consent

department and formal application required.

an appointment.

SATISFACTORY OR REASONABLE PROGRESS

INCOMPLETE An incomplete tor.

(IN)

Graduate students must make satisfaaory or reasonable prog-

may be

given at the discretion of the instruc-

The time by which missing work must be

ate and undergraduate courses, instructor; last

is

made

up, in gradu-

also at the discretion of the

however, this time period

may

day of classes of the academic semester following that

completed by

this

deadline

to a grade of "F" (Failure) or

will

in

automatically be changed

"N" (No

Pass).

graduation should note, however, that

all

Candidates for

work must be com-

pleted prior to graduation, including resolution of any grades of incomplete, since as of the date the degree

record

is

toward completion of

their

degree programs within the

who

are not making

such progress are subject to separation from their programs.

not extend beyond the

which the incomplete was earned. Courses that are not successfully

ress

college's statute of limitations. Students

is

conferred the

STATUTE OF LIMITATIONS-PROGRAM AND

COURSES All

graduate program requirements, including the comprehensive

examination, must be completed within six years of the

of the student's acceptance. offered for master's degree or

In

addition,

CAGS

credit

date

no graduate course

may be more than

six

years old at the time program requirements are completed.

finalized. If

graduate students cannot complete degree requirements

within the six-year limit because of extraordinary circumstances,

PROGRAM AND COURSE PREREQUISITES

they

Program and course prerequisites may be required to ensure

from the School of Graduate Studies.

adequate preparation In certain

cases,

for

graduate work

in

program prerequisites may be

may

fulfilled after

require that students have

pleted specific prerequisite courses.

written appeals, requesting a reasonable extension

the area of study.

the applicant's acceptance by the School of Graduate Studies. Certain advanced courses

may file

com-

THESIS A number of departments

require or

recommend theses

in

master's degree programs. Theses, which represent original

research

in disciplines,

are especially

recommended

if

students

have future doctoral plans. At the same time, theses allow graduate students, working closely with theses committees, to spend

Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addendd/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


School of Graduate Studies

serious academic time researching a narrowly focused topic

depth and produce an original text of publishable culmination pride

and

in

The

quality.

Studies before students are approved for graduation.

often a text that gives students great academic

is

Theses must be submitted to the School of Graduate

9)

1

The Maxwell

0)

satisfaction.

the

Students writing master's theses must adhere to the following

official

Library,

which

archive for

will

catalog

all

theses,

aas as

theses written as part of gradu-

all

ate-degree programs at Bridgewater State College.

policies: 1 )

All

TRANSFER CREDIT

graduate students writing master's theses must have

theses committees, consisting of a thesis committee chair-

person and two faculty readers. The thesis committee must

be approved by the graduate program coordinator. 2)

Transfer credit at the graduate level

Graduate Studies

graduate credit taken at an accredited institution other than Bridgewater State College prior to or after acceptance into a

Form, with a detailed proposal and signatures of the thesis

Bridgewater State College graduate program.

two

faculty readers, the graduate

Students can transfer up to

program coordinator and the dean of the School of Graduate Studies. (The Thesis Proposal Form for

download on the School

of

is

ifor

in

order

is

XXXX 502

always the departmental

Research course. Students must register for at least credits of

XXXX

six

if

502, but the credits can be broken into

students need a

full

their theses. Otherwise, students

credits during

(students should

in

who have

PSYC 504 Research

registered for the

will receive

XXXX 502

an Incomplete, which

When

members

course. or

to

PSYC

6)

in

fully

fulfill

of the theses committees, the chairpersons thesis,

and

An

acquaint graduate

students with the manuscript form and style used their respective disciplines;

in

in their

minimum

of four copies of the theses to be bound:

for the students'

one

academic department and one

copy.) Students

may

also request additional

bound

in

a graduate program

prior to submitting for final approval to the

recorded on the students' Graduate Program Proposal forms.

official transcript of

must be on

courses taken at another accredited

file in

School of Graduate Studies, which

A

will

arrange for the bind-

charge of S 1 2 for each copy

will

be paid

by the graduate students. Students pick up their bound copthe School of Graduate Studies.

insti-

the School of Graduate Studies. is

used

in their

for courses

A

blank copy of the form

form

is

acceptance packages by the School of

for transfer credit early in their

their

graduate program.

WITHDRAWAL FROM COURSES Students period

if

may withdraw from

courses following the drop/add

they submit a Course Withdrawal Form to the Registrar's

Office by the appropriate semester deadline date,

Copies of completed manuscripts must be brought to the

ies in

courses to be used as transfer credit

The Graduate Transfer Credit Approval form

at

ing of the copies.

years old

for the

copies of their theses. 8)

six

for

student. (Sometimes departments request an additional

bound

not be more than

Graduate Studies. Students are strongly urged to process

the Maxwell Library, one for the School of Graduate Studies,

one

courses being

have not been used

program requirements are completed.

sent to students

Students must provide the School of Graduate Studies with a

may

than Bridgewater State College.

academic

departments. 7)

in all

being requested to transfer from an accredited institution other

graduate students writing

theses should examine recent theses

being transferred are from

than Bridgewater State College; 2)

School of Graduate Studies. Transfer credit should also be prop-

tution

will

six credits

must have the approval of the students' advisers and graduate

erly

which are

the text of the manuscripts.

The theses committee chairpersons

subject to the following condi-

the requirements of another degree or certificate; and 4)

at the time

be changed

approved by the three

page" of the

is

institution other

that graduate transfer credits

their theses in a will

not more than

program coordinators

readers sign the "approval

placed

does not include prerequisites. Program exceptions

the appropriate department sections of this catalog.

transferred; 3) that courses being transferred

committee chairpersons once

the theses are written and

at the time of

It

in

that a grade of B or better has been earned

the theses are completed. 5)

which students are enrolled

are noted

All

to a letter grade by the theses

in

acceptance.

tions: 1) that

504 Research course and do not complete semester

Bridgewater

in

full six

take the theses proposal forms to the Registrar's Office to

Students

taken both prior to and after

every attempt to enroll

Approval of transfer credit

can register for the

After students obtain the necessary signatures, they then

or

make

courses

an accredited

XXXX 502

credits,

academic year to write

one semester.

register for the

graduate

State College graduate courses). These credits include any credits

earned

smaller credit segments and taken over multiple semesters, particularly

six

acceptance, can be transferred from other graduate schools

PSYC 504

or

credits,

request to transfer up to nine graduate credits.

Not more than

students to register for the appropriate research course,

which

may

students

Web

Graduate Studies

programs with 39 or

six credits in

programs requiring 40 or more graduate

less credits. In

available

page.) This form must be completed and signed

4)

defined by the School of

Students writing a thesis must submit a Thesis Proposal

chairperson, the

3)

is

at Bridgewater State College as appropriate

which

www.bridgew.edu/registrar/dropaddwithdraw.cfm.

graduate students

fall

below

full-time status after

from a course, they should be aware that

sources of financial aid and health insurance

be affeaed.

posted

withdrawing

eligibility for

may

is

If

some


School of Graduate Studies

The course withdrawal schedule •

The withdrawal period

for

is

5-week semester courses ends

1

weekday following the completion

the

Failure to

as follows:

of the tenth

week

of

The withdrawal period

for

of the fifth

week

for five-week courses

weekday following the completion

Though graduate students have a separate annual commencement ceremony in May, the college has three graduation dates

ends the

of the third

week

of

(January,

The withdrawal period

for

10-week summer courses ends

weekday following the completion

the

of the seventh

week

of the session.

May and August).

Students graduating

in

January and

August are encouraged to attend the May commencement

the session. •

directed to the School of

300.

GRADUATION DATES

of

the quarter.

The withdrawal period

1

.

seven-week courses ends the

weekday following the completion •

ment and requirements should be Graduate Studies at 508.53 1

the semester. •

an application before the deadline may postpone

file

degree conferral. Any questions regarding graduate commence-

The withdrawal period

for nonregular courses typically

ends

one weekday following the point when approximately 70

emony.

order to participate

In

work and

required course

in

a

commencement ceremony,

all

requirements must be completed.

exit

No degree

or certificate will be conferred,

scripts will

be issued unless

have been paid

cer-

and no graduate

tran-

outstanding financial balances

all

in full.

percent of the course has been completed. Students should consult the Registrar's Office for exact deadlines for with-

drawal from these courses. •

Students

who

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS In

are taking a course online or off

campus must

order for students to exit from a graduate program, they

must

satisfactorily

complete

all

meet established deadlines and procedures.

minimum GPA

No withdrawals

comprehensive examination.

will

be permitted after these deadlines unless

of 3.0), and,

in

credit requirements (with a

most programs, pass a

students can demonstrate that extraordinary circumstances

have prevented them from withdrawing from the course by the published deadline. Course withdrawals dents' transcripts with a

"W" and

will

will

be indicated on stu-

not affea the calculation

of students' grade point averages.

MASTER OF ARTS General Requirements - A minimum of 30 approved graduate credits and a minimum GPA of 3.0 are required for the Master of Arts (MA) degree. endorsement.

WITHDRAWAL FROM THE COLLEGE who

Students

must

decide to withdraw from a graduate program

notify the School of

Graduate Studies of

their intentions in

A thesis

is

All credits

optional

in

must have the

adviser's

Master of Arts programs. For

additional details, students should consult appropriate depart-

mental sections of the catalog for specific program requirements for the degree.

writing as soon as possible. Students should also consult course

withdrawal procedures and refund policies indicated elsewhere in

the catalog.

MASTER OF ARTS The Master of Arts for high school

have an

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS

the

initial

who

Students

CAGS

ers

to receive a master's degree or

May or August should complete an Application

to Graduate form. These forms

must be completed by students,

approved by the students' advisers and graduate program coor-

and submitted with the candidates' Graduate Program

dinators,

license

is

and are seeking a professional

of Massachusetts.

Most

license in

MAT programs

are

part of the criteria for professional-stage licensure,

as set forth in the

are nearing the completion of their graduate pro-

January,

in

Teaching (MAT) degree was developed

designed to meet the "appropriate master's degree" require-

This degree

gram requirements and who plan

TEACHING

and middle school subject area teachers who

Commonwealth

ment, which

GRADUATION APPLICATION

in

IN

who

want

most recent MA-DESE licensure regulations.

program

will also

appeal to secondary school teach-

already hold a standard level or professional license and

to acqu're additional

knowledge and a master's degree

Students needing

initial

licensure should refer to the section

of this catalog titled "Accelerated Postbaccalaureate

Program

Licensure for Secondary (Subject Areas: 8-12) and

Proposal forms to the School of Graduate Studies on or before

(APB):

the appropriate application deadline. Students should check with

Middle Level (Subject Areas: 5-8) Teachers." Students seeking

their advisers regarding exit

requirements for their academic

program, as requirements vary for each program. Feb.

1

for

May

for

August graduation

graduation

in

the discipline.

Initial

licensure should also consult the section of this catalog titled

"School of Education and Allied Studies" for information pertaining to licensure, admission to

and retention

in

professional edu-

cation, as well as important institutional deadlines.

June Oct.

1

1

for January graduation

General Requirements - A minimum of 33 approved graduminimum GPA of 3.0 are required for the MAT

ate credits and a

degree, which

is

offered through the Department of Secondary

Education and Professional Programs and the academic depart-

Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalogIdddenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

65


School of Graduate Studies

merits of the college. For program

should consult the

MAT

and course

information listed

details,

in this

MASTER OF SCIENCE

students

catalog under

The Master of Science

the "Department of Secondary Education and Professional

in

Management (MS) degree

large-scale projeas,

prepares stu-

and lead people and organizations through

complex change. Program

MASTER OF EDUCATION

details are provided in the "School of

Business" section of this catalog.

The Master of Education (MEd) degree

is

General Requirements

designed for persons

with a wide variety of academic and professional objectives.

Students are encouraged to consult specific in this

MANAGEMENT

dents to apply systems thinking to managerial problems, direct

Programs" and under the appropriate academic department.

descriptions

IN

MEd program

and a minimum GPA of

30 approved gradu-

ate credits, depending upon the program, and a

five courses, three

concentration courses, one eleaive and one capstone course

catalog.

General Requirements - A minimum

-A minimum of 30 credit hours of

graduate course work, including a core of

minimum GPA

of

must be taken

of 3.0 are required.

The foundation courses

prior to taking the core or concentration courses

and may not be used

to

the 30-credit program require-

fulfill

3.0 are required for the Master of Education degree. For program

ments. The foundation course requirements can be satisfied

and course

by completion of approved equivalent undergraduate courses:

details,

students should consult the appropriate

departmental section of

this catalog.

Degree

credits

a statistics course, courses

must have

the endorsement of the adviser.

Licensure Information - A number

of Bridgewater State

in

concentrating

accounting

in

marketing and law for

Accounting students may

College's Master of Education programs have been approved

by the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary

bridgew.edu

for

accounting and finance for ACFI

in

505 and courses

will

call

MGMT

506. Students

need additional prerequisites.

508.53

1

.

1

395

or e-mail

afdept速

more information.

Education for the licensure of educational personnel. Specific information regarding such programs

is

provided

in this

catalog

MASTER OF SOCIAL WORK

under the "School of Education and Allied Studies" and under

The mission of the Master of Social Work (MSW) program

the appropriate departmental program descriptions. For

prepare advanced professional praaitioners to address regional

additional details regarding licensure program procedures

needs, promote social justice, and enhance the strength and

is

to

resil-

and requirements, students should contaathe appropriate

ience of communities, families and individuals. Program details

graduateprogram coordinator.

are provided

MASTER OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION

General Requirements - A minimum of 62 approved graduate credits and a minimum GPA of 3.0 are required for the Master of Social Work (MSW) degree. Students enrolled in the

The Master of Public Administration (MPA) degree provides professional education to prepare persons for leadership roles public administration

vided in this

in

and public

affairs.

Program

in

details are pro-

in

the "Social

Work"

section of this catalog.

MSW program for advanced standing are required to complete a minimum

of

35 approved graduate

credits.

the graduate program seaion under "Political Science"

CERTIFICATE OF

catalog.

General Requirements - A minimum of 39 to 46 approved graduate credits and a minimum GPA of 3.0 are required for the Master of Public Administration (MPA) degree. The

gram accommodates the needs

in-career professionals by offering alternative

ments that take

into

MPA

pro-

of both precareer students

and

program require-

account students' academic and profes-

sional backgrounds.

ADVANCED GRADUATE

STUDY General Requirements - A minimum of 30 approved graduate credits and a minimum GPA of 3.0 are required for the Certificate of

Advanced Graduate Study program. Courses taken

CAGS may

for the

students

in

not repeat work previously accomplished by

either their undergraduate or graduate degree work.

At least one-half of the

CAGS

credits

must be earned

in

courses

limited to postmaster's students (600-level).

MASTER OF SCIENCE

Currently, the college offers a

General Requirements -A minimum of 30 approved graduate credits and a minimum GPA of 3.0 are required for the

of Advanced Graduate Study

Master of Science (MS) degree.

details,

endorsement.

A

thesis

is

programs. For additional priate departmental

All credits

optional details,

in

must have the

in

Certificate

Education with concen-

trations in counseling, educational leadership

and reading.

For

students should consult the counselor education, educa-

tional leadership

and reading program seaions of

this catalog.

students should consult appro-

seaions of the catalog

and course requirements

adviser's

certain Master of Science

program leading to a

(CAGS)

for the degree.

for specific

program

COLLABORATIVE CAGS/EdD PROGRAM There

is

a transfer agreement between Bridgewater State

College, which offers the Certificate of Advanced Graduate Study

(CAGS) (see above), and the University of Massachusetts-Lowell, which

offers the Doctor of Education (EdD) degree. Further pro-

gram information

is

provided

in

the "School of Education and

Allied Studies" section of this catalog.


'i

ifcitiiriikri^n

I

Hill

^

I

School of Arts and Sciences

Anthropology

Dr. Rita Miller

Acting Dean, School of Arts and Sciences

Art

ACADEMIC DEPARTMENTS Antliropology

Biological Sciences

Diana Fox, Chairperson

Dr.

Art

Chemical Sciences

Dr. Beatrice St. Laurent,

Chairperson

Biological Sciences

Communication Studies

Donald Padgett, Chairperson

Dr.

Chemical Sciences Dr. Cielito King,

Chairperson

Criminal Justice

Communication Studies

Earth Sciences

Criminal Justice

Jabbar Al-Obaidi, Chairperson

Dr.

Carolyn Petrosino, Chairperson

Dr.

Earth Sciences

English

Michael

Dr.

Krol,

Chairperson

English

Foreign Languages

Dr.

John Kucich, Chairperson

Foreign Languages

Geography

Fernanda

Dr.

Ferreira,

Chairperson

Geography Robert Hellstrom, Chairperson

Dr.

History

History

Mathematics and Computer Science

Mathematics and Computer Science

Music

Music

Leonid Heretz, Chairperson

Dr.

Lima Shama, Chairperson

Dr.

Dr. Salil

Sachdev, Chairperson

Philosophy

Philosophy

Dr.

Aeon

Skoble, Chairperson

Physics Dr.

Physics

Martina Arndt, Chairperson

Po//f/ca/Sc/ence Dr.

Political

Science

Social Dr.

Social

Serra, Chairperson

Psychology Dr.

Psychology

George

Jonathan Holmes, Chairperson

Work Spencer Zeiger, Chairperson

Sociology

Work

Dr. Patricia

Fanning, Chairperson

Theater and Dance

Sociology

Associate Professor James Quinn, Chairperson

Theater and Dance

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at vmw.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

67


School of Arts and Sciences UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

BACHELOR OF ARTS/BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

The School of Arts and Sciences offers undergraduate programs leading to the Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degree in

The Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degree programs allow students to select from a number of areas and provide

the areas listed below. Listed beneath each department are

preparation for high school teaching the concentrations

it

offers.

secondary education

(if

Concentrations are programs of

study within the major with their

Only students seleaing the major

own

is

field of

may complete

study

a

The decision as to whether to award the degree of Bachelor of

is

the standards

Ger)eral Anthropology Public Archaeology

Art

endeavor

related to the major area of study.

Arts or the degree of Bachelor of Science shall be consistent with

indicated on the student's transcript.

Cultural Anthropology

fields of

subset of requirements.

concentration within that major. The completed concentration

Anthropology

and

elected as a minor), graduate school

English

in

the student's major field as determined by the

major department.

English Education (High

School, Middle School)

Writing

In

cases where students with double majors are eligible for

a BA, BS and/or BSE degree, the student will select which major

make the

department

will

student

be awarded.

will

decision regarding which degree the

Geography Art Education

Students are advised to consult with their department chairHistory

person or major adviser early Art History Crafts

Fine Arts

Graphic Design

New Media Photography

Military History

later

Biomedical/Molecular Biology

Environmental Biology

General Biology

Chemistry Biochemistry

Environmental Chemistry Professional Chemistry

Chemistry-Geology

Communications Studies Corporate Communication

major and to be certain that course seledion

Music

Students should be aware that not

Music Education

the evening. Students

Philosophy

Communication Technologies

Speech Communication

Computer Science Criminal Justice Earth Sciences

General Environmental Geosciences

who

career, but not

order to select a

tion with the desired degree.

will

allow gradua-

courses are offered

all

are only able to enroll

in

classes

in

4 pm

or after should consult the appropriate department chairperson

Applied Ethics Physics

about the

courses required

in

evening sections of

availability of

a specific major, concentration and/or minor.

General Physics Professional Physics Political

Science

American

Politics

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS In

the School of Arts and Sciences the following minors

Actuarial Science

GLBT

Legal Studies

African Studies

Graphic Design

Public Administration

American Studies

History

Anthropology

Latin

Psychology Social

Work

Sociology City,

in specific

disciplines or interdisciplinary areas are offered:

International Affairs

Studies

American and

Caribbean Studies

Art Art History

Mathematics

Asian Studies

Middle East Studies

Biochemistry

Music

Biology

Philosophy

Community

Individualized

Media Studies and

academic year, in

Mathematics

for information

Biology

in their

than the end of the sophomore

and Region Education

Biotechnology

Physics

Gbbal Studies

Canadian Studies

Political

Spanish

Chemistry

Portuguese

Theater and Dance

Civic Education

Dance Education Theater Arts Theater Education

and

Community Leadership

Science

Psychology Public History

Communication Studies

Public Relations

Computer Science

Russian and East

Criminal Justice

European Studies

Dance

Social Welfare

Earth Sciences

Sociology

English

Spanish

Geology

Environmental Biology

Theater Arts

Ethnic Studies

Urban

Geography

Women's and Gender

Geophysics

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

Affairs

Studies


School of Arts and Sciences GRADUATE PROGRAMS Graduate programs leading to the Master of Arts, Master of Arts in Teaching, Master of Public Administration, Master of Science and Master of Social

Work degrees

are offered

in

the

following fields:

Master of Arts English

Concentration:

Creative Writing

Psychology

Master of Arts

in

Teaching

Biology Creative Arts English History

Mathematics Music Physical Science

Physics

Master of Public Administration Concentrations: Civil

and Nonprofit Leadership and Administration

Sustainable

Community Development

Master of Science Computer Science Criminal Justice

Master of Social Work Additional information regarding graduate programs, including application procedures

be found

in

and academic requirements, may

the "School of Graduate Studies" and appropriate

departmental sections of

this catalog.

DEPARTMENTAL COURSE DESCRIPTIONS See the "Course Descriptions" section of this catalog for departmental course descriptions.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

69


Chairperson: Professor Diana Fox

CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY CONCENTRATION

Professors: Sandra Faiman-Silva, Curtiss Hoffman

Students taking the cultural anthropology concentration are

FACULTY

introduced to three of the five anthropology subfields along

Associate Professor:

Ellen

Ingmanson

with upper-division area studies and topically focused courses. Cultural anthropology uses a comparative, cross-cultural

Assistant Professor: Louise Badiane

to understand

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1799 Location: Burrill Office Complex Web site: www.bridgew.edu/anthro

pologists

BA

in

and

in

draw on quantitative and

method

variations. Cultural anthro-

qualitative data

in their

interviews.

edge and

training necessary for careers in

and to the study of

Anthropology

federal, state

and

contraa archaeology

local legislation

proteaing

archaeological resources. The concentration relies heavily on cog-

Concentration: Public Archaeology

nate courses

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS •

its

The public archaeology concentration provides the basic knowl-

Anthropology BS

and

PUBLIC ARCHAEOLOGY CONCENTRATION

Anthropology

Concentrations: Cultural Anthropology, General

culture

research, based on firsthand participant observation fieldwork

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

human

geology and geography.

in

GENERAL ANTHROPOLOGY CONCENTRATION

Anthropology

The general anthropology concentration introduces students The department provides a strong at

liberal arts

developing well-rounded, informed citizens with strong

cal thinking abilities.

students, preparing

Department programs also impart

them

for a

to four of anthropology's major subfields: cultural, biological,

curriculum aimed criti-

skills

to

archaeological and applied anthropology. This concentration will

expose students to a thorough understanding of the breadth

and depth of anthropology, with an opportunity to see how

wide range of professions. The

department encourages students to continue on to

anthropological ideas and methods are used to address

graduate study.

problems. Students

Many department

faculty

members engage

in

cal skills to the

research

program

and the department encourages student-faculty collaborative

may

research. Students

in

will

human

be well prepared to bring anthropologi-

workplace or to enter a broad-based graduate

anthropology.

also carry out internships. The public

archaeology concentration requires that students participate

ANTHROPOLOGY MAJOR

in

fieldwork or laboratory work, and the department offers a sum-

mer archaeological

field school.

CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY CONCENTRATION

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

ANTH 100 Introduaion to Cultural Anthropology ANTH 101 Biological Anthropology ANTH 103 Introduction to Archaeology ANTH 400 Seminar: Anthropological Theory

BACHELOR OF ARTS/BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Anthropology, the

scientific

(Writing Intensive

study of humankind, allows students

to build cross-cultural understandings

study of other cultures. Anthropology

traditionally divided into

several subfields: cultural anthropology, archaeology, physical (or biological) anthropology, applied anthropology

major

in

linguistics.

and cultures throughout the world. Students major-

ing in anthropology are prepared to understand

individuals from other cultural settings;

in

and work with

health care, social

and public welfare agencies; or as teachers, museum

curators, environmentalists, or in private industry. Students

selea a

BS

in

A

anthropology provides students with an understanding

of societies

services

and

BA

in cultural

may

anthropology or general anthropology, or a

public archaeology. Students

may

anthropology with an education major.

also

combine a major

in

in

401 Research Methods

LANG 300 Languages ANTH 101 or ANTH 103

Note:

Plus

one course

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

in

3 3 3

the Major Core

Curriculum Requirement-CWRM)

ANTH

through an intensive is

Credits

in

3

Anthropology

of the

World may be substituted

a culture area from

3 for

3

206 Native Cultures of North America 209 Peoples and Cultures of Africa 213 Latin American Peoples and Cultures 215 The Caribbean

216 People and Cultures of the Middle East

224 Anthropology

of South Asia

Plus a one-semester course at the intermediate level in a foreign

LAAR

language from the

151 Intermediate Arabic

LAFR 251 Intermediate French

LAGE 151 Intermediate German

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

I

list

below

3


Anthropology LAIT 151 Intermediate

Italian

Core Curriculum Requirements

I

LAJA 151 Intermediate Japanese

LAPO 151 LARU 151

Intermediate Russian

LASP 151 Intermediate Spanish Plus 15 additional credits

in

12 of which must be at the

may take up

A minimum

Intermediate Portuguese

specified

I

level or

level or

above as part of

this

minimum

credits:

36

of

1

20 earned hours

required for graduation.

is

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as "specified in the

Web

site,

ANTH Plus

Web

site,

www.bridgew.

CONCENTRATION

Credits

100 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology

3

101 Biological Anthropology

3

103 Introduction to Archaeology

3

206 Native Cultures of North America 328 Archaeology of North America

3 3

in

Requirement-CWRM) Public Archaeology

(any combination of

ANTH

303.

work

ANTH

in

Directed Study or Internship)

9 3

Anthropology

3

315 Quantitative Geography

4

Geology

Plus four courses from

12

EASC 101 Historical Geology EASC 194 Environmental Geology EASC 370 Sedimentology and Stratigraphy EASC 480 Remote Sensing

3 3

which must be

at

upper division

in

anthropology, at least

level

(300-400), one

305 Culture Change 307 Anthropology of

9

Religion

308 Anthropology of Education 309 Anthropology of Art 314 Women in Myth and Lore 315 Ethnic Experience

in

America

319 Contemporary Native Americans 322 War, Peace and Culture

330 Medical Anthropology 331

Political

Anthropology

340 Myths and Peoples of the Ancient-Near East 399 Special Topics in Anthropology, as appropriate 404 Seminar: Culture and Consciousness 41 / Seminar: She/He "Two Spirits" Gender Visual Anthropology

Seminar:

New

ANTH 435 and Interpretation

England Ethnic and Regional

Seminar: Global Feminism

Biological

Or other cognates deemed appropriate by the department credits:

52

ANTH 399 ANTH 405 ANTH 406

Special Topics

in

Anthropology, as appropriate

Forensic Anthropology

Seminar:

Human

Evolution

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at

www.bridgmedu/catalogfaddenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of

six

in

Communities

Environment

minimum

Anthropology

Cross-Culturally I

Total

in

a culture area from

319 Contemporary Native Americans

ANTH 420 ANTH 426

GEOG 213 Geographic Information Systems (GIS) GEOG 317 Air Photo Interpretation-Remote Sensing GEOG 332 Management and Preservation of the Natural Soil Identification

in

224 Anthropology of South Asia

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

or

Physical

3

216 Peoples and Cultures of the Middle East

Cultural

Cognate Requirements in

the Major Core Curriculum

215 The Caribbean

3

ANTH 405 and

Plus three additional credits in anthropology

Research Methods

3

206 Native Cultures of North America 209 Peoples and Cultures of Africa 213 Latin American Peoples and Cultures

3

archaeology

332,

3

3

each of the three subdisciplines below

the Major Core Curriculum

Plus nine credits of field or laboratory

in

Plus nine additional elective credits of

400 Seminar: Anthropological Theory

(Writing Intensive

Credits

CWRM)

401 Research Methods

one course

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

PUBLIC ARCHAEOLOGY

INTD 350

Core Curriculum

at the

Requirement -

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

EASC 100

and

(Writing Intensive

www.bridgew.

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

GEOG

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

GENERAL ANTHROPOLOGY CONCENTRATION

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

catalog and at the Core Curriculum

ANTH 401

required for graduation.

ANTH 100 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology ANTH 101 Biological Anthropology ANTH 103 Introduction to Archaeology ANTH 400 Seminar: Anthropological Theory

Core Curriculum Requirements

ANTH 410

is

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

15 Total

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

20 earned hours

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

above. Students

concentration

this

1

to three credits in archaeology or biological

anthropology at the 300

A minimum

in

this catalog

I

anthropology courses, at least

300

of

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as

I

this catalog.


I

Anthropology

m Archaeology

ANTH 303

Archaeological Field Excavation

Prehistoric Sites in

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

New

328 Archaeology 332 Practicum

399

of North

in Field

Special Topics

in

America

Archaeology

(3 credits)

Anthropology, as appropriate

410 Public Archaeology

Plus three additional, three-credit electives

two

in

England

of

which must be upper division

in

anthropology,

level

(300 and above)

9

Plus one, three-credit research or applied course from the list

below:

3

ANTH 303 Archaelogical Field Excavation in Prehistoric Sites in New England ANTH 332 Practicum in Field Archaeology ANTH 355 Anthropological Study Tour ANTH 405 Forensic Anthropology ANTH 485 Honors Thesis ANTH 498 Field Experience in Anthropology Foreign Language Requirement

A two-semester sequence or

its

of an introductory foreign language

6

equivalent Total

minimum

credits:

45

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

in

this catalog

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

site,

www.bridgew.

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION may choose

Students

a double major in anthropology

and

ele-

mentary education, early childhood education or special education for licensure purposes. Appropriate advising materials with

suggested course sequences are available.

ANTHROPOLOGY MINOR Anthropology minors are advised to take the

Credits

following courses:

Any two

6

of the following

ANTH 100 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology ANTH 101 Biological Anthropology ANTH 103 Introduction to Archaeology Plus any

one of the following

ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH ANTH

3

206 Native Cultures of North America 208 Anthropology of Women 209 Peoples and Cultures of Africa 213 Latin American Peoples and Cultures 215 The Caribbean

216 Peoples and Cultures of the Middle East

Plus 12 additional credits

in

anthropology Total

72

12

minimum

credits: 21

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


FACULTY

major. Students

Chairperson: Associate Professor Beatrice

St.

who

are not art majors, wishing to minor

art history or graphic design, will find a diversity of

Laurent

ings suitable to their interests

Graduate Program Coordinator:

Professor Dorothy Pulsifer

selection of art courses

that each student

Professors: Roger Dunn, Rob Lorenson, Mercedes Nunez

in

work

A

student majoring

skills.

To ensure an appropriate

the major or minor,

it is

important

closely with his or her art adviser or the

department chairperson

Associate Professors: Jeffrey Asmus, Mary Dondero, Ivana George, Magaly Ponce, Robert Saunders

and

in art,

course offer-

program seleaion.

in

in art

must achieve a grade of "C-" or bet-

III

ter in

Assistant Professors: Leigh Craven, John Hooker,

of the required courses within the art program, repeat-

all

ing courses

Donald Tarallo

if

necessary to achieve the required grade.

Students should be aware that typically there are additional

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1359 Location: Art Building, Room 100 Web site: www.bridgew.edu/art

hours outside of class to complete course requirements and

expenses

and tools

for materials

BAinArt

A gallery calendar

Graphic Design,

MAT -

New

Media, Photography

throughout the academic year show, and

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS

gallery

is

art

Art History

at other sites are

and studio

art

courses and

related art

Graphic Design

gift

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

in

the Wallace

maintained

is

L.

Anderson Gallery

of these exhibitions

is

the student

to submit to this annual showing. In an adjacent

These gallery

enhances classroom •

One

a continuing exhibition of

art collection.

and

majors and minors are encouraged to set aside

work

their best

Art

art history

City

of changing exhibitions

within the art building.

Creative Arts

New York

include additional costs.

Concentrations: Art Education, Art History, Crafts, Fine Arts,

many

regularly a part of

DEGREE PROGRAMS

studio courses beyond the

museums, studios and commercial

required fees. Field trips to galleries in the region, in

in

works from the permanent

facilities offer a

range of work that

instruction. In addition, visiting artists

and

programs are made possible each year by a generous

from the Class of 1936.

ART MAJOR - FINE ARTS CONCENTRATION Grade Requirement

BACHELOR OF ARTS

Students majoring

The Department of Art offers seven concentrations:

in all

courses

Art Education

must achieve a grade of "C-"or better

in art

of the required courses within the art program, repeating if

necessary to achieve the required grade.

Art History

Credits

Crafts

Fine Arts

Foundation Program

Graphic Design

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

New Media Photography The undergraduate program offers a broad-based training visual arts. In addition to course

experience

in

tion planning

to pursue

work

the

in

work, internships give firsthand

such areas as graphic design, museology, exhibi-

and community

art

in their

careers should

closely with their advisers to select appropriate course

work

beyond the 36-hour requirements of the major, thus earning graduate

in

Digital

Imaging and Four-Dimensional Design

125 Drawing

the application process at the

level.

3

I

130 Two-Dimensional Design

3

140Three-Dimensional Design

3

225 Drawing

3

II

Concentration In

addition to any related course taken as a studio art elective,

complete four courses (12 credit hours) within one of the following groups

12

Painting

ARTS 230 Painting ARTS 330 Painting ARTS 430 Advanced I

Students interested

in

teaching art must select a minor

in

secondary education. However, state-mandated requirements for

teacher training are subject to change, so

it

is

necessary to

II

Painting

Printmaking

consult with Professor Dorothy Pulsifer regarding up-to-date

requirements. Prospective teachers of art are encouraged to join the student chapter of the National Art Education Association.

ARTS 255 Printmaking ARTS 355 Printmaking ARTS 450 Advanced Printmaking I

II

Art majors not interested in an education minor are encouraged to selea a minor complementing their interests within the

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

3

programs. Students planning

graduate study at some point

themselves a competitive edge

104

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catdlog/dddenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


Art

Foundation Program

Sculpture

ARTS 240 Sculpture ARTS 340 Sculpture ARTS 440 Advanced Sulpture

ARTS 104

I

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

Art History art history course

from the following

ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH

Introduction to Digital Imaging

and

Four-Dimensional Design

II

Complete one Non-Western

Credits

125 Drawing

3 3

I

130 Two-Dimensional Design

3

140 Three-Dimensional Design

3

225 Drawing

3

II

3

Concentration

205 Asian Art Survey; India, China, Japan 207 Introduction to African Art 208 Survey of Islamic Art and Architecture 214 Global Art History Study Tour

(if

an

The following courses are required

in

addition to any related

course taken as a studio art elective

itinerary in

ARTS 260 Graphic Design ARTS 361 Graphic Design ARTS 362 Graphic Design III ARTS 460 Advanced Graphics (maximum of nine ARTS 463 Projects in Graphic Design is a recommended elective but cannot be used to replace ARTS 460 Advanced Graphics

3

1

Africa or Asia)

3

II

ARTH 215 Themes in the Visual Arts (if appropriate) ARTH 311 Orientalism ARTH 492 Topics in Art History (if appropriate) Complete three additional

ARTH

art history courses excluding

9

101

Studio Art Elective

9

204 Video Art 205 Three-Dimensional Modeling/Animation 216 Photography Digital

ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH

I

I

I

(if

260 Graphic Design

Web Art

273 Glass

I

I

an itinerary

in

Africa or Asia)

ARTH

art history courses,

6

101

I

360 Business

A minimum

Studio Art Elective Complete three courses from the following

Issues for Visual Artists

minimum

credits:

48

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation. These

earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified in the

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

catalog and at the Core Curriculum

Web

site,

this

www.bridgew.edu/

corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the

"Undergraduate Academic

Policies" section of this catalog.

ART MAJOR CONCENTRATION

- GRAPHIC DESIGN

Grade Requirement Students majoring

74

3

208 Survey of Islamic Art and Architecture 214 Global Art History Study Tour

excluding

Core Curriculum Requirements

in all

course

205 Asian Art Survey: India, China and Japan 207 Introduction to African Art

Complete two additional

I

280 Metals 290 Weaving 325 Advanced Drawing 332 Mixed Media Total

in art

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

if

9

204 Video Art 205 Three-Dimensional Modeling and Animation 216 Photography 217

Digital

I

Photography

I

230 Painting 240 Sculpture 255 Printmaking 267 Web Art 270 Ceramics 273 Glass 280 Metals 290 Weaving 325 Advanced Drawing 332 Mixed Media 360 Business Issues for Visual I

I

I

I

I

I

must achieve a grade of "C-" or better

of the required courses within the art program, repeating

courses

3

art history

ARTH 215 Themes in the Visual Arts (if appropriate) ARTH 311 Orientalism ARTH 492 Topics in Art History (if appropriate)

I

I

270 Ceramics

History of Photography

from the following

I

255 Printmaking

ARTH 218

Complete one non-Western

I

Photography

230 Painting 240 Sculpture

267

3

Required course

those taken above

217

credits)

Art History

Complete three of the following courses other than

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

3

necessary to achieve the required grade.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

I

I

Artists

Total

minimum

credits:

48


Core Curriculum Requirements

Art History

A minimum

Complete one non-Western

of

1

20 earned hours

required for graduation. These

is

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of

fied in the

catalog and at the Core Curriculum

Web

site,

this

wvwv.bridgew.edu/

corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the

"Undergraduate Academic

Policies" section of this catalog.

ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH (if

Grade Requirement in all

in art

if

ARTS 104

Credits

Introduction to Digital Imaging and

125 Drawing

3 3

1

130 Two-Dimensional Design

3

140 Three-Dimensional Design

3

225 Drawing

3

II

Concentration In addition to any related course taken as a

studio art elective, complete four courses within

one

of the following groups

12

Ceramics ARTS 270 Ceramics ARTS 370 Ceramics ARTS 371 Ceramics

208 Survey

of Islamic Art

and Architecture

214 Global Art History Study Tour

an

itinerary in Africa or Asia)

art history courses excluding

9

101

Studio Art Elective

Four-Dimensional Design

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

205 Asian Art Survey: India, China and Japan 207 Introduction to African Art

ARTH

necessary to achieve the required grade.

Foundation Program

3

Complete three additional

must achieve a grade of "C-" or better

of the required courses within the art program, repeating

courses

from

ARTH 215 Themes in the Visual Arts (if appropriate) ARTH 311 Orientalism ARTH 492 Topics in Art History (if appropriate)

ART MAJOR- CRAFTS CONCENTRATION Students majoring

art history course

the following

earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as speci-

I

II

III

Complete three of the following

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

9

204 Video Art 205 Three-Dimensional Modeling/Animation 216 Photography 217

Digital

I

Photography

230 Painting 240 Sculpture

I

I

I

255 Printmaking

I

260 Graphic Design 267 Web Art 270 Ceramics 273 Glass 280 Metals 290 Weaving 325 Advanced Drawing 332 Mixed Media 360 Business Issues for Visual I

I

I

I

I

ARTS 470 Advanced Ceramics (maximum of nine credits) ARTS 499 Directed Study in Arts - Ceramics (maximum

Artists

Total

minimum

credits:

48

Core Curriculum Requirements

of six credits)

A minimum

Glass

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation. These

earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as speci-

ARTS 273 Glass ARTS 373 Glass ARTS 473 Advanced Glass (maximum of nine credits ARTS 499 Direaed Study in Art - Glass (maximum of I

II

fied in the

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of

catalog and at the Core Curriculum

Web

site,

this

www.bridgew.edu/

corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the

"Undergraduate Academic

Policies"

seaion of this catalog.

six credits)

Metals ARTS 280 Metals ARTS 380 Metals Design ARTS 381 Metals ARTS 480 Advanced Metals (maximum of nine credits) ARTS 499 Directed Study in Art - Metals (maximum of I

ART MAJOR - ART HISTORY CONCENTRATION

II

III

Grade Requirement Students majoring in all

Weaving

must achieve a grade of "C-" or better

of the required courses within the art program, repeating

courses

six credits)

in art

if

necessary to achieve the required grade.

Foundation Program

ARTS 290 Weaving ARTS 390 Weaving ARTS 490 Advanced Weaving (maximum of nine credits) ARTS 499 Direaed Study in Art - Weaving (maximum of I

II

six credits)

ARTS 104

Credits

Introduction to Digital Imaging and

Four-Dimensional Design

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

125 Drawing

I

130 Two-Dimensional Design

3

140 Three-Dimensional Design

3

225 Drawing

3

II

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

3

3

at www.bridgew.edu/cdtdlog/dddenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

75


Art

Concentration Complete

at least

one course from each of the

two and two

first

categories (The Americas and Africa and Asia) additional courses (six credits) from any of the four categories

12

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

273 Glass

I

280 Metals! 290 Weaving 325 Advanced Drawing I

332 Mixed Media

360 Business

Issues for Visual Artists

The Americas

ARTH 203 American Art and Architecture ARTH 214 Global Art History Study Tour (if an

Cognate Requirements PHIL 225 Philosophy of Art

itinerary in the

Americas)

Foreign Language: a two-semester sequence of an

ARTH 217 African-American Art ARTH 219 MesoAmerican Art and

introduaory foreign language or equivalent proficiency

Architecture

is

Africa

ARTH ARTH ARTH ARTH

6

required

and Asia

Total

205 Asian Art Survey: 207 Introduction

208 Survey

India,

of Islamic Art

minimum

credits:

57

China and Japan

Core Curriculum Requirements

to African Art

A minimum

and Architecture

214 Global Art History Study Tour

(if

an

of

20 earned hours

1

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as

itinerary in Africa

specified in the

or Asia)

ARTH

3

departmental approval)

(or other philosophy course with

this catalog

311 Orientalism

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

and

Core Curriculum

at the

Web site, www.bridgew.

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

Topics

ARTH ARTH

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

102 Introduction to Architecture 2

1 1

Monuments

Power ARTH 215 Themes

in

as Cultural Symbols and

Emblems

of

ART MAJOR -NEW MEDIA CONCENTRATION

the Visual Arts

ARTH 218 History of Photography ARTH 308 Women in the Visual Arts ARTH 492 Topics in Art History

Grade Requirement Students majoring in all

Other Options

must achieve a grade of "C-"

or better

of the required courses within the art program, repeating

courses

ARTH 135-136 Freshman Honors Colloquium ARTH 286-287 Sophomore Honors Colloquium ARTH 298 Second Year Seminar (Speaking Intensive)

in art

necessary to achieve the required grade.

if

Foundation Program ARTS 104

Credits

Introduction to Digital Imaging and

Four-Dimensional

or

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

ARTH 299 Second Year Seminar (Writing Intensive) ARTH 214 Global Art History Study Tour (European itinerary) ARTH 338/339 Honors Tutorial in Art ARTH 485 Honors Thesis in Art ARTH 490 Art History Studies in Oxford ARTH 499 Directed Study in Art History

1

3

the Present... 3

1

3

3

3

140Three-Dimensional Design

3

225 Drawing

3

II

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

204 Video Art 205 Three-Dimension Modeling and Animation 301

Web Art

Complete three of the following

9

3

ARTH

211

Monuments

as Cultural Symbols and

ARTH

3

1

Studio Art Electives

Painting

I

I

I

ARTH

ARTH

I

Printmaking

I

I

Complete two of the following

ARTS 216 Photography ARTS 2 1 7 Digital Photography ARTS 230 Painting ARTS 240 Sculpture I

Ceramics

I

I

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

1

940

3

6

I

Graphic Design

of

courses excluding

101

9

I

Sculpture

Web Art

Emblems

3 Art and Architecture since

216 Photography

230 240 255 260 267 270

3

Art History

Plus six additional credits in

Photography

3

II

204 Video Art 205 Three-Dimension Modeling and Animation 2 1 7 Digital

3

403 Advanced Web Art

Power

Studio Art Electives

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

3

1

130Two-Dimensional Design

Concentration

Art History

ARTH 103 Survey of Ancient and Medieval Art ARTH 104 Survey of Art from the 14^^ Century to ARTH 309 Early Modern Art and Architecture ARTH 3 Art and Architecture since 940

125 Drawing

3

I


ARTS 255 Printmaking ARTS 260 Graphic Design ARTS 267 Web Art ARTS 270 Ceramics ARTS 273 Glass ARTS 280 Metals ARTS 290 Weaving ARTS 325 Advanced Drawing ARTS 332 Mixed Media ARTS 360 Business Issues for Visual

ARTH 208 Survey of Islamic Art and Architecture ARTH 214 Global Art History Study Tour (if an itinerary

I

I

in

I

I

I

I

Complete two additional

I

Recommendation: Consider taking

Africa or Asia)

ARTH 215 Themes in the Visual Arts (if appropriate) ARTH 311 Orientalism ARTH 492 Topics in Art History (if appropriate) ARTH

art history courses excluding

6

101

Studio Art Electives Artists

electives in

science, music, creative writing, theater

Complete three of the following

computer

and dance.

minimum

Total

credits:

48

9

ARTH 204 Video Art ARTS 205 Three-Dimensional Modeling and Animation ARTS 230 Painting ARTS 240 Sculpture ARTS 255 Printmaking ARTS 260 Graphic Design ARTS 267 Web Art ARTS 270 Ceramics ARTS 273 Glass ARTS 280 Metals I

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum of

120 earned hours

I

required for graduation. These

is

earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as speci-

I

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of this

fied in the

catalog and at the Core Curriculum

I

Web site, www.bridgew.edu/

corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the

"Undergraduate Academic

I

I

I

Policies" section of this catalog.

I

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

ART MAJOR - PHOTOGRAPHY CONCENTRATION

290 Weaving 325 Advanced Drawing 332 Mixed Media 360 Business Issues for Visual I

Grade Requirement Students majoring in all

must achieve a grade of "C-" or better

in art

A minimum

necessary to achieve the required grade.

if

Foundation Program

Credits

Introduction to Digital Imaging

and

125 Drawing

48

of

20 earned hours

1

is

required for graduation.

specified in the

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

and

at the

Core Curriculum Web

site,

www.bridgew.

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

Four-Dimensional Design

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

credits:

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as

this catalog

ARTS 104

minimum

Core Curriculum Requirements

of the required courses within the art program, repeating

courses

Artists

Total

3

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

3

1

130 Two-Dimensional Design

3

140 Three-Dimensional Design

3

225 Drawing

3

II

ART MAJOR - ART EDUCATION CONCENTRATION Students majoring

Concentration

ARTS 216 Photography ARTS 217 Digital Photograhy

in

education must refer to the Department of

Elementary and Early Childhood Education and the Department 3

1

of Secondary Education

3

1

*ARTS 316 Photography 3 *ARTS 416 Advanced Photography 3 *0n a case by case basis, the courses below may be substituted

and Professional Programs

for specific

requirements and consult with the art education coordinator,

II

in this

category pending departmental approval.

In all

II

must achieve a grade of "C-" or better

if

necessary to achieve the required grade.

Credits

History of Photography

3

art history course

in art

of the required courses within the art program, repeating

courses

Art History

Complete one non-Western

Grade Requirement Students majoring

ARTS 219 Topics in Photography ARTS 317 Digital Photography ARTS 319 Field Experience in Photography ARTS 418 Topics in Photography ARTS 498 Internship in Art

ARTH 218

Professor Dorothy Pulsifer, for additional information.

3

ARTS 125 Drawing ARTS 130 Two-Dimensional Design

3

1

from the

following

ARTH 103 Survey of Ancient and Medieval Art ARTH 104 Survey of Art 14^^ Century to the Present ARTH 309 Early Modern Art and Architecture

3

ARTH 205 Asian Art Survey: India, China and Japan ARTH 207 Introduction to African Art

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

3 3

3


Art

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

140 Three-Dimensional Design

3

216 Photography

3

225 Drawing

230 240 255 260

Painting

1

3

II

3

1

Sculpture

3

1

Printmaking

3

1

Graphic Design

3

1

or

GRAPHIC DESIGN MINOR This minor develops the necessary skills

to Digital Imaging

and 4-D Design

The curriculum

minimum

credits:

the following: creative problem solving

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of

this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

site,

www.bridgew.

to art

125 Drawing

emphasizing the

rigor of a

3

I

130 Two-Dimensional Design

3

260 Graphic Design

3

1

361 Graphic Design

II

362 Graphic Design

III

ARTH 218

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" seaion of this catalog.

Complete one course (three

a double major

in art

3 3

History of Photography credits)

3

from the following

3

Any 200-level ARTS studio course not taken above ARTS 140 Three-Dimensional Design ARTS 463 Projects in Graphic Design Total minimum credits:

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION may choose

all

analysis, spatial

skills,

majors

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

Students

both

Credits

ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as in

in

39

Core Curriculum Requirements

specified

related fields.

and new technologies. The student learns

traditional processes

Not open

1

in

studio based, developing competence

is

3 Total

of

thinking

design studio or advertising firm.

1

A minimum

critical

augmenting a student's major course of study

thinking and design principles,

ARTS 104 Introduction ARTS 270 Ceramics

and

specifically pertaining to the graphic design discipline while

21

Honors Program

and elementary edu-

cation, early childhood education or special education for licen-

The honors program

sure purposes. Appropriate advising materials with suggested

with opportunities to enhance their academic program through

course sequences are available.

intensive scholarly study

tance

All

Credits

and research designed to be of

in art.

information concerning

Contaa

in

assis-

the pursuit of an

the Department of Art for further

eligibility

and

application.

3

I

students wishing to minor

provides highly motivated art majors

postgraduate employment or

advanced degree

ART MINOR ARTS 125 Drawing

in

in art

in

art should

meet with an

art

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

department adviser before selecting the remaining 15 credits.

Choose one

3

ARTS 130 Two-Dimensional Design ARTS 140 Three-Dimensional Design 12 credits

in art

minimum

credits:

ART HISTORY MINOR

The Master of Arts

school and middle school subjea area teachers

3 3

3

200 level or above. ANTH 309 Anthropology of Art and PHIL 225 Philosophy of Art are other options within

78

and are seeking a professional of Massachusetts. The

who have

an

license in the

MAT program

is

designed

meet the "appropriate master's degree" requirement, which

is

part of the criteria for professional stage licensure, as set forth in

the most recent

gram

will also

additional

the

MA DESE

licensure regulations. This degree pro-

appeal to secondary school teachers

who

already

knowledge and a master's degree

in

the discipline.

Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies" 12

minimum

in

hold a standard level or professional license and want to acquire

Select four additional courses from art history offerings at

Total

license

Commonwealth to

to art majors

requirement

Teaching degree was developed for high

12

Credits

ARTH 103 Survey of Ancient and Medieval Art ARTH 104 Survey of Art 14'^ Century to the Present ARTH 309 Early Modern Art and Architecture

this

TEACHING CREATIVE

18

initial

Not open

IN

ARTS

and/or art history Total

MASTER OF ARTS

credits: 21

section of the catalog for information regarding graduate pro-

gram procedures.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Admission Requirements •

A minimum years of

GPA

undergraduate

work

of 2.75 based

or a 3.0 undergraduate

upon four

GPA based upon work

completed during the junior and senior years •

A composite score parts of the

of

900 on

GRE General

An

Three appropriate

Official transcripts of all

teaching

initial

the quantitative and verbal

Test

licef\se

letters of

recommendation

undergraduate and graduate

course work All

accepted students must enroll under the direction of their

adviser

in

GRPP 501 Graduate Program

Planning, which

is

described under "Graduate Advisers and Graduate Program

Planning"

in

the "School of Graduate Studies" section of this

catalog.

Program Requirements GRPP 501 Graduate Program

Credits Planning

1

The Teacher as Researcher

3

The Standards-Based Classroom: Curriculum

3

Education Core Courses

EDMC 530 EDMC 531 EDMC 532 EDMC 533

The Teacher as Leader: From Issues to Advocacy.... 3 The Standards-Based Classroom: Instruction

and Assessment

for Diverse Learners

3

EDMC 538 The Professional Teacher (final program course) MAT students are expected to have, or acquire in addition to degree requirements, an appropriate background of college

....

3

level

courses, to be determined by the department.

A minimum

of 18 approved graduate credits

in

the academic

area of concentration, which meet the academic and professional objectives of the student,

is

18

required

Successful completion of a comprehensive examination

is

also required. Total

minimum

credits:

34

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


Biological Sciences

FACULTY

The Bachelor of Arts permits the student to explore personal interests in biology while developing the

Chairperson: Associate Professor Donald Padgett

knowledge

to use biological

Graduate Program Coordinator:

sales, illustration or

Professor John Jahoda

Professors:

selection, this

Bowen, Michael Carson, Kevin

Jeffery

ties listed

Curry,

Hardy Moore

In

Associate Professors: Merideth Krevosky,

Mancini

Patricia

Bachelor of Science.

addition to the broad array of biology courses, students join biology facu'ty in research projects,

whetner

to participate in internships,

Conant Science

local, regional or

out

is

located

in

the

Building. Located on the three acres next to the

80 foot greenhouse and the biology garden, which includes a pond for aquatic plants. The greenhouse and gardens support laboratory and fieldwork and are planted with building are a

specimens of

DEGREE PROGRAMS

20

x

horticultural interest.

two

ing laboratories,

Biology

in

for the

The Department of Biological Sciences

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1358 Location: Conant Science Building, Room 226A Web site: www.bridgew.edu/biology

BS

above

for the opportuni-

of state.

Marintcheva, Jonathan Roling

elementary education. With careful course

degree can prepare the student

have opportunities to

and

Assistant Professors: Christopher Bloch, Boriana

background needed

association with a field such as

in

The department has

lecture rooms, a biology

1

teach-

museum-seminar

room, and four faculty-student research laboratories that include

Concentrations: Environmental Biology,

the bioassay laboratory, a tissue culture

facility,

an image analysis

Biomedical/Molecular Biology (Biomedical Area, Molecular

laboratory and the South Shore Herbarium. The laboratories are

Area), General Biology (Standard Program, Teacher

well equipped to help students apply the theoretical principles

Preparation Program)

of their courses.

BA

and electron microscopes but also a

MAT

Biology

in -

Equipment includes not only

plate reader, elearophoretic

Biology

DNA

light,

fluorescent

sequencer, a micro-

equipment and a flow cytometer

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR

amongst other equipment. In addition, there is close cooperation between the biology and chemistry departments that allows for access to other equipment such as electrochemical equipment a

Biology

nuclear magnetic resonance spearometer, an atomic absorption

Biotechnology

spectrometer, several infrared

(IR)

spedrometers, a gas chro-

matograph, a gas chromatograph/mass spectrometer and a high

Environmental Biology

pressure liquid chromatograph.

The location of the campus

The mission of the biology program

ing fieldwork

a broad

background

flexibility in

in

the biological sciences allowing for

making career

a major advantage for conduct-

is

to provide students with

is

choices. The

department

offers

and ecological

studies. Within

an hour's drive of

the campus are such diverse habitats as bays, saltmarshes, sandy

an beaches, rocky shores, estuaries, bogs, freshwater ponds, streams

undergraduate program leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science or Bachelor of Arts and a graduate program leading to the degree of Master of Arts

in

Teaching. Students enrolled

graduate program have the opportunity to develop their

and knowledge

more

in

in

and

rivers (clean

and

polluted), white cedar

the

skills

The department maintains and operates the Watershed Access Laboratory and the Center for the Advancement of Science

specialized areas.

Exploration (CASE) which houses the

The Bachelor of Science program

is

designed to provide the

employment in the biotechnology, environmental, health-related and teaching areas, as

skills

and knowledge necessary

well as providing a

for

sound foundation

for

graduate or

scientific cally.

is

These laboratories are designed

development

in

analytical thinker

aim

and

is

to expose students to the

to transform the student into a

criti-

more

to improve his/her confidence, both aca-

to achieve these goals for our biology students

is

through

participation in an undergraduate research experience.

80

City

Lab located

in

use

in

teacher professional

environmental education and biotechnology and

demically and professionally. The department feels that the best

way

for

for interdisciplinary studies by faculty

process and to promote a student's ability to think

Ultimately, the

BSC

the John Joseph Moakley Center for Technological Applications.

professional school.

The overall goal of the program

swamps, marshes,

pine groves and hemlock groves.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

and students


Biological Sciences

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

courses that are tailored to the student's individual interests.

The high school/middle school teacher preparation program

The two versions of the biology major are the Bachelor of Science in

Biology (BS) and the Bachelor of Arts

student majoring

in

Biology (BA). Each

designed to provide the breadth of knowledge required for earning Massachusetts teacher licensure

biology will be assigned a departmental

in

is

and helping middle and high

school pupils meet Massachusetts educational standards.

academic adviser from among the faculty of the department,

and should consult with the adviser versus

BA

decision,

and

meet with the adviser

to frequently

in

regard to both the BS

selection of courses.

It is

also important

to verify progress toward

(All

completion of graduation requirements and meeting departmental

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

BIOLOGY

IN

BS students must take the biology core and cognate courses.)

Grade Requirement

standards.

Students must receive a grade of "C-" or higher for the biology

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

IN

BIOLOGY

core courses, (BIOL 121, BIOL 122, BIOL 225, BIOL 321 and BIOL

(BS)

428).

The department offers a BS degree program with three concentrations:

environmental biology, biomedical/molecular biology

and general tration,

in

a student focuses on either the biomedical area or the

Cell Biology, Ecology,

Genetics and Microbiology.

In

and

required

BIOL 100 or BIOL

in

consultation

with the departmental adviser, each student selects additional

a course taught

the requirements for the bachelor's degree.

fulfill

in

in

additional courses

may

the major but must repeat and successfully complete

the course with the grade of "C-" or better or complete another

course that

II,

in

the department and required outside of the biology core shall

continue

BS students are required I

is

Students receiving a grade below "C-"

focuses on the standard program or the high school/middle

to take a core of courses consisting of General Biology

grade of "B-" or higher

order for these courses to substitute as an equivalent to

be accepted to

molecular area. Within the general concentration, a student

All

A

in

BIOL 121. Only one grade below "C-" earned

biology. Within the biomedical/molecular concen-

school teacher preparation program.

102

fulfills

the

same

required "area" for the major. To

qualify for graduation with a degree in biology, the student

must

have a major grade point average (GPA) of 2.3 or higher.

courses that satisfy the requirements of his or her particular concentration. The Bachelor of Science

is

field setting,

Biology Core Courses

designed to prepare

the student for employment as a biologist

in

a laboratory or

BIOL 121-122 General Biology

or for advanced training at a graduate or

BIOL 200

professional institution.

biometry, stream ecology

and marine mammal

program encourages students to use develop a diversified background of

ed electives

BIOL 428 Microbiology (Writing Intensive

biology. This

their biology electives to

skills

as well as

in

the Major Core

Curriculum Requirement-CWRM)

4

Cognate Courses

recommend-

other departments to complement their environ-

in

4 4

BIOL 321 Genetics

such areas as wetlands biology, biomonitoring,

in

8 4

l-il

Cell Biology

BIOL 225 Ecology

The Environmental Biology concentration presents coursework

Credits

mental interest and open future opportunities for internships and

CHEM 141-142 Chemical Principles l-ll CHEM 343-344 Organic Chemistry l-ll MATH 141 Elements of Calculus

8

.

8 3

I

careers. Cooperative

programs with community environmental

or

monitoring organizations such as the Taunton River Watershed Alliance allow students to gain practical experience while investi-

MATH 151 Calculus I* MATH 142 Elements of Calculus

3

II*

gating actual environmental problems. or

The Biomedical/Molecular Biology concentration offers course work

in

such fields as histology, immunology, virology,

embryology, biochemistry, molecular biology and neurobiology.

The two areas within

this

concentration are distinguished by

their physiology courses: the

human anatomy and

biomedical area includes courses

in

physiology, while the molecular area offers

area prepares students for health-related pursuits such as

laboratory or clinical work, or health-professional schools. The

molecular area study

in cellular

a career

in

is

designed for students

or molecular biology,

who

and

plan on graduate

for those

who

II*

BIOL 297 Biometry of Physics

or research, biomedical/molecular internship opportunities are

4

1

or

PHYS 243 General

PHYS182 Elements

Physics

I*

of Physics

4

II

or

PHYS 244 General

Physics

* Premedical, preveterinary

seek

molecular biology or biotechnology laboratory work

available in local hospitals

152 Calculus

PHYS181 Elements

the option of animal physiology or plant physiology. The biomedical

MATH or

PHYS 243-244

is

required.

II*

and predental students:

MATH

151

is

preferred.

A

second

semester of calculus should be taken. Total

and research laboratories as well as

minimum

credits in the

biology core and cognate courses:

national agencies.

Note:

The General Biology concentration

is

a broad

biological study without defined specialization.

program of

The standard

A

student

may

54

not apply both BIOL 373 and BIOL 251-252

toward the BS degree

in

toward the BS degree

in biology.

biology. BIOL

280 may not be applied

program provides a wide-ranging background together with

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/cdtalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

81


Biological Sciences

ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY CONCENTRATION

B)

Credits

Biology core and cognate courses

54

Additional requirements:

BIOL 297 Biometry

4

BIOL 341 Plant Physiology

4

(one course recommended from the following

396 Research Problems 497 Undergraduate Biological Research or BIOL 485 Honors Thesis; BIOL 498 Internship in Biology;

courses (consult "A" below). BIOL

Topics

used

in

in

Biology; or BIOL

490

Special

213 Geographic Information Systems (GIS)

INTD 350

Soil Identification

for only

ONE

One environmental concentration elective course in another discipline is recommended (consult "B" that follows Environmental Biology Concentration Internship/ Research should

in

the environmental biology concentration

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

in

this catalog

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

site,

www.bridgew.

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the

"

Undergraduate Academic

seaion of

Policies"

this catalog.

BIOMEDICAL/MOLECULAR BIOLOGY CONCENTRATION

strive to qualify for a three-credit internship or research

experience (BIOL 396 Research Problems Internship

in

Biology, or BIOL

in

Biology, BIOL

497 Undergraduate

Research) as part of their concentration eleaives.

498

Biological

Some examples

are volunteer experience through the Student/Conservation

Biomedical/Molecular Biology Concentration: Biomedical Area Biology core and cognate courses

BIOL 251-252

the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Proteaion or

Select

the National Park Services or research with professional investigators at Bridgewater State College. ship opportunities site.

An expanded

may be accessed on

list

of intern-

the biology department

Also, consult the biology internship

seaion

list)

the

6

one additional biology

300

elective of

any type at or above the "Course

level (three or four credits) (see in this

catalog for

all

additional 300-

level courses)

3

BIOL 396 Research Problems

in

Biology; BIOL

497 Under-

graduate Biological Research or BIOL 485 Honors Thesis;

BIOL 498 Internship

BIOL 243 Systematic Botany

8

(consult "A" below)

Select

400

A) Environmental Biology Concentration Electives

54

Human Anatomy and Physiology l-ll two biomedical/molecular concentration electives

Descriptions" section

that follows.

(three courses from the following

Credits

Additional requirements:

Association, paid internships with regulatory agencies such as

Web

credits: 71

Core Curriculum Requirements

specified

9-12

Biology majors

minimum

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as

biology elective or concentration

elective

I

and Interpretation Total

A minimum

Biology (for a total of three credits only) can be

Introduction

EASC 210 Oceanography EASC 240 Hydrology

Biology; BIOL

BIOL 499 Directed Study

iist)

CHEM 290 Environmental Chemistry COMP 105 Computer and Their Applications: An

GEOG

Select three environmental biology concentration elective

in

Environmental Biology Concentration Electives

Biology; or BIOL

in

490

Biology; BIOL

Special Topics

499

in

in

Biology (for a total of

BIOL 284 Invertebrate Zoology

three credits only) can be used for only

BIOL 325 Ichthyology

concentration elective.

BIOL 326 Marine Biology

Directed Study

ONE

biology elective or

minimum

Total

credits: 71

BIOL 327 Wetlands Biology

BIOL 328 Stream Ecology (Writing Intensive Curriculum Requirement

in

the Major Core

Molecular Area

- CWRM)

BIOL 372 Animal Behavior

Credits

54

Biology core and cognate courses

BIOL 373 Animal Physiology BIOL 396 Research Problems

Additional requirements: in

BIOL 408 The Biology of Marine

Biology (three credit

limit)

Mammals

4

BIOL 341 Plant Physiology or

BIOL 420 Limnology

BIOL 373 Animal Physiology

BIOL 422 Biological Evolution

Select three biomedical/molecular concentration electives

BIOL 423 Biological Invasions

Select

BIOL 485 Honors Thesis BIOL 490 Special Topics

the in

Biology (at least three credits)

BIOL 497 Undergraduate Biological Research in

Biology (three credit

BIOL 499 Directed Study

in

9

(consult "A" below)

BIOL 425 Population Ecology

BIOL 498 Internship

Biomedical/Molecular Biology Concentration:

limit)

Biology (three credits)

one additional biology

300

elective of

Descriptions" section

in this

catalog for

the "Course all

additional

300- and 400-level courses)

3

BIOL 396 Research Problems in Biology; BIOL 497 Undergraduate Biological Research or BIOL 485 Honors

BIOL 498

Internship

Biology; or BIOL

in

490

Biology; BIOL

Special Topics

499

in

concentration elective

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

Directed Study

Thesis; in

Biology (for a total of

three credits only) can be used for only

82

any type at or above

level (three or four credits) (see

ONE

biology elective or


Biological Sciences

Three courses at or above the 200

A) Biomedical/Molecular Biology Concentration

level for a total of at least

Electives:

nine credits. (See the "Course Description" section

BIOL 284 Invertebrate Zoology

catalog for

BIOL 320 Biochemistry

Problems

BIOL 350 Molecular Biology

Research or BIOL 485 Honors Thesis; BIOL 498 Internship in

BIOL 371 Histology

200-400

all

level courses.)

Biology; BIOL

in

Biology; BIOL

BIOL 375 Immunology BIOL 376 General Endocrinology

only) can be used for only

BIOL 382 Comparative Chordate Anatomy

concentration elective

BIOL 396 Research Problems

in

Biology (3 credit

497 Undergraduate

499 Directed Study

BIOL 490 Special Topics

in

Biological

Biology; or

Biology (for a total of three credits

in

ONE

biology elective or

9-12

minimum

Total

limit)

BIOL 430 Embryology

in this

BIOL 396 Research

credits: 71

Core Curriculum Requirements

BIOL 434 Biological Electron Microscopy BIOL 436 Mammalian Reproductive Physiology

A minimum

BIOL 450 Virology

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as

BIOL 472

Human

of

specified in the

Genetics

this catalog

BIOL 475 Parisitology

20 earned hours

1

is

required for graduation.

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

and

Core Curriculum

at the

Web

site,

www.bridgew.

BIOL 482 Neurobiology

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

BIOL 485 Honors Thesis

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" seaion of this catalog.

BIOL 490 Special Topics

in

Biology (at least three credits)

General Biology Concentration: High School/Middle School Teacher Preparation Program

BIOL 497 Undergraduate Biological Research BIOL 498 Internship

Biology (three credit

in

BIOL 499 Directed Study

in

limit)

Biology (three credit Total

limit)

minimum

credits:

70

Students preparing to teach

complete

BS degree

this

in

in

high school or middle school must

biology and minor either

in

second-

Biomedical/Molecular Biology Concentration internship/Research

tion-middle school (grades 5-8). Successful completion of either

Biology majors

of these

in

ary education-high school (grades 8-12) or secondary educa-

the biomedical/molecular concentration should

ence (BIOL 498 Internship Problems

in

Biology; BIOL

in Biology or BIOL 396 Research 497 Undergraduate Biological

Research) as part of their concentration electives. are volunteer or paid experiences clinic;

in

An expanded

list

Initial

Teacher

"Department

and Professional Programs"

for specific

Some examples Credits

a nearby laboratory or

Biology core and cognate courses

54

Additional requirements:

Washington Center; or

of internship opportunities

accessed on the biology department

lead to Massachusetts

of Secondary Education

BIOL 251-252

research with professional investigators at Bridgewater State College.

will

teacher licensure and program requirements.

internships with agencies such as The National Institutes

of Health, Jackson Laboratory or The

programs

Licensure. Please refer to the catalog entry for the

strive to qualify for three credits of internship or research experi-

may be

Web site. Also consult the

Human Anatomy and

Physiology

8

l-ll

BIOL 341 Plant Physiology

4

BIOL 382 Comparative Chordate Anatomy

3

or

biology internship section that follows.

BIOL 284 Invertebrate Zoology

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

in

this catalog

BIOL 422 Biological Evolution

3

EASC 100

4

at the

Core Curriculum

Geology

The following course

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

and

Physical

is

recommended:

BIOL 490 Special Topics

Web site, www.bridgew.

in

Biology: Bioethics

or

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

PHIL 215 Environmental Ethics

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

or

PHIL 216 Values and Technology

GENERAL BIOLOGY CONCENTRATION

Biology departmental approval to participate

in

the teaching

piacticum as signified by the signature of the biology department

General Biology Concentration:

Standard Program

chairperson on the application to engage

Credits

Biology core and cognate courses

54

Additional requirements:

BIOL 341 Plant Physiology BIOL 373 Animal Physiology

provided,

if

Minimum

Any grade

4 4

biology of

Any grade

GPA of

"D+"

been repeated •

in

the practicum

is

the following criteria are met:

for a

2.8

or lower

in

a biology core course has

grade of at

of "D-i-" or lower

in

least "C-"

a biology elective has been

repeated for a grade of at least "C-", or substituted with an

approved biology elective with a grade of Total

at least "C-"

minimum

credits:

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

76

83


Biological Sciences

Web site, www.bridgew.

Core Curriculum Requirements

this

A minimum

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

of

20 earned hours

1

required for graduation. These

is

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" seaion of this catalog.

earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified in the

'Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of

catalog and at the Core Curriculum

Web

site,

this

www.bridgew.edu/

corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the

"Undergraduate Academic

seaion of

Policies"

catalog and at the Core Curriculum

this catalog.

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION AND EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION Students

BACHELOR OF ARTS The BA degree

is

to use biological biology.

BIOLOGY (BA)

IN

designed for the biology major

knowledge

and

who wishes

a double major

advising materials are available

in

biology and elementary

the Department of Biological

in

Sciences and Department of the Elementary and Early

pursuit of a career outside of

in

may choose

early childhood education or special education. Appropriate

Examples of such careers are teaching elementary

Childhood Education.

education, science writing, scientific illustration, technical sales or publishing. By carefully seleaing biology courses

BA

the

requirements, a

BA degree

the career opportunities

listed

and adding

and mathematics beyond

particular courses in chemistry, physics

holder

may

qualify for

many

of

BIOLOGY MINOR A minimum

of 18 credits

Credits in

BIOL 121 General Biology

under the BS.

biology, including:

At least 14 additional credits

The BA degree requires a minimum of

1

2 courses with the

200

level

planned

in

4

1

in

biology at or above the

consultation with the chairperson of

following specifications;

the Department of Biological Sciences

Note: BIOL 122 General Biology

Grade Requirement

of the courses at or

above the

Students must receive a grade of "C-" or higher for the biology core courses BIOL 1 2 1 and BIOL 1 22. A grade of " B-" or higher is

required

in

BIOL

1

00

or BIOL

02

1

'C-" earned

a course taught

in

fulfill

additional courses

and

A minimum

may continue

in

grade below "C-"

the

same

BIOL 200

Credits

credits in biology, including:

4 4 4 4

1

Cell Biology

At least four additional credits

required

in

biology from the biomedical/

molecular biology concentration electives planned

"area" for the major. To qualify for graduation with a degree in biology,

20

18

credits:

BIOL 428 Microbiology

successfully complete the course with the grade of "C-" or fulfills

minimum

one

BIOL 321 Genetics

the major but must repeat

better or complete another course that

of

BIOL 121 General Biology

the requirements

for the bachelor's degree. Students receiving a

for

BIOTECHNOLOGY MINOR

one grade below

the department and outside

in

of the biology core shall be accepted to

in

Total

order for these courses to

in

substitute as an equivalent to BIOL 121. Only

14

may be substituted 200 level.

II

in

consultation with the chairperson of the Department of

the student must have a major grade point average

4

Biological Sciences

(GPA) of 2.3 or higher.

Total

minimum

credits:

20

Credits BIOL 121-122 General Biology

Two Two Two Two

l-ll

200 the 300 the 400

8

ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY MINOR

biology courses at the

level

6

A minimum

biology courses at

level*

6

BIOL 121 General Biology

level*

6

BIOL 122 General Biology

6

BIOL 225 Ecology

biology courses at

additional biology courses at or above the

200

level

*Note: As part of the 300- and 400-level required courses, stu-

Credits

of 19 credits in biology, including:

4 4 4

1

II

At least seven additional credits

in

biology from the environ-

dents must complete either BIOL 328 Stream Ecology or BIOL

mental concentration electives planned with tne chairperson

428 Microbiology as

of the

their Writing Intensive in the

Curriculum Requirement

Major Core

Department of Biological Sciences

(CWRM).

Total

7

minimum

credits:

Cognate Courses

CHEM Note:

131-132 Survey of Chemistry

A

7

l-ll

may not apply both BIOL 280 and BIOL 251-252 BA degree in biology. Total minimum credits: 39

student

toward the

of

1

20 earned hours

is

The honors program

in

independent research

84

in

and to condua

biology for honors credit. Interested

by their sophomore year for further information concerning

required for graduation.

eligibility

and

application.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified in the

biology provides an opportunity for

highly qualified biology majors to study biology

students should contaa the Department of Biological Sciences

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

HONORS PROGRAM

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

19


Biological Sciences

UNDERGRADUATE RESEARCH

Admission Requirements

The Department of Biological Sciences provides the opportunity

for students to participate in a true research experience,

which

is

increasingly an

graduate training. in

BIOL 497 Undergraduate Biological Research are offered by

members who direct and supervise either individuals or a team of undergraduates in a research project. Students are and

interpretation.

An

Three appropriate

Official transcripts of all

work

in

research course; equally valuable training and experience

obtained with

recommends

adds a profitable dimension that

is

this

experience through BIOL

described under "Graduate Advisers and Graduate Program the "School of Graduate Studies" seaion of

in

not provided by ordinary

EDMC 530 EDMC 531 EDMC 532 EDMC 533

developing a

in

498

Internship

in

field or

laboratory

Biology must meet

Planning

1

The Teacher as Researcher

3

The Standards-Based Classroom: Curriculum

3

The Teacher as Leader: From Issues to Advocacy.... 3 The Standards-Based Classroom:

and Assessment

completion of at least 54 credits and at least two

A

2.5 cumulative

GPA overall, and

2.7

degree requirements, an appropriate background of college-

GPA

level courses, to

biology

be determined by the department.

18 credit hours of biology

Prior

agreement of a faculty member to act as faculty super-

among

visor

and oversee the

the

specific internship

the following

is

- graduate-level required: Note:

course work from

The student may take

same numbered course more than once

matter

Submission of a completed internship application form to

is

if

the subject

18

different

Advanced

and Techniques

the department chairperson by the middle of the semester

*BIOE 51

preceding the internship

*BIOE 512 Advances

in

Biological Science

*BIOE 513 Advances

in

Cell/Molecular Biology

*BIOE 514 Advances

in

Biomedical/Physiological Biology

*BIOE 51 5 Advances

in

Ecological/Environmental Biology

list

of internship opportunities

may be accessed

Department of Biological Sciences Web

at the

site.

*BIOE 511 -BlOE 515 Teachers

MASTER OF ARTS The Master of Arts

in

IN

license

Commonwealth

of Massachusetts. The

Students

who have an is

at the

designed

meet the "appropriate master's degree" requirement, which

gram

will also

MA DESE

and to develop the

may

in

skills

and tech-

the field study.

not take BlOE 500-level graduate courses that

is

graduate or undergraduate

level.

Successful completion of a biology department comprehensive

examination

is

also required. Total

minimum

credits:

licensure regulations. This degree pro-

appeal to secondary school teachers

hold a standard level of professional license and additional

focus on outcomes.

be expected to develop a knowledge base appro-

will

part of the criteria for professional stage licensure, as set forth in

the most recent

approved course)

cover subject matter that the student has previously taken either

license in the

MAT program

will

(or other

niques needed for laboratory or fieldwork

Teaching degree was developed for high

and are seeking a professional

Biological Topics

priate to the subject matter

TEACHING BIOLOGY

school and middle school subject area teachers initial

1

*BIOL 503 Direaed Study

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

to

3

for Diverse Learners

EDMC 538 The Professional Teacher (final program course) ....3 MAT students are expected to have, or acquire in addition to

semesters of biology at Bridgewater State College

Credits

GRPP 501 Graduate Program

Instruction

in

Planning, which

Program Requirements

experience which

the following criteria to be considered:

Minimum

GRPP 501 Graduate Program

Education Core Courses

Biology students interested

undergraduate and graduate

this catalog.

BIOLOGY INTERNSHIP

Prior

recommendation

in sci-

course work.

letters of

accepted students must enroll under the direction of

Planning"

The Department

topics.

all

All

is

semester to semester as different faculty members direct the

of Biological Sciences highly

teaching license

initial

their adviser in

at a professional scientific meeting. Research topics vary from

is

Test

course work

a departmental

seminar. These courses are often followed by a presentation

methodology

the quantitative and verbal

The course culminates with

a student presentation of the semester's

entific

GRE General

intimately involved with experimental design as well as data collection, analysis

GPA of 2.75 based upon four GPA based upon work

or a 3.0 undergraduate

A composite score of 900 on parts of the

Biology and

faculty

small

undergraduate

work

completed during the junior and senior years

advantageous component of under-

Each semester, BIOL 396 Research Problems

A minimum years of

knowledge and a master's degree

in

who

want

already

to acquire

MASTER OF ARTS IN TEACHING GENERAL SCIENCE

the discipline. This

program

is

inactive.

Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies"

seaion of the catalog

for information regarding

graduate pro-

gram procedures.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

34


Chemical Sciences UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

FACULTY Chairperson and Graduate Program Coordinator: Associate Professor Cielito King

BACHELOR OF ARTS/BACHELOR OF

Professor: Frank Gorga

SCIENCE

Associate Professors: Edward Brush, Steven Haefner

The chemistry major, with a concentration

degree. These programs are designed for students

Stephen Waratuke

after graduation or after

graduate work

performance

discipline. Satisfaaory

DEGREE PROGRAMS Chemistry

BS

in

Chemistry

(a

certified

3.0 average or better)

in

graduate school. The

in

by the American Chemical Society.

The chemistry major (without a concentration) leads to the

BA

degree. This program

designed

is

for students

who wish

to

prepare for fields such as medicine, dentistry, secondary school

Professional Chemistry

teaching, chemical or pharmaceutical sales, pharmacy, envi-

BS

in

Chemistry-Geology (offered

jointly

with the

Department of Earth Sciences) •

a chemically related

in

biochemistry and the professional chemistry programs are both

Concentrations: Biochemistry, Environmental Chemistry,

plan a

any of these programs gives students the preparation required to obtain an assistantship or fellowship

in

who

career as a professional chemist or biochemist either immediately

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1233 Location: Conant Science Building, Room 318 Web site: www.bridgew.edu/chem

BA

biochemistry, envi-

ronmental chemistry or professional chemistry, leads to the BS

Assistant Professors: Samer Lone, Chifuru Noda,

in

MAT- Physical

Science

ronmental sciences or veterinary medicine.

A minimum number

of chemistry courses are required so that a

program of other

courses suited to the individual's interests

may be developed

in

consultation with the student's adviser.

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS •

Biochemistry

Chemistry

department offers a chemistry-geology major

Additionally, the jointly in

It

also participates

preprofessional advising for students interested

and

medicine

in

dentistry or oceanography. Additional information

found The Department of Chemical Sciences offers programs lead-

with the Department of Earth Sciences.

may be

the "Interdisciplinary and Preprofessional Programs"

in

seaion of

this catalog.

ing to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science in

Chemistry. These programs are designed to provide the

knowledge necessary in

skills

to prepare students for successful careers

the chemical, pharmaceutical or biotech industries for chemi-

cal research, teaching,

oceanography and environmental science

or for further study in graduate degree

Students interested

and

department should calculus

students

professional schools.

in

The department

and maintains a is

is

housed

suite of

in

the Conant Science Building

modern

scientific

instrumentation that

used for both teaching and research purposes. This includes

elearochemical equipment, a nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR)

spearometer, an atomic absorption spearometer (AA), several infrared (IR) spectrometers,

an

ultraviolet-visible

BIOL

in

will

1

2

1

.

141 Chemical Principles in

the

fall

I

and

semester of their

the spring semester of the

In

normally take

first year,

CHEM 00 Computers in Chemistry CHEM 142 Chemical Principles 1

addition to continuing with

and the second semester

among

II

of calculus. Students

need not decide

the various programs within the department until the

spring of their second year. Because of the sequential nature of

many courses

required

in

our programs,

consult with a chemistry faculty

spearophotomlar

eter (UVA/is),

or

Additionally, students interested in biochemistry should

also enroll

programs and

CHEM MATH 141)

enroll in

(MATH 151

first year.

any of the programs offered by the

in

freshman advisers during the

we

member first

in

urge

new

students to

addition to the regu-

year registration process.

and a luminescence spearometer. Other equipment

includes a gas chromatograph (GC), a gas chromatograph/mass

spearometer and a high pressure

liquid

chromatograph.

Students, staff and faculty maintain an atmosphere of infor-

mal interaaion, both inside and outside the classroom and laboratory.

Many

students participate

ties,

which include seminars by area

and

industrial laboratories

encouraged to participate

and in

in

Chemistry Club aaivi-

scientists, visits to

academic

special social events. Students are

research and together with faculty

often attend American Chemical Society (ACS) and other professional meetings throughout the country to present their

CHEMISTRY MAJOR (Leading to a

CHEM

BA degree)

100 Computers

in

Credits

Chemistry

(COMP 100

an acceptable substitute)

2

CHEM 141-142 Chemical Principles l-ll CHEM 242 Intermediate Inorganic Chemistry CHEM 343-344 Organic Chemistry l-ll CHEM 381-382 Physical Chemistry l-ll CHEM 461 General Biochemistry

research results.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

is

1

8 3

8 :

8

4


Chemical Sciences MATH

151-152 Calculus Ml

(MATH

PHYS 243-244 General

Physics

MATH

CHEMISTRY MAJOR WITH A CONCENTRATION IN ENVIRONMENTAL CHEMISTRY

8

(Leading to a BS degree)

(PHYS 181-182 are

l-ll

acceptable substitutes with permission of adviser*)

*Note:

6

141-142 are acceptable

substitutes with the permission of the adviser*)

141-142 and PHYS 181-182 are not acceptable All

as substitutes

Plus the following additional courses:

minimum

47

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements of

20 earned hours

1

required for graduation.

is

EASC 100

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

specified in the

and

Core Curriculum

at the

CHEM 290 CHEM 450 CHEM 490

Web site, www.bridgew.

or

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

EASC Select

Credits

of the courses required for the chemistry major,

CHEM

Plus the following additional courses:

BIOL 121 General Biology

4

3

II

2

1

4

Biology

BIOL 321 Genetics

4

BIOL 428 Microbiology

4

One

Chemistry

3

4 4

1

Geology

4

II

101 Historical Geology

4

one course from the following

EASC EASC EASC EASC

240 Hydrology

250 Geomorphology 350 Structural Geology 450 Geochemistry Total

of the following

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" sertion of

specified in the this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

minimum

credits: 71

(Leading to a BS degree; approved by the American Chemical Society)

A minimum

All of

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as in

this catalog

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of

and

www.bridgew.

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

Core Curriculum Requirements

specified

site,

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

CHEMISTRY MAJOR WITH A CONCENTRATION IN PROFESSIONAL CHEMISTRY

Analysis

Total

1

72

credits:

3

CHEM 241 Quantitative Chemical CHEM 250 Instrumentation CHEM 450 Instrumental Analysis

of

minimum

Core Curriculum Requirements 3

Cell

Physical

in

44

242

CHEM 444 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry CHEM 462 General Biochemistry CHEM 466 Advanced Biochemistry Laboratory BIOL 200

Special Topics

BIOL 420 Limnology

(Leading to a BS degree;approved by

except

3

BIOL 225 Ecology

CHEMISTRY MAJOR WITH A CONCENTRATION IN BIOCHEMISTRY

All

3

BIOL 122 General Biology

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

the American Chemical Society)

Environmental Chemistry Instrumental Analysis

BIOL 121 General Biology

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as

this catalog

47

of the courses listed for the chemistry major

the professional chemistry program.

in

Total

A minimum

Credits

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

site,

www.bridgew.

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" seaion of this catalog.

Credits

47

the courses required for the chemistry major*

Plus the following additional courses:

CHEM 241 Quantitative Chemical Analysis CHEM 444 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry CHEM 450 Instrumental Analysis CHEM 492 Labcratory Techniques MATH 251 Calculus

3 3 3

3 3

III

One

additional mathematics course selected from

the following

3

MATH 110 Elementary Statistics MATH 120 Introduction to Linear Algebra MATH 200 Probability and Statistics MATH 202 Linear Algebra MATH 316 Differential Equations *Note: MATH 141-142 and PHYS 181-182 are I

substitutes

in

not acceptable as

the professional chemistry program. Total

minimum

credits:

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

65

87


Core Curriculum Requirements

HONORS PROGRAM

A minimum

The honors program

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation. These

earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified in the

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of

catalog and at the Core Curriculum

Web site,

this

of an

Chemical Sciences

this catalog..

employment

to be of assistance in postgraduate

"Undergraduate Academic

seaion of

chemistry provides highly motivated

program through intensive scholarly study and research designed

www.bridgew.edu/

corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the Policies"

in

chemistry majors with opportunities to enhance their academic

advanced degree

the pursuit

in

Contaa the Department

chemistry.

in

or

for further information

concerning

of

eligibility

and application.

CHEMISTRY-GEOLOGY MAJOR (Leading to a BS

A

major

in

chemistry-geology

in

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

Chemistry-Geology) offered jointly with the

is

Department of Earth Sciences. See the catalog section titled "Interdisciplinary

and Preprofessional Programs"

MASTER OF ARTS

for

detailed information.

This

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION

CHEMISTRY

Students

may choose

a double major

in

This

program

program

is

is

IN

TEACHING

inactive.

inactive.

GENERAL SCIENCE

chemistry or chemistry-

geology and elementary education, early childhood education or special education for licensure purposes. Please

This

contaa the

program

is

inaaive.

Department of Chemical Sciences and the appropriate education department

PHYSICAL SCIENCE

for further information.

The

MINOR

MAT

in

Physical Science degree

was developed

SECONDARY (HIGH SCHOOL, MIDDLE SCHOOL OR PreK-12 SPECIALIST)

school and middle school subjed area teachers

EDUCATION

seeking a professional license

IN

initial

license in chemistry, earth science or physics

Massachusetts. This Students

may major

school, grades 8-

1

in

2);

chemistry and minor

in

secondary (high

middle school (grades 5-8 or PreK-

specialist) education. Successful

Massachusetts

refer to the

"Department of Secondary Education and

Initial

1

criteria for professional

program

is

have an

and are

Commonwealth

of

defined to meet the

stage licensure, as set forth

is

part of the

in

the most

recent Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary

Teacher Licensure. Please

Professional Programs" for specific teacher licensure

the

"appropriate master's degree" requirement, which

completion of these programs

will lead to

MAT

in

for high

who

Education licensure regulations.

Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies"

and

section of this catalog for information regarding program policy

program requirements.

and procedures. For current information concerning

CHEMISTRY MINOR CHEM

100 Computers

in

Credits

Chemistry

program requirements,

consult the "Physics" seaion of this catalog.

2

or

one other chemistry course

at the 200-level or higher

CHEM 141-142 Chemical Principles and CHEM 343-344 Organic Chemistry and I

I

8

II

8

II

Total

minimum

BIOCHEMISTRY MINOR

credits: 18

Credits

CHEM 141-142 Chemical Principles and CHEM 343-344 Organic Chemistry and CHEM 461-462 General Biochemistry and

8

II

I

8

II

I

I

Total

7

II

minimum

credits:

23

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES I


Communication Studies FACULTY

Relations Student Society of America (PRSSA), the Bridgewater

Video and Film Association (BVFA), Lambda

Chairperson and Graduate Program Coordinator

Forensics Society. Majors also participate

Associate Professor Jabbar Al-Obaidi

Pi

Eta

and the

fundraising for

in

good

causes; service learning; community outreach projects; creative

Professors:

Joel Litvin,

Thomas

Associate Professors: Arthur

Mickey, Nancy Street Lizie

Jr.,

and expressive projeas; and

naments

Susan Miskelly,

WBIM

speaking, acting and debate tour-

and national

at both the regional

of the radio station

Nancy Owens

in

BSC newspaper "The Comment" Assistant Professors: Jason Edwards, Maria Hegbloom, Bjorn Ingvoldstad, Melanie McNaughton, Nancy Van Leuven Instructor:

Amanda Brozana

under the direa management

development as well as public

for professional

relations

engage-

and

and global

local

issues.

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

Web site: www.bridgew.edu/comm

BACHELOR OF ARTS

DEGREE PROGRAM in

is

ments to meet and exchange views and opinions on issues

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1348 Location: Maxwell Library, Room 215

BA

The operation

of students. These activities provide students with opportunities

related to cultural dialogues,

level.

(91.5 FM) and the publication of the

The Department of Communication Studies

Communication Studies

Concentrations: Corporate Communication, Individualized,

residents of the region

strives to

educate the

the matter and practices of the field of

in

communication and media with the following concentrations:

Media Studies and Communication Technologies, Speech

Communication

MEDIA STUDIES AND COMMUNICATION TECHNOLOGIES CONCENTRATION

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS •

Communication Studies

Public Relations*

The Media Studies and Communication Technologies concentration introduces students to the theory

• Interdisciplinary

minor

advising, students have the ability to particular area of interest. Students

The Department of Communication Studies

that focus on film

committed to

is

providing excellent undergraduate programs for students at

history,

Bridgewater State College. The department offers a Bachelor of

ing

Arts (BA)

in

communication

studies.

broadly based liberal arts grounding culture, social application

It

provides students with a struaure, process,

in history,

and functions of human communica-

and with the competencies required for effective communication in the 2?^ century. It also supports an integrated model

tion,

of learning

and relaxing the

rigid

addition, the

endeavors •

Department of Communication Studies

to:

ethical perspectives in the field of

communication and

apply them to their professional, personal and civic •

train students in analytical sition

and argument

in

and

critical

thought,

in

lives.

oral

expo-

the literature of communication and

the research that supports

in

and media

more deeply explore

may selea

their

elective courses

studies, including courses

theory and criticism; journalism, including

on media

news gather-

and produaion across a range of media; or multimedia pro-

duction, which offers a wide breadth of produrtion opportunities,

focusing on video but spanning from radio to

Grade Requirement A grade of "C" or higher course work

is

in all

required for

all

new

media.

communication studies

(COMM)

students.

Required Courses

arts.

foster the student's ability to integrate critical, theoretical

and

practice of the study

boundaries between academic

requirements, professional training and the liberal In

and

of media as part of their communication studies major. Through

Credits

COMM 221 Foundations of Communication COMM 222 Communication Studies Theory COMM 224 Communication Studies Research COMM 229 Foundations of Media Studies COMM 311 Media Literacy COMM 496 Seminar in Media Studies and Communication Technologies (Writing Intensive

in

experience, rich opportunities and preparation for careers

communication

is

for

work

pivotal for success

in

and

for

In

addition to study abroad and internship, students major-

activities

in

a

beyond the classroom pertaining to

program. These

activities include

in

advanced study

communication.

communication studies are involved

COMM

other fields for which

in

ing in

3 3

3

it.

provide through theoretical perspectives and practical

communication and media,

3

3

the Major Core

Curriculum Requirement-CWRM)

Choose one course from the following •

3

membership

number

their in

of

academic

the National

Communication Association BSC Chapter (NCA), the Public

Production

COMM COMM

225

I)

Film as

Communication

240 Introduction to Journalism Choose three courses from the following

COMM COMM COMM COMM COMM

3

215 Television Studio Production (Television

150 Practicum

in

9

Communication Media

214 Radio Production

240 Introduction to Journalism 288 Communication Colloquium 290 Beginning Videography

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at www.bridgew.edu/catalogfaddenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

89


Communication Studies COMM291

Choose

Video Editing

COMM 310 Film History: Western Cinema COMM 313 Media Law and Ethics COMM 335 News and Politics COMM 345 Writing for Radio and Television COMM 350 Documentary Film COMM 355 Images of Gender in Media COMM 366 Advanced Audio Production COMM 370 Screenwriting COMM 371 Global Cinema COMM 390 Television Direction (Documentary) COMM 397 Cyber Culture and Digital Media COMM 401 Film Theory and Criticism COMM 415 Advanced Television Production (Features) COMM 430 Topics in Film COMM 462 Patterns of International Communication COMM 498 Internship in Communication (three credits only) COMM 499 Directed Study in Communication

Total

COMM COMM COMM COMM COMM COMM

6 credits:

135 Freshman Honors Colloquium

136 Freshman Honors Colloquium

286 Sophomore Honors Colloquium 287 Sophomore Honors Colloquium

365 Introduction

399 Topical Studies 402 Interpersonal Conflict Resolution 450 Persuasion 498 Internship (three credits only) 499 Directed Study in Communication

36

Choose two courses from any 300- or 400-level communications studies (COMM) courses Total

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

seaion of

in

A minimum

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

6

minimum

credits;

36

Core Curriculum Requirements

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

Communication

to Intercultural

(one to three credits only)

or 400-level

minimum

12

110 Forensics Practicum

305 Advanced Forensics Laboratory 330 Business and Professional Communication COMM/INTD/PSYC 349 Perspectives on the Holocaust COMM 360 Argumentation and Advocacy COMM 361 Gender Communication COMM 362 American Public Address COMM/POLI 364 Political Communication

(one to three credits only)

Choose two courses (six credits) from any 300communications studies (COMM) courses

12 credits from the following

COMM COMM COMM COMM COMM COMM COMM

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

site,

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

seaion of

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

sertion of this catalog.

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

this catalog.

SPEECH COMMUNICATION

CONCENTRATION The speech communication concentration within the communication studies major provides a tion

knowledge and

national

will

The corporate communication concentration within the communication studies major allows students to focus on either

within interpersonal, group, social,

skills

and international

concentration

broad perspective of communica-

become

situations. Students

who choose

acutely aware of speech

public relations or organizational communication. Both areas

this

communica-

within the concentration serve to foster a deeper understand-

tion subjects such as interpersonal, group, gender, rhetoric, political

and

intercultural

communication.

Grade Requirement A grade of "C" or higher

CORPORATE COMMUNICATION CONCENTRATION

ing

and praaical application

skills

communication studies

course work contributing to the major

is

required for

will also

focus attention on communication issues relat-

ed to the impaa of globalization, the implications of communica-

(COMM)

all

communication knowledge and

within for-profit, government and nonprofit organizations.

Students in all

of

students.

tion issues related to the

impaa

of globalization, the implications

of communication technology and demonstrate proficiency

Required Courses

Credits

COMM 221 Foundations of Communication COMM 222 Communication Studies Theory COMM 224 Communication Studies Research COMM 250 Public Speaking COMM 495 Communication Studies Seminar (Writing Intensive

Requirement

in

COMM COMM

90

Grade Requirement

3

A

3

course work contributing to the major

grade of "C" or higher

in all

communications studies is

required for

all

(COMM) students.

3

Required Courses 3

Choose one course from the following COMM 210 Voice and Diction

communication management.

3

the Major Core Curriculum

-CWRM)

in

3

COMM COMM COMM

Credits

221 Foundations of Communication

3

222 Communication Studies Theory...

3

224 Communication Studies Research

3

260 Group Communication and Decision Making 270 Interpersonal Communication

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


5

Communication Studies Mite

COMM 492

Seminar

in

Corporate Communication

Choose one course from the following

COMM COMM Choose

226 Introduction

to Public Relations

303 Introduction

to Organizational

five

Note:

3

(limited to three credits only) or

If

Communication

Communication

courses from the following

a

A minimum as specified

(one to three credits only)

communica-

minimum

credits;

36

Core Curriculum Requirements 1

20 earned hours

is

in

and

at the

credits:

36

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web site,

requirements, seethe "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION Students

may choose

and another

a double major,

in

one

communication

in

elementary education, early childhood

education or special education for licensure purposes.

COMMUNICATION STUDIES MINOR

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

section of this catalog

minimum

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

selected,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

studies

of

is

applied to the

6

courses Total

A minimum

may be

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

COMM 391 Public Relations Practicum COMM 470 Organizational Communication: Events Planning COMM 472 Communication Training and Development COMM 498 Internship in Communication (three credits only) COMM 499 Directed Study in Communication

(COMM)

credits only)

Core Curriculum Requirements

Responsibility

to 400-level

credits only

Total

section of this catalog

Choose two courses from any 300-

one to three

(limited to

combined maximum of six

concentration requirement.

1

COMM 227 Multimedia Applications for Public Relations COMM 312 Writing for Public Relations COMM 330 Business and Professional Communication COMM 337 Public Relations Theory COMM 341 Public Relations Case Studies COMM 353 Corporate Communication and Social

tions studies

COMM 498 Internship in Communication Studies COMM 499 Direaed Study in

3

Core Curriculum

COMM COMM

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

221 Foundations of Communication

3

222 Communication Studies Theory

3

Plus 12 additional credits selected from

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

(COMM)

section of this catalog.

Credits

communication

courses, of which six must be at the

300

level

or higher

12 Total

minimum

credits:

18

INDIVIDUALIZED CONCENTRATION Students

may work

INTERDISCIPLINARY MINOR IN PUBLIC RELATIONS

with their advisers to design, with the

approval of the chairperson, an individualized concentration.

The individualized concentration must include 36 credits from This public relations minor

departmental course offerings.

is

offered as a cooperative effort by

the Departments of Communication Studies,

Grade Requirement

A

grade of "C"or higher

work contributing

English. in all

communication studies course

to the major

is

required for

all

edge and

students.

COMM COMM COMM

Credits

skills in

germane

to public relations practice. Students

management,

and business writing or

advertising, public relations, marelect presentational skills courses,

for a total of 21 credit hours.

221 Foundations of Communication

3

222 Communication Studies Theory

3

Required Courses

3

COMM 226 Introduction to Public Relations COMM 391 Public Relations Practicum MGMT 130 Principles of Management MGMT 200 Marketing Principles MGMT 424 Advertising

224 Communication Studies Research Choose one course from the following

3

COMM 492 Seminar in Corporate Communication COMM 495 Communication Studies Seminar (Writing Intensive

in

the Major Core Curriculum

Management and

provides an opportunity for students to acquire knowl-

take courses keting

Required Courses

It

Credits 3

3 3 3 3

Requirement-CWRM) Media Studies and Communication Technologies (Writing Intensive

COMM 496 Seminar in

Requirement-CWRM) Choose eight courses from any communications studies in

the Major Core Curriculum

(COMM)

courses including at least

(six credits)

studies

two courses

from any 300- or 400-level communication

(COMM)

courses

24

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that

information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

91


Communication Studies Choose one

3

COMM COMM 250 Public Speaking COMM 330 Business and Professional Communication 212 Announcing

Choose one

ECON 101 ENGL 202

3 Principles of

Microeconomics

Business Communication

Interested students should contact the department chairperson of the

Department of Communication

Management

or the

Department

Studies, the

Department of

of English.

minimum

Total

credits: 21

HONORS PROGRAM The honors program highly motivated

in

communication studies provides

communication studies majors with

opportunities to enhance their academic program through intensive scholarly study

assistance

in

and research designed to be of

postgraduate employment or

an advanced degree

in

communication

Department of Communication Studies concerning

eligibility

in

the pursuit of

studies.

Contact the

for further information

and application.

GRADUATE PROGRAMS MASTER OF ARTS IN TEACHING SPEECH COMMUNICATION AND THEATER This

92

program

is

inactive.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Criminal Justice

seven broad areas identified by the BHE as essential for criminal

FACULTY

l^^tice

Chairperson: Associate Professor Carolyn Petrosino

programs:

1)

Law Enforcement;

Graduate Program Coordinator:

Assistant Professor

7) Research

Administration of Justice; 2) Crime Theory; 3)

4) Criminal Law; 5) Corrections; 6) Ethics;

and

and Analytic Methods.

Jo-Ann Della-Giustina

Required Courses

Associate Professor: Dion Dennis .

.

^,

,

.

,

,

.

CRJU 201 Introduction to Criminal Justice ^-rju 202 Introduction to Crime Theory ^RJU 331 Police. Community and Society CRJU 335 Criminal Law and the Courts CRJU 354 Corrections CRJU 406 Ethics and the Criminal Justice System CRJU 410 Applied Crime Theory in Criminal Justice

,

Assistant Professors: Kyung-shick Choi. Aviva Twersky Glasner. Mitchel Librett. Brian Nussbaum, Dina Perrone. Christa Polczynski. Richard Wright

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.2107 Location: Maxwell Library, Room 311

Web site: www.bridgew.edu/criminaljustice

(Writing Intensive

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

BS

MS

in in

Concentrations: Administration of Justice. Crime and

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR CriminalJustice

The Department of Criminal Justice offers a major program

and a minor

in

in

criminal justice.

riculum aimed at developing well-rounded graduates with strong

to s^udenK, in

abilities^Department programs also impart

prepanng them

for

in

3

3 3 3

3

fields.

3 3

3 Justice

Elective Requirements

skills

^^^^^^^

a wide range of career options

the field of criminal ]ustice or closely related

options include positions

3

(only three credits will count toward the major)

The department provides a rigorous discipline-specific cur-

critical thinlcing

3

the Major Core Curriculum Requirement

420 Research Methods in Criminal Justice CRJU 430 Analyzing Criminal Justice Data One course from the following CRJU 358 Race. Class. Crime and Justice CRJU 369 Gender, Crime and Justice CRJU 388 Hate Crime CRJU 404 Media. Justice and Crime CRJU 425 Comparative Crime and Deviance One course from the following CRJU 496 Seminar: Critical Issues in Crime and CRJU 497 Research CRJU 498 Internship in Criminal Justice

Criminal Justice

criminal justice

in

3

(-pjU

Criminal Justice

Corrections

Credits

6

^rj^ 213 The Juvenile Justice System ^pju/SOCI 227 Deviance and Social Control

Career

the criminal justice system, educa-

Delinquency ^55 ^^j^ 3^3 comparative Legal Systems ^^j^j 3^^ Law '5,5,1,5 and Society ^pj^j/jo^-,

ion, research, private

treatment agencies and various state and

federal justice agencies.

The department encourages students to

continue on to graduate study.

Many department faculty members engage

Cm37Smt>ameonMMmmmmiLibmj

m research

CRJU 332 Historyjjf Policing in America .. Arctuves CRjy 334 white Collar Crime CRJli^GCI 339 COLLEGE CRJU 346 Criminal Praceduw ^. 0J.d5 „p,„, IhA 347 Restorative Justic?^^a^eiV<it«, CRJU 358 Race. Class. Crime and Justice

and the department encourages student-faculty collaborative research. Students

may also carry out

mmimMAfm^T/iTE

internships.

,

,

not

(if

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE a solid background

them

in

in

Criminal Justice provides students with

criminal justice

justice system.

for criminal justice

z .] z,^^ J"^l *• r f/'v^tization in Criminal Justice

justice

fj, ):^Z too ^^[J,

programs

^ l.r -rt

designed by the Massachusetts Board of Higher Education (BHE).

^^^^^^^

The same standards are also afjkmed by the Academy of Criminal

^n?.

Justice

(AOS). Program

skills in critical

s«^ymphasiz*Jhefl^(o6rnMfi!«hveiJ

^Mjii^l^

thinking.

^^

.

^a

>•

L%IW

Hate Crime

^P^^'^' » *

j-

(if

* * l u x not taken above)

^^^^'^^

^^P'" .

j ^

^^^^'^^

'"'^

conceptualizingjdeas.

and understanding crim ggfeij a. Students take STATE COLLEGE i

ken above)

i

and the criminal

The department developed the criminal

program to meet the standards

tc'

CRJU 359 Technology and Crime Control ^69 Gender. Crime and Justice (if not taken above)

and criminology, enabling

to develop a broad understanding of crime

,

™U

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS The Bachelor of Science

a Global Context

in

coifeKW^^

BRIDGEWATEE STATE COLLEGE Bridgewatev.

MA 02325

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at mM.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

93


Criminal Justice

CRJU 406 Ethics and the Criminal Justice System CRJU 425 Comparative Crime and Deviance (if

Credits Required criminal justice core courses

not taken above)

CRJU 426 Ethnography and Crime Analysis CRJU 485 Honors Thesis PSYC 269 Psychology of Criminal Behavior

Cognate Courses One course from

the following

3

in

Law

PHIL 403 Ethics and Action

POLI 285 Law and the Judicial Process POLI 341 Constitutional Law and

The Powers

of

Politics:

Government

POLI 342 Constitutional Law and

The

First

Liberty

Politics:

Amendment

POLI 343 Constitutional

Law and

Politics:

Law and

Politics:

and Equality

POLI 344 Constitutional

The Rights of the Accused POLI 389 Racial

Politics in the

PSYC 269 Psychology (if

United States

of Criminal Behavior

not taken as a criminal justice elective)

PSYC 370 Abnormal Psychology PSYC 474 Forensic Psychology SOCI 228 Criminology

Women

SOCI 310

and Crime

SOCI 313 Family Violence Total

minimum

credits:

42

SOCI 310

Women

of

1

20 earned hours

is

seaion of

in

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

HONORS PROGRAM The honors program

in

criminal justice provides highly motivated

site,

criminal justice majors with opportunities to

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

enhance

designed to be of assistance

in

postgraduate employment or

this catalog.

the pursuit of an advanced degree.

Contaa

The criminal

justice

minor consists of

six

The objective of the minor program area of study

in

is

courses (18 credits). to provide a substantive in

comple-

political science, social

work, economics, anthropology or psychology. Criminal justice

education includes the

scientific

study of crime and delinquency,

law-making, punishment and the reintegration of the offender

back into the community. Students

in

the minor program are

OVERSEAS-STUDY OPPORTUNITIES The Department of Criminal Justice urges

its

majors and minors

to study abroad, both via Bridgewater State College sponsored

study tours and as exchange students at universities. The Office of International Programs can assist students.

Any student con-

templating study abroad should consult the department with

all

pertinent documentation. Final acceptance of credit will be deter-

required to take basic courses that will provide a theoretical and

mined upon

applied knowledge of the discipline.

and, in

94

eligibility

and application.

criminal justice for students majoring

mentary disciplines such as sociology,

in

the Department of

Criminal Justice for further information concerning

CRIMINAL JUSTICE MINOR

their aca-

demic program through intensive scholarly study and research

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

18

credits:

required for graduation.

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

minimum

Total

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

9

and Crime

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

3

CRJU 213 The Juvenile Justice System CRJU/SOCI 227 Deviance and Social Control CRJU/SOCI 255 Juvenile Delinquency CRJU 323 Comparative Legal Systems in a Global Context CRJU 324 Law, Justice and Society CRJU 325 Political Theory and the Justice System CRJU 332 History of Policing in America CRJU/SOCI 334 White Collar Crime CRJU/SOCI 339 Violence, Guns and Society CRJU 346 Criminal Procedure CRJU 347 Restorative Justice CRJU 358 Race, Class, Crime and Justice CRJU 359 Technology and Crime Control CRJU 381 Privatization in Criminal Justice CRJU 385 Victimology CRJU 388 Hate Crime CRJU 399 Special Topics in Criminal Justice CRJU 404 Media, Justice and Society CRJU 425 Comparative Crime and Deviance CRJU 426 Ethnography and Crime Analysis CRJU 485 Honors Thesis PSYC 269 Psychology of Criminal Behavior

Society

PHIL 222 Philosophy of

Justice

Criminal Justice electives (choose any three courses)

ECON 325 The Economy of Crime ECON 340 Law and Economics HEAL 405 Drugs

6

CRJU 201 Introduction to Criminal Justice CRJU 410 Applied Crime Theory in Criminal Choose one course from the following CRJU 331 Police, Community and Society CRJU 335 Criminal Law and the Courts CRJU 354 Corrections

in

some

receipt of official transcripts cases,

may not be

and supporting material

equivalent to the credits earned

a regular semester or year at Bridgewater State College.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Criminal Justice

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

The Master of Science tion of a

minimum

of

34

Criminal Justice requires comple-

in

credit hours, including six required core

courses (18 credits). Students take their remaining courses from

departmental graduate courses as well as up to two approved

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE/MASTER OF SCIENCE - JOINT DEGREE PROGRAM

graduate courses from outside of the department. The program includes a capstone requirement that

Bridgewater State College offers a joint degree program. This 151 -credit program leads to both a BS and a

MS

a master's thesis

degree

sive

who

have competitive GPAs

more than

credits but not

1

05 may apply

beginning

in their

and graduate courses

senior year.

Students admitted into the joint degree program must complete

all

of the requirements for the Bachelor of Science

Master of Science

in

programs

criminal justice

in

and the

order to receive

both degrees simultaneously. This

program

is

Quinn Bill-approved.

in

ment will

criminal justice (CRJU

offer

The Master of Science the knowledge and

skills

professional positions fields.

in

in

Criminal Justice provides students with

necessary to succeed

in

a variety of

will also attain

background and proficiency necessary completion of doctoral programs

the academic

admission into and

for

criminal justice. Students

in

in

the program will acquire detailed knowledge of the seven broad areas of criminal justice, learn about the role of information tech-

nology

in

become

the criminal justice system,

familiar with major

data sources and learn to carry out research and data analysis in

criminal justice. Students will also develop skills

thinking

and

in oral

and written communications.

providing a solid foundation

in

Students

may choose from two

tion in administration of justice

in critical

In

addition to

contemporary criminal

the program emphasizes diversity

in

justice,

criminal justice issues.

concentrations. The concentrais

offered

in

cooperation with

the Master of Public Administration program. Students

concentrate

in

may

also

crime and corrections.

Admission Requirements •

A minimum of course

undergraduate

GPA

of 3.0

based upon four years

work

A composite parts of the

score of 1000 on the quantitative and verbal

GRE General

Three appropriate

CRJU CRJU CRJU CRJU CRJU CRJU

Official transcripts of all

recommendation

students)

Credits

500 Foundations of Scholarship 504 Seminar: Crime, Justice and Society 505 Applications

in

Crime Theory

510 Research Methods 51

1

1

3

in

3

Criminal Justice

3

Analyzing Criminal Justice Data

512 Ethics and Policy

in

3

Criminal Justice

3 15

Structure and Process of the Criminal Justice

System (strongly recommended not hold a bachelor's degree

in

for students

who do

criminal justice)

SOCI 514 Theories of Deviance

CRJU 515 Criminal Justice Administration CRJU 517 Studies in Crime Prevention: Understanding What Works CRJU 518 Hate Crimes and Hate Groups CRJU 520 Violence, Crime and Society CRJU 521 Domestic Violence CRJU 522 Women and Criminal Justice CRJU 525 Comparative Crime and Justice CRJU 527 Policing in a Democratic Society CRJU 530 Introduction to Police Culture: An Intensive Review CRJU 540 Corrections, Crime and Society CRJU 541 Community-Based Corrections CRJU 542 Research Seminar in Corrections (rotating topics) CRJU 546 Class, Race, Gender and Crime CRJU 550 Juvenile Justice and Society CRJU 551 Law and Society CRJU 555 Information Technology for Criminal Justice CRJU 557 Advanced Research Methods in Criminal Justice CRJU 597 Research Seminar in Criminal Justice CRJU 598 CRJU 599

Internship

in

Criminal Justice

Special Topics

in

Criminal Justice

undergraduate and graduate course

Capstone Requirement

work For

all

(rotating topics)

Test

letters of

year.

CRJU 502 Research CRJU 503 Directed Study

criminal justice or in closely related

Graduates from the program

a research

Additional Courses

CRIMINAL JUSTICE

IN

in

542 or CRJU 597). The depart-

one research seminar each

Core Courses (required of

CRJU 501

MASTER OF SCIENCE

comprehen-

to

the joint degree program. Acceptance enables these students to take a combination of undergraduate

satisfied with either

examination and a master's project completed

seminar Qualified criminal justice majors

may be

or a combination of a

in

criminal justice.

and have earned 84

(six credits)

more information, contact the program coordinator.

Either completion of a master's thesis (six credits) or a

combination of a comprehensive exam and a master's project completed justice

in

a research seminar

(CRJU 542 or CRJU 597)

is

in

criminal

required

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at vmw.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

3


Criminal Justice

Other Courses With the approval of the graduate coordinator, students

may

take up to

two

of these courses or other

approved

graduate courses: POLI 501 Introduction to Public Institutions

and Administration POLI 505 Public

Management

POLI 511 Program Evaluation and Policy Analysis Total

minimum

credits:

34

Optional Concentrations Students must take at least three courses

in

the concentration:

Administration of Justice

CRJU 515

Criminal Justice Administration

3

POLI 501 Introduction to Public Institutions and Administration

POLI 505 Public

3

Management

3 Total

minimum

credits:

43

Crime and Corrections

CRJU 540 Corrections, Crime and Society CRJU 541 Community-based Corrections CRJU 542 Research Seminar in Corrections Total

96

3 3 3

minimum

credits:

43

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


with a focus on the geology of both the central and northern

FACULTY Chairperson: Associate Professor Michael

Appalachian and Rocky Mountains. The department also sup-

Krol

ports research within the realm of sedimentology

Graduate Program Coordinator:

Professor Jeffrey Williams

ogy. This includes course-based research projeas involving both field investigations

Professors: Richard Enright, Peter Saccocia

and paleontol-

and deposition,

and laboratory analysis

of

sediment transport

particularly within the coastal environment.

Associate Professor: Robert Cicerone The department has a long history of aaive engagement

Assistant Professor: Malinda Kent-Corson

within the cutting-edge

field of

these activities with both traditional courses and numerous

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1390 Location: Conant Science Building, Room 308A Web site: www.bridgew.edu/earthsciences

applied research opportunities.

BS

BS

Propulsion Laboratory on remote sensing projects

Earth Sciences

Alabama and Southeastern Massachusetts and the Goddard

Chemistry/Geology (offered

in

Space

jointly

MAT

with the

Center on bolide impacts. Similar research projects,

Flight

ongoing today. The department

Physical Sciences

-

Mexico,

in

performed by both faculty and undergraduate students, are

Department of Chemical Sciences) •

in

program. This distinction led to collaborations with the Jet

Concentrations: Environmental Geosciences, Geology •

the state college system

the National Aeronautics and

in

Earth Sciences

in in

in

regard, the department

Space Administration (NASA) sponsored Joint Venture (JOVE)

DEGREE PROGRAMS BA

In this

has been selected as the only one

Massachusetts to participate

remote sensing and supports

is

committed to providing undergraduate

stu-

dents the opportunity to perform research with a faculty mentor.

Each

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS •

year, earth sciences

students are involved

in

research and

present their work at professional conferences organized by both

Earth Sciences

regional

Geophysics*

ties

help to propel our students into rewarding careers and excel-

lent

graduate programs.

• Interdisciplinary

Minor

and national geologic organizations. These opportuni-

Modern equipment supports the department's The Department of Earth Sciences offers several undergraduate

programs

in

the earth and environmental sciences. Majors

the BS earth sciences program

may

science programs

education.

In

may

projects. This

BA

powder cameras, polarizing

or BS earth

Olympus

also be taken as a double major with

addition, a

preprofessional program

program in

chemistry-geology and a

in

oceanography are

equipment

curriculum,

and undergraduate research

includes:

1 )

an X-ray Diffraaometer with

in

elect a concentration in

environmental geosciences or geology. The

including laboratory courses

2) thin sectioning

equipment;

and stereoscopic microscopes;

3) petrographic

4) a research grade

camera

polarizing microscope complete with a digital

and image analysis software; magnetometer;

available.

5) a

proton procession

6) a seismic refraaion unit; 7)

an AS-I earthquake

seismometer; 8) a Frantz Isodynamic Separator; 9) a 14-foot

The earth sciences faculty have a wide range of expertise within the geosciences and are actively

engaged

coastal research vessel; 10) a portable

research.

in

1

The department includes faculty with extensive background and experience

in

the realm of fieldwork, laboratory investigations,

and theoretical work, including computer modeling. This

diversity

1)

gamma-ray spectrometer;

a portable visible-near infrared spectroradiometer

Sunsparc 20 UNIX work station; workstation; 14)

1

2) a

SunBlade

1

50 UNIX

GPS surveying equipment; and

1

5)

1

3) a

groundwater

and stream water sampling/monitoring equipment.

supports a modern curriculum and provides numerous Finally,

opportunities for students to extend their education beyond

our close relations with the Department of Chemical

Sciences have facilitated access to more specialized instrumenta-

the confines of the traditional classroom.

tion used to investigate geochemical problems. This includes an

Departmental faculty collaborate with scientists from other

academic

institutions to increase the

research opportunities for students. faculty

is

a guest investigator at the

institution. This

for students in

number and

One member

Woods

photometer and a gas chromatograph/mass spectrometer.

appointment generates research opportunities marine geochemistry, geology, oceanography, and

Earth,

in

the

department has several smaller specialized laboratories to support research

These include a well-equipped remote

sedimentology laboratory, and extensive

facilities for

the preparation of rock samples for numerous analyses.

sophisticated computer facilities for classroom instruaion, including demonstrating

geophysics, which includes projects focused on earthquake

generation. The research program of a third faculty

activities.

Earth sciences faculty are using Bridgewater State College's

latter

collaboration creates student research opportunities in

in

and displaying Web-based and

authored material and models.

member

enables additional undergraduate research opportunities fields of petrology,

addition to course-related laboratory spaces, the

fine particle

Atmospheric and Planetary Sciences at the

Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The

In

sensing laboratory, a petrology and geochemistry laboratory, a

member

collaborates with the Earth Resources Laboratory

atomic absorption spectrometer, an ultraviolet-visible spectro-

of the

Hole Oceanographic

includes sea-going expeditions. Another faculty

Department of

variety of

the

courses, students

In a

self-

growing number of

may submit assignments

online,

and

in

geochemistry, geochronology and tectonics

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catdlog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

97


Earth Sciences

some

courses, a majority of class time

classrooms." To learn more,

visit

spent

is

Notes: An overall maximum of six credits from EASC 497, EASC 498 and EASC 499 may be applied toward this requirement.

in "virtual

the department

Web

site

at vwvw.bridgew.edu/depts/earthsciences.

EASC 298 and EASC 299 Second Year Seminars and EASC 496 in Geology may not be applied toward this requirement

The department boasts an aaive Earth Sciences Club that

Seminar

(Museum of Comparative Zoology at Harvard regional (New Hampshire's White Mountains),

sponsors both local University),

MATH

national (Hawaii), and international (Canada, Iceland, Mexico) field trips.

Students

may

Sigma

also qualify for

Gamma

Additional Requirements 100 Precalculus Mathematics

(or equivalent passing

score on the mathematics placement test)

Epsilon,

Two semesters

the national earth science honor society.

3

of chemistry, physics, biology or earth science

laboratory science courses

EARTH SCIENCES MAJOR earth sciences

program that

aspeas

opportunities for graduates exist

government

service, industry

in

federal, state

and

elementary, middle and secondary schools

is

required for graduation.

is

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

site,

this catalog.

EARTH SCIENCES MAJOR - BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

full fel-

addition, the faculty

In

in

the

another option.

been awarded

of our earth science majors have

in

as specified

seaion of

and environmental studies both

lowships at leading graduate schools.

20 earned hours

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

local

with regulatory agencies and consulting firms. Teaching

Many

1

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

and earth processes. Career

of the earth

of

section of this catalog

provides the student with an understanding and appreciation of the physical

49

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

a solid, broad-based

is

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

in

minimum

Total

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS The major

8

Grade Requirement

have an extensive program of undergraduate research, and

many

students have presented the results of their undergraduate

research at various national meetings.

Some

of this research has

been funded, and students are encouraged to contact the faculty if

interested. Internships are also available for those students

desiring to prepare themselves for

Not more than one "D"

for the required earth science core or

eleaive courses shall be accepted to this

the requirements of

fulfill

program.

Earth Science Core Courses

employment upon graduation. Credits

Interested students are encouraged to contact the earth science/

geology faculty -

Drs. Cicerone, Enright, Krol

and Saccocia

- for

more information about earth science/geology programs.

EARTH SCIENCES MAJOR-

BACHELOROFARTS Grade Requirement

A minimum

fulfill

is

required

in all

earth science

the requirements of this program.

Earth Science Core Courses

4

101 Historical Geology

4

250 Geomorphology 260 Mineralogy 350 Structural Geology 360 Petrology (Writing Intensive

4 4 4

400

level.

(One

of these courses

4

101 Historical Geology

4

Cognate Requirements

250 Geomorphology 260 Mineralogy

4

CHEM

4

PHYS 181-182 Elements

4 in

141-142 Chemical Principles

4

4 4

MATH

may beGEOG 221)

and and

I

....

12

8

II

8

II

Physics

I

and I

II

and

6

II

or

MATH

151-152 Calculus

I

and

II

Total

earth science courses at the 200. 300, level

of Physics

I

141-142 Elements of Calculus

Earth Science Electives

400

4 4

or

PHYS 243-244 General

the Major Core

Curriculum Requirement - CWRM) EASC 370 Sedimentology and Stratigraphy EASC 470 Paleontology

or

4

Stratigraphy

Four earth science elective courses at the 200, 300, or

Two

- CWRM)

EASC 370 Sedimentology and EASC 470 Paleontology

100 Physical Geology

350 Structural Geology 360 Petrology (Writing Intensive

the Major Core

in

Earth Science Electives Credits

EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC

100 Physical Geology

Curriculum Requirement

grade of C- or better

courses and cognates to

EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC

6

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

minimum

credits:

66


Note:

It is

recommended

strongly

Students are also encouraged to take the following courses:

that secondary education

BIOL 117 The Biological Environment

earth science select the following four courses to

students

in

meet the

elective requirements in this program:

GEOG

BIOL 225 Ecology

221

Meteorology, EASC 210 Oceanography, EASC 215 Solar System

BIOL 327 Wetlands Biology

Astronomy and EASC 240 Hydrology. The content

CHEM 343-344 Organic

courses

is

of these

an integral part of the Massachusetts Test for Educator

Licensure速 (MTEL)

ENGL 201

Chemistry

Technical Writing

I

Total

Earth Science.

in

Core Curriculum Requirements

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

seaion of

in

as specified

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

local

service, industry

federal, state

all

Web

of the earth science

its

site,

programs

internal as well as surface processes. Career

opportunities for graduates exist

and

ernment

both with regulatory agencies and consulting firms. The seleaion

service, industry

prepare the stu-

in

and

federal, state

local

gov-

and environmental studies both with

regulatory agencies and consulting firms. With the selection of

appropriate electives, students

of appropriate eleaive courses within the major as well as in the will

Core Curriculum

this catalog.

the earth and

and environmental studies

cognate disciplines of biology and chemistry

at the

with an understanding of the physical and chemical aspeas of

employ as environmental geoscience profession-

government

and

within the commonwealth, this concentration provides students

mental understanding of earth processes as well as the specific

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

in

The most comprehensive of

designed to provide students with a funda-

Career opportunities for graduates exist

required for graduation.

is

GEOLOGY CONCENTRATION

ENVIRONMENTAL GEOSCIENCES CONCENTRATION

als.

62

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

section of this catalog.

tools they will

20 earned hours

credits:

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

is

1

section of this catalog

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

This concentration

of

minimum

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

l-ll

service, for

will

be prepared for government

environmental work related to the detection and

monitoring of pollutants as well as for remediation of affeaed

dent for environmental work related to the detection and moni-

areas,

toring of pollutants as well as for remediation of affected areas.

and

for careers in

such fields as environmental geology,

mining or petroleum geology and hydrology. This concentration

Credits

EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC

250 Geomorphology 260 Mineralogy 350 Structural Geology 370 Sedimentology and Stratigraphy 496 Seminar in Geology

Plus a

minimum

100 Physical Geology 101 Historical Geology 240 Hydrology

4

Grade Requirement

4

Not more than one "D"

4

be accepted to

4 1

12

6

l-ll

7

or

CHEM

141-142 Chemical Principles

PHYS 181-182 Elements

of Physics

fulfill

for

l-ll

at

an Earth Science (EASC) course

shall

the requirements for this program.

Earth Sciences Core Courses

EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC EASC

Credits

100 Physical Geology

4

101 Historical Geology

4

250 Geomorphology 260 Mineralogy 350 Structural Geology

360

!

Curriclulum Requirement

4 in

the Major Core

- CWRM) Stratigraphy

4 4 4

Additional Earth Science Courses

EASC 240 Hydrology EASC 450 Geochemistry

l-ll

4 4

Petrology (Writing Intensive

EASC 370 Sedimentology and EASC 470 Paleontology

or

MATH 151-152 Calculus l-ll CHEM 131-132 Survey of Chemistry

work

leading universities.

4

concurrence of the adviser. Other courses may be added or approved as substitutes with approval of the adviser Minimum cognate requirements include: l-ll...

geology and the cognate

sciences required to successfully pursue graduate

of four other earth science courses selected

141-142 Elements of Calculus

in

4 4

with the written

MATH

gives students a solid background

4 4

8 or

or

PHYS 243-244 General

Physics

l-ll

EASC 460 Geophysics EASC 490 Field Methods in Geology

4

or

Two approved

biology courses

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda at mM.bhdgew.edu/catalog/dddenda/ as that information supersedes the

99 published version of this catalog.


Earth Sciences

Earth Science Elective

GEOPHYSICS MINOR

Any other earth science course

E ASC

above

at or

450

3

^

minor

in

geophysics

is

jointly offered

Cognate Courses

of Physics. For further information,

CHEM

chairpersons.

141-142 Chemical Principles

PHYS 181-182 Elements of Physics

and

I

and

I

8

II

MINOR

MATH

Physics

I

and

141-142 Elements of Calculus

SECONDARY EDUCATION (HIGH SCHOOL, MIDDLE SCHOOL OR

II

and

I

6

II

Calculus

I

and

II

credits:

69

A

,

,

.

.

120 earned hours

IS

secondary education (high school, middle

in

minor

will lead to

Massachusetts

Initial

Teacher Licensure.

Please refer to the "Department of Secondary Education and

Core Curriculum Requirements ,

may minor

school or PreK-12 specialist). Successful completion of this

minimum

Total

... mmimum of

IN

PreK-12 SPECIALIST) Students

MATH 151-152

contaa the department

8

II

or

PHYS 243 244 General

with the Department

,

Professional Programs" for specific teacher licensure ^

,

required for graduation.

.

and

^

program requiremen

s.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

seaion of

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

this

MASTER OF ARTS

catalog

IN

TEACHING

EARTH SCIENCES

CHEMISTRY-GEOLOGY MAJOR BACHELOR OF SCIENCE A

major

in

chemistry-geology

is

This

and Preprofessional Programs"

may choose

a double major

in

inaaive

This

program

is

inactive.

for details.

PHYSICAL SCIENCE

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY cm ir ATinM c a di v run nunnn cnur AT HM no EDUCATION SPECIAL EDUCATION OR CDcr^^^^ Students

is

GENERAL SCIENCE

offered jointly with the

Department of Chemical Sciences. See the catalog seaion "Interdisciplinary

program

^

...j

p.

.

r-^ .^^ was developed w hinh high

Physical Science degree

How.l.^r^oH tor

^^^^

^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^

'^'^^'^

license in chemistry, earth science or physics

earth sciences and

seeking a professional license

MAT

in

the

program

and are

Commonwealth

of

defined to meet the

elementary education, early childhood education or special

Massachusetts. This

education for licensure purposes. Please contaa the Department

"appropriate master's degree" requirement, which

is

part of the

stage licensure, as set forth

in

the most

of Earth Sciences

and the appropriate education department

criteria for professional

for

is

recent Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary

further information.

Education licensure regulations.

EARTH SCIENCES MINOR EASC 100 EASC 101

Physical

Credits

4

Geology

Historical

Geologylllllllllllll 4

°^ ^^'^

^or information regarding

program

policy

procedures. current information concerning program requirements,

Pour additional earth sciences courses

(departmental approval required)

12 Total

100

Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies'

minimum

credits:

consult the

"

Physics" seaion of this catalog.

20

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


FACULTY

The department offers an honors program

wish to pursue independent study culminating

Chairperson: Associate Professor John Kucich

The department participates

Graduate Program Coordinator:

for students

Assistant Professor

in

in

who

a thesis.

interdisciplinary minors such

as American Studies, Canadian Studies, Irish-American Studies,

Gregory Chaplin

Women's

Studies

and

U.S. Ethnic Studies.

Professors: Charles Angell, Thomas Curley, Evelyn Pezzulich, Jadwiga Smith, Judith Stanton

ENGLISH MAJOR

Associate Professors: Michael Boyd, Anne Doyle, Kathryn Evans, Michael Hurley, Jerald

Julia

Grade Requirement

Stakhnevich,

Writing

Assistant Professors: Stuart

Matthew

Bell,

Allen, Joyce

Benjamin Carson, Michelle Cox,

1

The Department of English

Credit

will

major. An

BA

in

The major must earn 36 credits include three semester hours

ENGL 203

ENGL

English

English,

which must

each of the following:

in

3

the major)

British Writers to

1800

3

(also satisfies

requirement for English literature before 1800. Credits are only applied once.)

MAT -English

English literature before

English

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS BACHELOR OF ARTS The program of study

for English

majors aims to enhance their

appreciation and knowledge of literature and the writing process.

Through exposure to significant

literary

works and to the tools

for

understanding and analyzing what they read and write, students

develop an understanding of the history and background of literatures, in:luding texts in translation central

work

to the discipline. Course

in

the major includes offerings

in

English-language literatures with a foundation

and American

traditions,

critical analysis. This

embracing the writing process

background prepares English majors to

enter diverse careers or to pursue graduate study. Bridgewater State College English majors have achieved success in a variety of occupations including teaching, banking, law,

government

combine

medi-

and business administration.

Within the English major, students ing concentration or

wide

service, public relations, technical

writing, creative writing, advertising

their

1800 (choose one course)

3

ENGL 320 Chaucer

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR

cine, publishing,

in

in

211 Literary Classics of Western Civilization to 1600

ENGL 221 Major

and

the major to

Writing About Literature

(must be taken early

MA in

in British

the English

Credits

or

culturally diverse

in

will require

take another English course.

English

English-language

below "C-"

additional grade

School), Writing

will

101

permit a major to use only one

John Mulrooney, Molly Robey, John Sexton, Kathleen Vejvoda

Concentration: Creative Writing

II.

02 may not be applied to the major.

passing grade below "C-" to satisfy requirements

Concentrations: English Education (High School, Middle

and ENGL 102 Writing

in

James Crowley, Kimberly Davis, Michael McClintock,

DEGREE PROGRAMS

I

and ENGL

Anderson,

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1258 Location: Tillinghast Hall, Room 339 Web site: www.bridgew.edu/english

ENGL 101 earned for ENGL

Majors must achieve a grade of "C" or above

Walker

may

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

321 The Age of Pope: 1660-1740

322 The Age

1740-1800

335 Elizabethan and Jacobean Drama

340

Literature of the English Renaissance

341 Literature of the Continental Renaissance

342 Shakespeare:

Histories

and Comedies

343 Shakespeare: Tragedies and Late Plays

360 The

English Novell

370 Seventeenth-Century

Literature

380 Milton

English literature after

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

of Johnson:

312 Modern

1800 (choose one course^

3

British Fiction

350 Recent British Fiction 354 Twentieth-Century British Drama 361 The English Novel

II

365 Victorian Prose and Poetry 367 English Literature of the Late Viaorian

and Edwardian Periods

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

377 Post-Colonial 381

Irish

Literature

Literature

and Theory

I

382 Irish Literature 386 English Romantic Poets 393 Modern British Poetry II

also pursue a writ-

program with licensure

in

elementary, middle school or secondary education.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bndgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

101


English

American

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

(choose one course)

literature

309

Early

American

Literature,

3

Beginnings to 1820

Requirements Nine additional credit hours

315 Ethnic American Literature 317 African-American Literature

318 African-American Literature

Credits in

English electives chosen from the

following I

II

9

ENGL 200 Personal and Public Writing ENGL 201 Technical Writing ENGL 202 Business Communication ENGL 204 Responding to Writing ENGL 227 Creative Nonfiction Writing Workshop ENGL 228 FictionWriting Workshop ENGL 229 PoetryWriting Workshop ENGL 230 Creative Writing ENGL 280 The Journalistic Essay ENGL 301 Writing and the Teaching of Writing ENGL 302 Technical Writing ENGL 371 Advanced Creative Nonfiction Writing Workshop ENGL 389 Topics in Writing ENGL 390 Theories in Writing ENGL 392 Advanced Poetry Writing Workshop ENGL 396 Rhetoric and Style ENGL 489 Advanced Portfolio Workshop Topical courses may fulfill some of the above requirements. I

329 Modern American Fiction 330 Recent American Fiction 331 U.S. Literature

in

the Nineteenth Century

I

332

in

the Nineteenth Century

II

U.S. Literature

333 Realism and Naturalism

346 Southern Literature 356 Modern American Drama 357 Recent American Drama 394 Modern American Poetry 395 Studies in Recent American Poetry

II

Choose one seminar generally taken during the senior year

3

Note: Each of these courses also

fulfill

the Writing

Intensive in the Major Core Curriculum

Requirement-CWRM ENGL 494 Seminar: Special Topics ENGL 495 Seminar: British Literature and Culture ENGL 496 Seminar: American Literature and Culture ENGL 497 Seminar: World Literatures and Cultures 18 additional credits Topical courses

may

in

Topics will be announced prior to registration.

No more than 18

English electives

fulfill

some

of the

six

hours of 200

above requirements.

level literature

credited toward the major. The six-hour limit

hours of 200-level literature courses can be

credited toward the major. The six-hour limit

in

does

may be

of three credits

in

ENGL 498

in

the Department of English.

may be

of three credits in

does

Internship in English

applied to the 18 elective credits required of the major. Total

not apply to 200-level writing courses or 200-level film courses

A maximum

in literature

the Department of English.

A maximum

courses can be in literature

six

not apply to 200-level writing courses or 200-level film courses

Topics will be announced prior to registration.

No more than

minimum

Internship in English

Total

in

minimum

the major. credits:

36

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

Web

Core Curriculum Requirements

section of this catalog and at the Core Curriculum

A minimum

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

120 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

seaion of

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

site,

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

36

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements

ENGL 498

applied to the 18 elective credits required

of

3

this catalog.

ENGLISH EDUCATION CONCENTRATION HIGH SCHOOL/MIDDLE SCHOOL

-

Students

may minor

in

secondary (high school, grades 8-1 2 or

middle school, grades 5-8) education. Successful completion of

WRITING CONCENTRATION The writing concentration

is

this

designed to offer a student super-

vised writing throughout the college career. Students select courses

may

which emphasize applied writing (technical and

business writing), creative writing or the teaching of writing.

As part of the 36 1

102

program

will

lead to Massachusetts

Initial

Teacher Licensure.

Students must complete either the English education concentration for high school or middle school. Students should also refer

to the

"Department of Secondary Education and Professional

Programs"

for specific teacher licensure

credits required for the major, students take

2 credits in the writing concentration.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

and minor requirements.


Required Courses

ENGL 203

Credits 3

Writing about Literature

Choose one course from the following courses ENGL 211 Literary Classics of Western Civilization

ENGL 221 Major

1800

British Writers to

ENGL 301

3

the Writing

fulfills

Intensive in the Major Core Curriculum Requirement

-CWRM.

(also satisfies

^NGL ^NGL ^NGL ^NGL

)

3

Choose one course from the following courses ENGL 253 Non-Western Literature ENGL 315 Ethnic American Literature ENGL 317 African American Literature

3

Note: Each of these courses also

area requirement for English Literature before 1800. Credits are only applied once

3

<^hoose one seminar from below

1600

to

Writing and the Teaching of Writing

494 495 496 497

Seminar: Special Topics

Seminar: British Literature and Culture Seminar: American Literature and Culture Seminar: World Literatures and Cultures

Additional required course

3

LIBR 420 Literature for Young Adults

I

ENGL 318

African American Literature

Choose one course from the following courses 3 ENGL 327 Women Writers: The Female Tradition to 1900 ENGL 328 Women Writers: The Female Tradition since 1900 Choose one course from the following courses

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

320 Chaucer 321 The Age

3

1660-1740

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

y^ese earned hours include the core curriculum requirements gs specified

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

of this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

site,

Literature of the English Renaissance

341 Literature of the Continental Renaissance

342 Shakespeare:

Histories

-

343 Shakespeare: Tragedies and Late 360 The English Novel

Plays

I

370 Seventeenth-Century

^.

«

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION

and Comedies

Literature

Students

Milton

may choose

a double major

in

English

and elementary

education, early childhood education or special education for 3

licensure purposes. Appropriate advising materials with sug-

gested course sequences are available.

350 Recent British Fiction 354 Twentieth-Century British Drama 361 The English Novel

cm/-i icu ftniMnD ENGLISH MINOR

II

Traditionally considered the province of liberal arts majors, the

365 Victorian Prose and Poetry 367 English Literature of the Late

English minor also offers a suitable option for students majoring

381

382

Irish Literature Irish

Literature

'^^

science, social sciences, behavioral sciences

ENGL 305 ENGL 323

Film Study: Literature

l^J n'c'y. ['^^^^^^^^ r^5^ III Mr

3

and Film

minimum

Total

credits:

18

3

HONORS PROGRAM

Language

j^e honors program ^

^^9'nnings to 1820

"-'^

II

I

be applied toward the minor.

^^''^"""^

?

300 level or above. The remaining nine may be taken in courses at the 200 level or above. Credit ^^''^ed for ENGL 101 Writing and ENGL 102 Writing may not credits

Introduction to Linguistics

°r??^.°^L^°r'?

and management

credits in courses at the

tv)llowing courses

History of the English

^'^"^

computer

II

Film Study: Introduction to the Art

Choose one course from the

fields as

science. Eighteen credits in English are required with at least nine

386 English Romantic Poets 393 Modern British Poetry

ENGL 261 ENGL 262

^^^^ specialized technical and professional

I

Choose one course from the following courses

^

of

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

Victorian and Edwardian Periods

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

^ minimum

section of this catalog

380 Choose one course from the following courses ENGL 312 Modern British Fiction

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

39

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

322 The Age of Johnson: 1740-1800 335 Elizabethan and Jacobean Drama

340

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements

seam of Pope:

minimum

"^o^^l II

Nineteenth Century

I

Nineteenth Century

II

in

English provides highly motivated English

majors with opportunities to enhance their academic program

through intensive scholarly study and research designed to be of assistance

in

postgraduate employment or

^^j^a^ced degree

cMr ^-^V ^^^^^li^^ ENGL III 333 Realism and Naturalism

in

English. Contact the

in

the pursuit of an

Department of English

I

f^j^^^er

Choose one course from the following courses ENGL 329 Modern American Fiction ENGL 330 Recent American Fiction ENGL 346 Southern Literature

ENGL 356 Modern American Drama ENGL 394 Modern American Poetry ENGL 395 Studies in Recent American

information concerning

eligibility

and

application.

3

Poetry

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at wm/.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

103


GRADUATE PROGRAMS

Non-Thesis Option Students

who choose

non-thesis option by

MASTER OF ARTS

The Master of Arts degree

(MA)

English

in

dents pursuing advanced studies

is

designed for stu•

degree program come from varied academic backgrounds. Some simply

want

complete an

and

MA in

a college teaching career.

already certified teachers

an advanced degree a small of

in

in

A number of our MA

MA as an end

to acquire the

in

Graduate Committee. For

i.e.,

seminar papers

and

will

be placed

in

the student's folder

A minimum undergraduate GPA

of 2.75 based upon four work or a 3.0 undergraduate degree GPA based upon work completed in the junior and senior years

A

level reading/translation test in a foreign

A composite score of 900 on the parts of the GRE General Test

diaionary during the

An undergraduate major in

the discipline,

is

in

the

minimum

credits:

33

Additional Degree Requirements

years of

purpose

department. Total

Three appropriate

this

without the professors' comments and grades.

itself.

6 credits).

Subject to the acceptance by the Graduate Committee, the

Admission Requirements •

(total

Students are also required to submit two long seminar papers

be clean,

and want

English for professional reasons. Finally,

number simply want

and/or writing

during their graduate program of study. These papers should

students are

private or public schools

in literature

additional three-credit 500-level

students should select their two best seminar papers written

PhD

English, while others are destined for a

both of the following requirements:

two

in

for evaluation by the

undergraduate background and

to extend their

Students must enroll elective courses

English. Candidates in this

in

not to write a thesis must complete the

fulfilling

in

dent's choice; the student

quantitative and verbal

A Comprehensive

recommendation

letters of

Foreign Language Reading Proficiency Test (An intermediate-

is

English, with at least

may use

language of the stu-

a foreign language

test.)

Examination (taken after course work

completed)

24 credits

generally required for admission to this

MASTER OF ARTS

program. Students with deficient academic backgrounds are

sometimes accepted

into the

that these deficiencies be

program with the

made up

Creative Writing Concentration

stipulation

before work actually

This

credited to the degree program begins. •

Official transcripts of

all

program

designed to provide students with the intense

is

study of the art and craft of creative writing. Students

undergraduate and graduate course

to pursue the

MFA

who

wish to explore their potential as a professional writer

work

intend

English, a career in editing or journalism, or

in

will find

this option particularly beneficial.

Degree Requirements Admission Requirements

Thirty-three credits at the 500-level distributed as follows:

Credits

ENGL 500

Introduction to Graduate Study

(To be taken early

in

In

addition to the admission requirements for the Master of Arts

in

English, students

who

wish to pursue the creative writing

concentration must also submit a creative writing sample. Poets

English

the student's program)

2 poems. Prose writers should submit

3

should submit

periods, figures or genres

9

between 20 and 40 pages of fiaion

One course in ethnic or culturally diverse literature One course in literary theory One course in writing Two elective courses in literature and/or writing

3

Three courses

in

in literary

The remaining course requirements

(six credits)

by completing one of the following

two

Students

work

who choose

in

Students not admitted specifically for the creative writing concentration but

obtain approval from the creative writing faculty

6

serve as his or her thesis diredor.

who wish

to

change to

this

concentration must

who would

can be satisfied

and write a

which demonstrates

Degree Requirements

who want

to pursue doctoral

English are strongly encouraged to choose the thesis

who choose

Credits

thesis,

their

apply the knowledge and scholarly tools acquired dur-

option. Those

or creative fiaion.

3

research options:

this option will research

ing their degree work. Students

work

1

Thirty-three credits at the 500-level distributed as follows:

of independent scholarship,

ability to

to

3

Thesis Option

a

1

to write a thesis should consult the

ENGL 500

Introduction to Graduate Study

(To be taken early

in

in

English

the student's program)

3

Three courses

in literary

periods, figures or genres

9

One course One course

ethnic or culturally diverse literature

3

in

in literary

theory

3

graduate coordinator and adviser to selea a thesis diredor and committee, then write a thesis proposal, and register for

502 Research

(six credits).

The thesis must be

fully

ENGL

accepted by

the thesis direaor and thesis committee.

104

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

I


s

bSc

English

BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE

Two One

courses

6

creative writing

in

elective course

in literature

or writing or

Thirty-three credits at the 500-level distributed as follows:

three internship credits

A foreign

3

language reading proficiency

The remaining course requirements fied by

Credits

test

must be

(six credits)

satis-

Eighteen credits

completing a creative thesis (ENGL 502) Total

MASTER OF ARTS

Degree Requirements

minimum

6 credits:

33

TEACHING

IN

ENGLISH

Fifteen credits

Program

for teachers

who

have, or are seeking,

in

Teaching degree

English

in

(MAT) was

developed for high school and middle school English teachers.

who in

have

the

MAT

the

Specifically,

initial

designed for secondary school teachers

is

licensure

Commonwealth

and are seeking professional licensure

of Massachusetts. The

MAT

program

is

designed to meet the "appropriate master's degree" requirement, which as set forth Also, this

is

in

part of the criteria for professional stage licensure,

the most recent

degree program

school English teachers

will

who

or a professional license

MA DESE

in

MAT will

the

licensure regulations.

in

to

6 3 3 3

secondary education

Advocacy

EDMC

3

3 3

3

533 The Standards-Based Classroom:

Instruction

and Assessment

EDMC 538 The (final

for Diverse Learners

program course)

A comprehensive

3

Professional Teacher

3

examination administered by the Department

of English Total

minimum

credits:

33

already have standard certification

and simply want to acquire additional in

the discipline. Graduate

complete courses

in

education. Advising will be done by full-time

graduate faculty

in

appeal to high school and middle

knowledge and a graduate degree students

English

EDMC 530 The Teacher as Researcher EDMC 531 The Standards-Based Classroom: Curriculum EDMC 532 The Teacher as Leader: From Issues

professional licensure The Master of Arts

in

ENGL 500 Introduction to Graduate Study in English Two courses in literary periods, figures or genres One course in writing One course in ethnic and culturally diverse literature One elective course in literature or writing

both English and

members

of the

the Department of English.

Admission Requirements •

A minimum years of

undergraduate

work

GPA

of 2.75 based

or a 3.0 undergraduate

upon four

GPA based upon work

completed during the junior and senior years •

A

composite score of 900 on the quantitative and verbal

partsof the

GRE General

An

Three appropriate

initial

Test

teaching license letters of

Official transcripts of all

recommendation

undergraduate and graduate

course work

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at wm/.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

105


Foreign Languages BRIPOfcWAI fcR STATE COLLEGE

FACULTY Chairperson: Associate Professor Fernanda Professors: Leora

Lev,

LASP 281 Spanish Conversation LASP 290 Spanish Phonetics and Dialectology LASP 300 Spanish Composition (Writing Intensive

Ferreira

Margaret Snook

the Major Core Curriclulum

LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP LASP

Associate Professors: Duilio Ayalamacedo, Atandra Mukhopadhyay, Minae Savas Instructor: Ryan Labrozzi

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1279 Location: Tillinghast Hall,

Web

Room

317

site:

www.bridgew.edu/foreignlanguage

DEGREE PROGRAM BA

in

Spanish

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS Portuguese Spanish

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

in

Requirement - CWRM)

301 The Golden Age of Spanish Literature

310 Contemporary

320

Latin

Latin

American Short Story

American Poetry

350 Gender, Sexuality and

Politics in Hispanic

Cinema

351 Cervantes

381 The Middle Ages 391 Spanish Civilization

392 Spanish-American

400 Survey

Civilization

of Spanish Literature

401 Topics

in

402 Survey

of Spanish-American Literature

Spanish Literature

403 Topics in Spanish-American Literature 404 Nineteenth Century Spanish Literature 410 Latin American Novel: Early Twentieth Century 420 The Contemporary Latin American Novel 451 Twentieth Century Spanish Literature

490 Seminar 495 Seminar

A maximum

in

Hispanic Literature

in

Spanish-American Literature

of three credits in

Languages may be substituted

LANG 498 for

Internship

Foreign

in

one course above with

departmental approval.

BACHELOR OF ARTS

Students interested

The Department of Foreign Languages offers students an oppor-

1

in

working knowledge of one or more of

tunity to gain practical

foreign languages. Students

may choose any

of these

are

in

in

LASP 210 Latin American Poetry in Translation LASP 220 The Contemporary Latin American Novel

in

Portuguese.

Thirty-six

For will

all

each major course and

LASP 230 Contemporary

Latin

American Short Story

LANG subject code (with the exception LANG 498 and LASP 499 with approval)

Courses with a of

prerequisites, equivalent course credit or preparation

Total

be considered.

The Department of Foreign Languages participates in

Canadian

Studies, the Latin

in

in

Translation

semester hours are required for a Spanish major

multidisciplinary minor

in

English Translation

LANG 324 and EDHM 424.

in

limited to a maxi-

of six credits.

Spanish major:

To maintain good standing, only grades of "C-" or better are allowed

is

minimum

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements

the

American

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

and Caribbean Studies minor, the Women's and Gender Studies

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

minor and the Asian Studies minor For specific information on

as specified

these programs, consult the catalog seaion "Interdisciplinary

section of this catalog and at the Core Curriculum

and Preprofessional Programs."

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

Web

site,

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

SPANISH MAJOR

seaion of

this catalog.

SACHEM Required Courses

Credits

LASP 200 Intermediate Spanish

3

II

Eleven courses must be chosen from the following

106

consortium courses and study abroad are

in

33

Experience" of this catalog for further information.

evening hours.

Spanish

of the Spanish

avail-

able for transfer purposes. See the "Undergraduate Academic

The Spanish major sequence

Elective Courses

LASP 252 Reading LASP 271 Patterns

in

The following courses are not applicable towards the

College should do so at the earliest opportunity.

The department offers an undergraduate major and minor

Directed Study

Foreign Language should apply and receive approval by their

mum

continuing the study of foreign languages at Bridgewater State

Spanish, as well as a minor

LANG 499

which they intend to register Directed study

1

who

enrolling in

adviser and the department chairperson prior to the semester

languages offered by the department unless otherwise advised by the requirements of their academic major Students

in

Language

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

is

not available

in

the

36


Foreign Languages

FOREIGN LANGUAGE REQUIREMENT

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION Students

may choose

a double major

in

Students

is

Spanish and elementary

With the exception of advanced-placement foreign language courses and foreign language College-Level Examination

on appropriate course sequences

Program (CLEP) exams,

available.

^^'"^f into LAPO

Basic

1

i

.

I

,,

I

^° '''''T' °' ^'''c ^°"r'S^

-I-

I

"^"'"^'^

02 based on the Portuguese Placement Exam.

Language Courses

Credits

LAPO 101 Elementary Portuguese LAPO 102 Elementary Portuguese

may

not be granted to students

to

levels of the

3

1

3

II

Core Courses

FOREIGN LANGUAGE PLACEMENT POLICY Foreign Language Courses

LAPO 51 Intermediate Portuguese LAPO 52 Intermediate Portuguese LAPO 252 Reading in Portuguese LAPO 271 Review pf Portuguese Grammar

who would

1

1

3

Students

1

II

3

guages

3

opportunity. Foreign language courses count for the Global

3

Culture and Humanities requirements of the core curriculum.

Additional required course

3

...

Students must choose one of the following courses:

vVith the exception of

minimum

18

credits:

Spanish minors are required to take 18 semester hours

in

the for-

may include the 1 1-1 02 level. The choice may be determined in consultation with

of subsequent courses

of three credits earned

may be

courses taught

in

If

in

not be granted to students

you have completed four levels of foreign language high school

you must take the Foreign Language Placement Exam for

a Spanish course taught

in

ment chairperson

of the

the

English include:

ment

Sexuality

and

Politics in Hispanic

Cinema

• If

LASP 210 Latin American Poetry in Translation LASP 220 The Contemporary Latin American Novel

same language

higher placement

you wish to continue

minor:

test

is

in

or see the depart-

Department of Foreign Languages

the

same language

for

if

which a place-

not offered.

you may begin a new foreign language at the 101

level.

you have completed three levels of foreign language

in

high school

you must take the Foreign Language Placement Exam for higher placement only.

Translation

LASP 230 Contemporary in

may

in

The following courses are not applicable toward the Spanish

in

credit

applied toward the Spanish minor. Spanish

LASP 350 Gender,

advanced placement, foreign language

of placement score.

the department head.

A maximum

at the earliest

Foreign Language Placement Policy

SPANISH MINOR

English

do so

exempt from one to two semesters because of study of three of more secondary levels of the same foreign language or because

LAPO 281 Portuguese Conversation Total

to continue the study of foreign lan-

and foreign language College-Level Examination

Program (CLEP) exams,

o""

eign language, which

like

at Bridgewater State College should

courses,

LAPO 272 Portuguese Composition

in

credit

two semesters because of study of three or same foreign language or because of a placement score. Students whose total credit hours fall ^elow the minimum 1 20 required for graduation due to a foreign ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^p^j^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ <=ourse work to meet this graduation requirement. ^^^^ secondary

PORTUGUESE MINOR ,

to continue the study of foreign

languages at Bridgewater State College should do so at the

exempt from one

^

like

earliest opportunity.

education, early childhood education or special education for licensure purposes. Advising

who would

American Short Story

Latin

Translation

You may begin a new foreign language

at the 101 level.

has been two or more years since you completed three levels of foreign language in high school If it

LANG 300 Languages of the World Courses with a LANG subject code (with of LANG 498) Total

the exception

• you must take the Foreign Language Placement

minimum

credits:

you may take

18

101 for credit

if

the

exam

Exam and

places you

in

101.

MINOR The minor

IN in

SECONDARY EDUCATION

you may begin a new foreign language at the 101

level.

secondary education for licensure as a Teacher of

Foreign Language (Spanish) 5-1 2

is

inaaive.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at wvm.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

107


Foreign Languages STATE COIXtGE

If

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

you are a transfer student from another college or

university and •

you took a foreign language at your previous your transfer credits

will

institution,

MASTER OF ARTS

be assessed upon admission to

Bridgewater State College. •

This

you did not take a foreign language at your previous institution;

your remaining foreign language requirement (should

there be one) will be determined by the result of the Foreign

Language Placement Exam. If

your situation does not

fit

is

licensure should refer

Room

one of the categories

340, 508.531.1379, for additional assistance.

who were exempt from

requirement

in

foreign language study in

certain majors at Bridgewater State College.

Students with appropriate documentation should meet with the learning disabilities specialist or the disability resources

coordinator as early as possible to receive information on the

process requirements.

Students

who were exempt from

foreign language study

in

high school or at previous colleges must go through a formal

process to request a substitution of the foreign language

requirement

in

certain majors at Bridgewater State College.

Students with appropriate documentation should meet with the learning disabilities specialist or the disability resources

coordinator as early as possible to receive information on the process requirements.

HONORS PROGRAM The honors program

in

Spanish provides highly motivated

Spanish majors with opportunities to enhance their academic

program through intensive scholarly study and research designed to be of assistance in postgraduate

advanced degree

in

Spanish.

employment or in the pursuit Contaa the Department of

Foreign Languages for further information concerning

eligibility

and application.

OVERSEAS-STUDY OPPORTUNITIES The Department of Foreign Languages urges

its

majors and

minors to study abroad and can offer information on available study plans. The International and Exchange Programs Office and the Office of Student Affairs can assist students.

Any student con-

templating study abroad should consult the department with

all

pertinent documentation. Final acceptance of credit will be deter-

mined upon

in

108

some

receipt of official transcripts cases,

may

initial

catalog to the program entitled

High School (Subjea Areas: 8-

process to request a substitution of the foreign language

in

in this

1

2),

Initial

Licensure

Middle Level (Subject

Education and Professional Programs."

Students

and,

obtaining Massachusetts

Areas: 5-8) and PreK- 12 Specialists" under "Secondary

high school or at previous colleges must go through a formal

of an

in

"Accelerated Postbaccalaureate Program (APB):

contact the Department of Foreign Languages, Tillinghast Hall,

TEACHING

inactive.

Students interested

for

above •

program

IN

and supporting material

not be equivalent to the credits earned

a regular semester or year at Bridgewater State College.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


FACULTY

The department has been involved

organizations through faculty research and student internships.

Chairperson: Associate Professor Robert Hellstrom

Examples of such involvement are with

Graduate Program Coordinator: Professors: Sandra

Clark,

assisting local

in

Professor Jeffrey Williams

agencies, retailers, Boston's "Big Dig," the Massachusetts Bay Transit Authority

Vernon Domingo

planning

local banks,

(MBTA), the Massachusetts Forest

Bureau,

Fire

the Natural Resources Trust of Bridgewater and the Ocean Spray

Associate Proessors: James Hayes-Bohanan, Madhusudana Rao

Cranberry Cooperative. Additionally, the

Assistant Professors: Robert Amey, Darcy

Boellstorff

department has been active

bus systems), the Massachusetts Department of Education (on statewide curriculum reform), watershed studies

BS

in

MAT

energy

initiatives in

change

Physical Sciences

in

The Department of Geography offers two undergraduate degrees major

in

are looking to enter professional careers

Majors

in

geography can concentrate

in

keting of coffee and looks at fair trade

and

and graduate school.

their course

(regional studies

urban geography and planning, economic geography, geography), or

link

human and physical classes and human geography

studies (mixing physical

environmental regulation and

policy,

in

-

political

environmental

justice,

Studies;

is

also active

Canadian Studies;

in

the African Studies; Asian

Civic Education

and Community

Leadership; Latin American and Caribbean Studies; Middle East Studies;

Urban

Affairs;

and Women's and Gender Studies minors.

For those not majoring in geonraphy, the

department

geography minor. Graduate-level course work working toward a Master of Education department. An

MAT

in

of a four-school consortium

is

physical sciences

offers a

for teachers

offered by the is

offered.

The Department of Geography works actively with state and regional agencies on socioeconomic

and environmental

in

the U.S.

program includes an ongoing student exchange Brazil to

to Brazilian universities

in

the

and sends

U.S.,

alternate semesters.

Massachusetts Global Education Center's Resource Center, a major source of teacher education assistance

in

Southeastern

Massachusetts and beyond, and a significant player efforts to bring

geography back

into the primary

in

leading

and

secondary school curricula. The Global Education Center taking geography to the schools through

its

educational outreach program. EarthView

environmental geography).

The department

member

The geography faculty maintains the Southeastern

classes with

environmental

Brazil. This

BSC students

South Asia,

Southeast Asia, Europe, Latin America, the Middle East, Africa

also a key

program that brings students from

work under

- Canada,

is

social justice issues.

(Bridgewater State College, Central Connecticut State University,

and

weather and climate, meteorology, hydology, geomorphology,

human geography

offered

the growing and mar-

of Porto Elegre) working on comparative urban studies

the broad categories of physical geography (water resources,

soils),

Cape Verde. The department has

the State University of Santa Caterina, and the Federal University

who typically double toward students who

(focused on students

education) and a BS, geared

in

study tours that include in-depth work

The department

BA

climate

Soil Survey,

the Southeastern Massachusetts region, and

a series of "the geography of coffee" courses, seminars and

Geography

geography, a

Old

developing countries, the Natural Resources

Conservation Service National Cooperative

Geography

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR

in

local facilities siting for the

the Plymouth-Carver Aquifer region's water

educational initiatives

cooperation

conservation study, the role of information technology and green

Geography

-

YMCA,

Colony

DEGREE PROGRAMS in

in

with Department of Biological Sciences faculty at the Raytheon

Watershed Access Laboratory,

BA

research for

the U.S. Department of Transportation (on a national study of

Department Teleplione Number: 508.531.1390 Location: Conant Science Building, Room 310 Web site: www.bridgew.edu/geography

in

globe that

is

is

is

also

EarthView a 20-foot inflatable

used to expand geographic knowledge "from the

inside" at schools throughout the region for budding

geographers

- both

student and teachers.

The department maintains the GeoAnalysis Lab, a large

PC-based Geographic Information Systems (GIS) lab with a variety of up-to-date software applications for land use analysis,

study of remote sensing data and analysis of digital imagery.

Other equipment includes a large format scanner and plotter,

GPS

surveying equipment, a portable visible-near infrared

spectroradiometer and groundwater sampling equipment. These

problems. Past faculty research projects include coastal storm

enable the department to encourage undergraduate students to

impaas, regional economic developments, transportation

be engaged

planning, the impact of

PCBs

in

New

Bedford Harbor and the

search for water supplies for the next century.

versed

in

in

research oppportunities as well as

become well-

the field's technology.

The Department of Geography maintains a state-of-the

art

automatic weather station for the college. Graphical and tabulated raw data from the weather tower, available at

www.bridgew.edu/weather/, have been available to the public since

2001 and are updated

hourly.

Weather data are used

in

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

109


bSc

Geography

i

BRIDGEWATER STATE COIXEGE

meteorology and climatology courses.

In

All

2010, four additional

WIFi weather stations distributed throughout the campus

geography majors must complete the following courses:

will

Credits

permit microclimate studies with real-time access to weather observations through the Internet.

The multidisciplinary wind tunnel lab supplements course

work and research Geography and

the Departments of Physics, Aviation and

in

at BSC. Collaborations include studies of turbulence

anemometers

calibration of

and airplane designs controls the

in

physics

geography and wind turbine

in

and

aviation.

LabView software

wind tunnel and provides real-time data analysis

through a computerized interface. Students regularly help maintain and run tests

wind tunnel

in

201 2

experiments

in

low,

the wind tunnel.

in

will

An upgrade

to the

medium and

Major Core Curriclulum Requirement -

MATH

including evapotranspiration during the

summer and

icing

faculty at Bridgewater State College

employ

self-authored material and models. of courses, students in

some

In

growing number

a

may submit assignments

courses, a majority of class time

classrooms." To learn more,

visit

is

online,

spent

and

in "virtual

the department Web

site at

www.bridgew.edu/depts/geography.

The department boasts an aaive Geography Enthusiasts about

talk

life

field trips, invites

after school,

GEOG GEOG

New

annual regional

society.

may

also qualify for

Upsilon, the international geography honor

The department also sponsors an annual

the

GEOGRAPHY MAJOR (BA OR

BS)

to

examine the world with

geography can provide a student with a way objectivity.

Students can be trained to in their

com-

munities, to understand the interrelated systems that keep the

land and sea resources

ways

in

which people

in

all

balance, and to appreciate the varied

over the world use those resources.

Bridgewater State College graduates have found employment as planners, environmental analysts, teachers, market researchers,

cartographers and administrators.

3

3

to complete the following addi-

degree being sought;

3

413 Geographic Information Systems (GIS)

Students seeking a BS

in

II

Geography are strongly encouraged

3 to

complete: Internship

in

Geography

or Planning

BA in Geography GEOG 340 Geography Materials and Methods GEOG 441 Geographic Frameworks

All

3 3

geography majors must complete any four additional courses in

consultation with their advisers, from the

12

list

GEOG 221 Meteorology GEOG 222 Climatology GEOG 314 Satellite Image

Processing Applications to

GEOG 315 Quantitative Geography GEOG 317 Air Photo Interpretation-Remote Sensing GEOG 321 Meteorology GEOG 322 Biogeography GEOG 323 Water Resources GEOG 324 Earth Surface Processes GEOG 331 Geography of Environmental Problems GEOG 332 Management and Preservation of the Natural Environment

in

analyze the water-use and land-use opportunities

Many

of the

geography

majors have gone on to earn advanced degrees from leading

graduate schools. Students are invited to meet with any of the geography faculty

- Professors Clark, Domingo, Hayes-Bohanan, Amey or Boellstorff-to discuss the program.

110

CWRM)

II

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAM major or minor

the

the Environment

field trip,

HUMPHY, typically a long weekend in the fall, to explore human and physical environments in the region.

A

3 in

315 Quantitative Geography

following

England-Saint Lawrence Valley

Geographical Society meeting. Students

Gamma Theta

3

Geography

chosen,

and help

prepare student participants for the Geography Bowl held at the

3

Program Electives

Organization (GEO) that sponsors area

geography alumni to

in

GEOG 498

and displaying Web-based and

3

1

tional courses according to the

sophisticated computer facilities for classroom instruction, including demonstrating

110 Elementary Statistics

Geography majors are required

BS

high speed test sections,

3

1

allow for a greater variety of seasonal

during the winter.

Geography

GEOG 121 Physical Geography GEOG 151 Human Geography GEOG 213 Geographic Information Systems (GIS) GEOG 290 Introduction to Geographic Analysis GEOG 370-389 Any regional geography course GEOG 490 Seminar in Geography (Writing Intensive

Hellstrom, Rao,

GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG

333 Geography of Environmental

Justice

340 Geography Materials and Methods 350 Economic Geography 353 Urban Geography 354 Field Methods in Urban Geography 355 Political Geography 363 Locational Analysis 365 Geography of Transportation 374 Geography of the Middle East 375 Geography of South Asia 376 Geography of East Asia 380 Geography of Russia/C.I.S. 381 Geography of Latin America

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG GEOG

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

382 Geography of Europe 383 Geography of the United States 386 Geography of Canada 388 Geography of Africa 400 Special Topics in Geography

MASTER OF ARTS

IN

TEACHING

EARTH SCIENCES

413 Geographic Information Systems (GIS)

II

This

program

is

inactive.

422 Online Weather Studies 431 Environmental Regulations

GENERAL SCIENCE

441 Geographic Frameworks

462 Principles of Urban Planning 463 Applications in Urban Planning 497 Undergraduate Research in Geography 498 Internship in Geography or Planning 499 Directed Study in Geography Total minimum credits - BA in Geography: 39 Total minimum credits - BS in Geography: 39

This

program

is

inactive.

PHYSICAL SCIENCE The

MAT

in

Physical Science degree

school and middle school subject area teachers initial

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

Massachusetts. This

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

seaion of

in

and

this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

the is

have an

and are

Commonwealth

of

defined to meet the

"appropriate master's degree" requirement, which

is

part of the

stage licensure, as set forth

in

the most

criteria for professional

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

in

MAT program

for high

who

license in chemistry, earth science or physics

seeking a professional license

Core Curriculum Requirements

was developed

recent Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary

Web site,

Education licensure regulations.

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies"

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

section of this catalog for information regarding program policy

section of this catalog.

and procedures. For current information concerning

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION Students

may choose

a double major

in

program requirements,

consult the "Physics" section of this catalog.

geography and elemen-

tary education, early childhood education or special education for licensure purposes. Please

contaa the Department of

Geography and the appropriate education department

for

further information.

GEOGRAPHY MINOR GEOG GEOG

121 Physical 151

Credits

Geography

3

Human Geography

3

Four additional geography courses (departmental approval required).

Two

courses must be at the 200 level or higher

and must be from

at least

a regional course

a topical course

a techniques course

two

of the following areas

Total

minimum

credits:

12

18

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

nil


FACULTY

HISTORY MAJOR

Chairperson: Professor Leonid Heretz

Grade Requirement

Graduate Program Coordinator:

No grade

Associate Professor

used to

Keith Lewinstein

lower than a "C-"

"D" or "F"

receiving a

Professors: David Culver,

Lucille Fortunate,

Jean Stonehouse, Wing-Kai To,

Andrew Holman,

Thomas Turner

Erin

BA

Room 310

MAT

-

Public History*

3

HIST 112 Western Civilization since the Reformation

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions to 1865

since

Area

1865

3

III

of the following areas

Modern Europe

Ancient, Medieval, Early

1

877

Area

Vl United States History since

Area

VII

Area

VIII

Two upper

Modern World (300-400

division

must be taken

BACHELOR OF ARTS

in

major as prep-

aration for professional careers, for graduate study

other fields

in

(law and librarianship, for example) and for careers as

history at the middle

careers

and high school

and valuable

in

It

liberal arts

museum

prepares students to teach level,

and

it

provides a

major to students preparing for

elementary, early childhood and special education.

also contributes to the core curriculum history courses to

all

level) electives,

6

Note: Students seeking elementary education, middle school

Area

as one of their electives so

an additional course

in

that they have taken

one course from the Ancient/Medieval

offerings

and one from Area

III

III

Early

Modern Europe

for a total of six

toward completion of the major.

HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium in

the Major Core Curriculum Requirement-

CWRM)

program that

will

its

majors selea

complement the

in

geography

economics and the behavioral sciences

present employment expedations.

public history and/or

or high school licensure with a history major should select

(Writing Intensive

major program. History majors eleaing secondary education are

science,

in

may meet this

It

program by offering

The Department of History recommends that

strongly urged to take eleaive courses

which

museum management

credit hours in

students.

a minor or interdisciplinary

877

different geographical areas

requirement with courses solid, liberal arts

1

The Traditional World

(World, Europe, U.S.A.). Students

professionals and public historians.

18

Area IV Modern Europe

Minor

The department offers students a

3

HIST 222 United States History and Constitutions

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

relevant

required "area"

3

Area V United States History to

• Interdisciplinary

same

HIST 132 World History since 1500

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS •

the

Credits

One course taken from each

History

fulfills

One course from among

History

as his-

HIST 131 World History to 1500

www.bridgew.edu/history

Concentration: Military History •

may continue

and successfully complete

HIST 111 Western Civilization to the Reformation

History

in

a history course

in

either retake

One course from among

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

must

Required Courses

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1388 site:

may be

for the major.

Assistant Professors: Raman Seylon, Sarah Wiggins

Web

tory majors but

complete another course that

lerardi,

O'Connor

Location: Tiliinghast Hall,

a history (HIST) course

the course (with a grade of "C-" or better) or must successfully

Associate Professors: Joshua Greenberg, Michael Margaret Lowe,

in

the requirements for the history major. Students

fulfill

in

or

HIST 496 Undergraduate History Seminar Students

may

use these courses to meet area requirements.

political

order to meet

Only courses

six credits of

may be

100-level and six credits of 200-level

applied toward the history major.

No more than

three credits from the following courses

used toward the 36 credits required HIST 489 Internship HIST

in

for a history major.

History

499 Direaed Study

in

History Total

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

may be

minimum

credits:

36


Area V - United States History to 1877 HIST 440 Topics in United States History (when

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

required for graduation.

is

HIST 441 United States History: The Colonial Period 1607-1763

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

in

HIST 442 United States History: The American Revolution

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

section of this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

appropriate)

1763-1787

site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

HIST 443 United States History: The Early National Period

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

HIST

444 Jacksonian Democracy and the Coming of the War HIST 445 United States History: The Civil War HIST 448 United States Foreign Relations to 1900 Civil

section of this catalog.

UNDERGRADUATE COURSES BY AREA Area

I

-

Western

Civilization

HIST 461 American Immigration and Ethnicity

England Textile Communities: Social and

Economic History

HIST 111 Western Civilization to the Reformation

HIST 465 African-American History

HIST 112 Western Civilization since the Reformation

466 Women in American History HIST 489 History of Canadian-American Relations HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium HIST

HIST 131 World History to 1500 HIST 132World History since 1500

INTO 211 History and

New

HIST 464

and World History

Literature of

Western

Civilization

I

(when appropriate)

Area

United States History Surveys

II -

Area VI

United States History since 1877

-

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions to 1865

HIST

HIST 222 United States History and Constitutions since 1865

440

Topics

in

United States History (when appropriate)

HIST 453 United States History: Progressive Era

Area

III -

Ancient, Medieval, Early

Modern Europe

HIST 415 Europe

II

HIST 457 America since World

War

II

HIST 461 American Immigration and Ethnicity HIST 462 American Labor History HIST

464 New England

Textile

Communities: Social and

Economic History HIST 465 African-American History

the Middle Ages

in

War

HIST 456 World

400 The Ancient World: Near East HIST 403 Ancient Greece and the Hellenistic Age HIST 404 The Ancient World: Rome HIST 406 Rise of Early Christianity HIST 408 Jews and Christians in the Ancient Roman World HIST

466 Women

HIST 418 Renaissance Europe

HIST

HIST 419 The Reformation and Wars of Religion

HIST 471 Sport

HIST 420 Early Modern Europe: Society and Culture

HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium

HIST 421 European

Women's

History: Medieval Renaissance

and

Reformation

in

in

American History

American

Life

(when appropriate)

Area

VII

-

The Traditional World

HIST 425 British History since 1603 HIST 437 European National Histories (when appropriate)

HIST437European National HIST 437 European National HIST 439 Topics

in

HIST

Histories: Italy Histories: France

Non-United States History

HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium (when appropriate)

HIST 439 Topics

in

Non-United States History

(when appropriate) HIST 477 Latin America: The Colonial Period HIST

-

East

HIST 474 Islamic Civilization to 1400

(when appropriate)

Area IV

400 The Ancient World: Near

HIST 434 Modern Russia to 1917

Modern Europe

480

History of Imperial China

HIST 482 History of Modern Japan

HIST 426 British Empire and Corrmonwealth since 1815

HIST 483 South Asia: The Modern Period

HIST 429 The French Revolution and the Napoleonic Era

HIST 487 Canadian History to Confederation

HIST 430 Nineteenth-Century Europe

HIST 491 Medicine and Society

HIST 431 Twentieth-Century Europe

HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium

HIST 432 Intellectual History of

Modern Europe

HIST 433 Modern European Imperialism

in

the North Atlantic World

(when appropriate)

Area

VIII

-Modern World

HIST 434 Modern Russia to 1917

HIST 435 History of the U.S.S.R.

HIST 435 History of the U.S.S.R. HIST 436 History of East-Central Europe since 1918 HIST 437 European National Histories HIST 439 Topics

HIST 439 Topics

in

Non-United States History

(when appropriate) HIST 456 World War II

in

Non-United States History

HIST 475 The Modern Middle East

(when appropriate) HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium

(when appropriate)

HIST 478 Latin America: The National Period HIST 481 China Under

Communism

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

113


History

One course from among

HIST 482 History of Modern Japan HIST 483 South Asia: The Modern Period

War and Revolution in Modern Asia 488 Canadian History since Confederation HIST 489 History of Canadian-American Relations HIST 484

HIST

494 Quebec and Canada

in

HIST 132 World History since 1500

to

the North Atlantic World

since

1867

since

The following courses may be used to meet area requirements. The specific area, however, depends on the topic or topics addressed in the course. HIST 339 Honors Tutorial

HIST 439 Topics

in

-

Fall

Area

III

Area

IV

semester

Spring semester

VI United States History since

Area

VII

Area

VIII

The Traditional World

Modern World

Modern Europe

Two

in

which must be taken

(Writing Intensive

Western

Civilization

in

may

Only

six credits of

may be

applied toward the history major.

No more than

three credits from the following courses

HIST 489 Internship a history course

may be used

in

may continue

in

History

minimum

A minimum as specified

Required Courses

Credits

Please consult the "Secondary Education and

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

seaion of

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic

courses required for the secondary education (high

seaion of

Strategies of Teaching History/Political Science

is

in

Grade Requirement No grade lower than a "C-"

MSED 450 the

Middle School

1 1 1

Western

fulfill

the following

Civilization to the

HIST 131 World History to 1500

Policies'"

this catalog.

History (Teacher of History Grades 8-12)

candidates seek-

ing licensure as a teacher of history, grades 5-8

HIST

site,

33

school, middle school, PreK-12 specialist) minor all

Web

wvvw.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

Professional Programs" section of this catalog for

One course from among

69

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

required "area" for the major.

Note: The methods course requirement of

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements

grade of "C-" or better) or must successfully complete another

same

Total

as history majors but

and successfully complete the course (with a the

may be

for a history major.

History

HIST 499 Directed Study

to

the requirements for the history major. Students receiving a

fulfills

6

100-level and six credits of 200-level

used toward the 36 credits required

course that

different

use these courses to meet area requirements.

History (Teacher of History Grades 5-8)

either retake

in

level)

HIST 496 Undergraduate History Seminar

SCHOOL EDUCATION MINOR

must

toward

or

American Studies

a history course

III

the Major Core Curriculum

courses

in

Area

Requirement-CWRM)

I

HISTORY MAJOR/MIDDLE SCHOOL OR HIGH

"D" or "F"

in

HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium

history

Students

fulfill

hours

and 400

additional upper division (300

history electives,

INTO 420 American Studies Seminar

3

Reformation

a

in

a history course

may be used

to

the requirements for the history major. Students receiving

"D" or "F"

in

a history course

may continue

as history majors

but must either retake and successfully complete the course (with a grade of "C-" or better) or must successfully complete another

course that

114

for a total of six credit

geographical areas (World, Europe, U.S.A.)

Canadian Studies

in

Area

in

completion of the major.

The following courses also carry credit

Grade Requirement No grade lower than a "C-"

1877

as one of their eleaives so that they have taken one course

III

496 Undergraduate History Seminar HIST 498 Internship in History HIST 499 Directed Study in History

to

Modern Europe

each from the Ancient/Medieval offerings and one from Early

HIST

INTO 220 Introduction

Modern Europe

Ancient, Medieval, Early

Note: Students seeking middle school or high school licensure

HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium

Literature of

18

with a history major should selea an additional course

440 Topics in United States History HIST 485 Honors Thesis HIST 490 Historical Studies at Oxford

INTO 211 History and

3 of the following areas

Area

HIST

to

1865

Area V United States History to 1877

Non-United States History

INTO 200 Introduction

3

One course taken from each

(when appropriate)

-

1865

HIST 222 United States History and Constitutions

HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium

HIST 338 Honors Tutorial

3

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions

HIST

HIST 491 Medicine and Society

the following

HIST 112 Western Civilization since the Reformation

fulfills

the

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

same

required "area" for the major.


History

Required courses

Credits

Please consult the "Secondary Education and Professional

Programs" section of for the

this

are noted below.

33 all

Grade Requirement

candidates

seeking licensure as a teacher of history, grades 8-12

No grade

is:

fulfill

Strategies for Teaching History/Political Science

"D"

the High School

One course from among HIST

Western

1 1 1

3

the following

Civilization to the

lower than a "C-"

may be used

to

the requirements for the history major. Students receiving a

or "F" in a history course

must

a history course

in

and

either retake

may

continue as history majors but

successfully complete the course (with a

grade of "C-" or better) or must successfully complete another

Reformation

course that

HIST 131 World History to 1500

One course from among

the

all

requirements of the history major. Specific course content areas

secondary education (high school, middle school,

Note: The methods course requirement of

in

majors with a military concentration must meet

All history

catalog for courses required

PreK-12 specialist) minor

HSED 412

MILITARY HISTORY CONCENTRATION

the following

3

fulfills

the

same

required "area" for the major.

Required Courses

Credits

HIST 112 Western Civilization since the Reformation .

One course from among

HIST 132 World History since 1500

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions to 1865

3

HIST 131 World History to 1500

HIST 222 United States History and Constitutions since

1865

3

One course taken from each Area

18

of the following areas

One course taken from each

Area VI United States History since 1877

Area

VIII

The Traditional World

with a history major should select an additional course

in

Area

Area V and

hours

in

Area

III

toward

additional upper division (300

history electives,

and 400

which must be taken

Area

III

in

different

6

and

VII

Two upper

courses

six credits of 100-level

may be

and

meet area requirements.

Area

III

toward

major.

(300 and 400

which must be taken

level) military history in

different geographical

6

HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium (Writing Intensive

six credits of

Area

areas (World, Europe, U.S.A.)

HIST 496 Undergraduate History Seminar to

for a total of six credit hours in

ohhe

division

electives,

may use these courses

in

from the Ancient/Medieval offerings and one from Early

or

Only

The Traditional World; Modern World

as one of their electives so that they have taken one course

completion

the Major Core Curriculum

Requirement-CWRM)

Students

VIII

Modern Europe

HIST 495 Undergraduate History Colloquium in

VI United States History to 1877; United States

with a history major should select an additional course

level)

geographical areas (World, Europe, U.S. A)

(Writing Intensive

Modern Europe;

Note: Students seeking middle school or high school licensure

completion of the major.

Two

18

IV Ancient, Medieval, Early

History since 1877

from the Ancient/Medieval offerings and one from Early for a total of six credit

and

Modern Europe

Area

as one of their eleaives, so that they have taken one course

III

3

in

military history)

Modern World

Modern Europe

3 ...

of the following areas:

(one course of each grouping must be

Note: Students seeking middle school or high school licensure

III

HIST 112 Western Civilization since the Reformation

HIST 222 United States History and Constitutions since 1865

Area V United States History to 1877

VII

3

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions to 1865

Area IV Modern Europe

Area

One course from among HIST 132 World History since 1500

Modern Europe

Ancient, Medieval, Early

III

3

HIST 111 Western Civilization to the Reformation

in

the Major Core Curriculum.

200-level

Requirement-CWRM)

applied toward the history major.

or

No more than toward the 36

three credits from the following

may be used

HIST 496 Undergraduate History Seminar.

credits for a history major.

Students

489 HIST 499

HIST

Internship

in

Directed Study

Only in

minimum

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements of

1

20 earned hours

is

seaion of

in

69

courses

six credits of 100-level

may be

required for graduation.

499

three credits from the following

and

at the Core Curriculum

Web

in

200-level

may be use

History

Directed Study

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

six credits of

credits required for the history major.

HIST 489 Internship HIST

and

applied toward the history major.

No more than toward the 36

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

courses to meet area requirements.

History Total

A minimum

may use these

History

in

History Total

minimum

credits:

36

site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

sertionof this catalog.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

115


History

INTERDISCIPLINARY MINOR IN PUBLIC HISTORY

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

required for graduation.

is

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

seaion of

in

The departments of

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

interdisciplinary

site,

history, sociology

minor

in

and anthropology

with education and training for professional positions

www.bridgew.edu/corecurrjculum. For additional graduation

museums, government

institutions such as

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

to serve the Southeastern Massachusetts region.

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION

Required Courses

Students

may choose

a double major

in

history

HIST 493

and elementary

ANTH 103 ANTH 303 Sites in

suggested sequences are available.

Students

may minor

PreK-12 SPECIALIST)

will

3

in

Practicum

HIST

lead to Massachusetts

Initial

Teacher Licensure. Please refer to "Secondary Education and Professional Programs" for specific teacher licensure

3

Introduction to Archeology

3

Archeological Field Excavation

New

in

440

England

Topics

3

in

United States History: Public History

464 New England

Textile

Communities: Social and

Economic History POL! 277 American Government: State and Local

HISTORY MINOR

Cities

and People: Urban Sociology

SOCI 315 Race and Ethnicity

in

America

minimum

Total

Required Courses Western

3

HIST 461 American Immigration and Ethnicity

SOCI 206

1 1 1

Prehistoric

HIST 441 United States History: The Colonial Period 1607-1763

HIST

and

program requirements.

HIST

3

History

Suggested Electives

8-1 2 or middle school, grades 5-8) education. Successful comple-

programs

designed

ANTH 328 Archeology of North America ANTH 410 Public Archeology

either in secondary (high school, grades

tion of either of these

is

or

SECONDARY (HIGH SCHOOL,

MIDDLE SCHOOL,

public

Credits

Museum Management: A

HIST 498 Internship

licensure purposes. Appropriate advising materials with

IN

in

HIST 392 History Seminar

education, early childhood education or special education for

MINOR

an

offices, historical

and business. The program

societies, national parks

offer

public history that provides students

Credits

Civilization to the

Reformation

3

For further information students should

Heretz, chairperson,

Department of

contad

Dr.

credits:

18

Leonid

History.

or

HIST 131 World History to 1500

HONORS PROGRAM

HIST 112 Western Civilization since the Reformation

3

The honors program

in

history provides highly motivated history

or

majors with opportunities to enhance their academic program

HIST 132 World History since 1500

through intensive scholarly study and research designed to be of

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions to 1865

HIST 222 United States History and Constitutions since 1865

One course

(three credits) from the

courses. Students

may

Area

III

Area

IV

Area

VII Traditional

Area

VIII

assistance

in

postgraduate employment or in history.

for further information

3

Modern Europe

World

Modern World 300-400 upper Students may select from any one of

(three credits) from the

the following areas

3

Area V United States History to 1877 Area VI United States History since 1877 Only

six credits of

may be

100-level

and

six credits of

116

200-level courses

applied toward the history minor. Total

Contad

the pursuit of an

the Department of History

level

Modern Europe

level courses.

in

3

advanced degree

select from the following areas

Ancient, Medieval, Early

One course

300-400 upper

3 ...

minimum

credits: 18

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

concerning

eligibility

and application.


History

GRADUATE PROGRAMS MASTER OF ARTS

TEACHING

IN

HISTORY The Master of Arts

in

Teaching degree was developed for high

school and middle school subject area teachers

and are seeking a professional

license

initial

Commonwealth to

of Massachusetts. The

who

have an

license in the

MAT program

is

designed

meet the "appropriate master's degree" requirement, which

is

part of the criteria for professional stage licensure, as set forth in

the most recent

gram

MA DESE

licensure regulations. This degree pro-

appeal to secondary school teachers

will also

who

already

hold a standard level or professional license and want to acquire additional

knowledge and a master's degree

in

the discipline.

Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies" section of the catalog for information regarding graduate pro-

gram

policies

and procedures.

Admission Requirements •

A

2.75 undergraduate

GPA based upon four years of work GPA based upon work completed

or a 3.0 undergraduate

during the junior and senior years

A composite

score of

900 on the

GRE General

parts of the

quantitative

and verbal

Test

An

Three appropriate

All

accepted students must enroll under the direaion of their

initial

adviser

in

teaching license letters of

recommendation

GRPP 501 Graduate Program

Planning, which

is

described under "Graduate Advisers and Graduate Program

Planning"

in

the "School of Graduate Studies" section of

this catalog.

Program Requirements

Credits

GRPP 501 Graduate Program

Planning

1

Education Core Courses

EDMC 530 The Teacher as Researcher EDMC 531 The Standards-Based Classroom: Curriculum EDMC 532 The Teacher as Leader: From Issues to Advocacy EDMC 533 The Standards-Based Classroom: Instruction

and Assessment

EDMC 538 The

3 3

for Diverse Learners

Professional Teacner (final

Concentration Electives MAT students are expeaed to

3

3

program course)

3

18 have, or acquire

in

addition to

degree requirements, an appropriate background of college-level courses

in history,

A minimum

to be determined by the department.

of 18 approved graduate credits in the

academic

area of concentration, which meet the academic and professional

objeaives of the student,

is

required.

Each student must pass a comprehensive examination prior to being eligible to receive the Master of Arts Total For

program

details,

in

Teaching degree.

minimum

credits:

34

candidates should consult the Department

of History's graduate program coordinator, Dr. Keith Lewinstein.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bhdgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

117


Mathematics and Computer Science DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION OR EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION

FACULTY Chairperson: Professor Uma Shama

Graduate Program Coordinators:

Students

Professor Glenn Pavlicek (Computer Science)

Uma Shama

Professor

may choose

a double major in mathematics

and

ele-

mentary education, early childhood education or special educa-

(Mathematics)

tion for licensure purposes. Appropriate advising materials with

Professors: Hang-Ling Chang, Paul Fairbanks, Walter Gleason,

Ward Heilman, Thomas Moore,

Associate Professors:

Heidi Burgiel,

suggested course sequences are available.

Philip Scalisi

Mahmoud

El-Hashash,

Torben Lorenzen, Michael Makokian, John Nee, Abdul Sattar

Assistant Professors: Laura Gross, Seikyung Jung,

Shannon Lockard, Rebecca

Students

may minor

in

secondary education (high school,

middle school or PreK-1 2

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1342

Room

SECONDARY EDUCATION (HIGH SCHOOL, MIDDLE SCHOOL, OR PreK-12 IN

SPECIALIST)

Metcalf, Lee Mondshein,

Matthew Salomone, John Santore

Location: Hart Hall,

MINOR

this

215

minor

will

specialist). Successful

lead to Massachusetts

Initial

completion of

Teacher Licensure.

Please refer to the "Department of Secondary Education and

Web site: www.bridgew.edu/mathcs

Professional Programs" for specific teacher licensure

and

program requirements.

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

BS

in

Mathematics

BS

in

Computer Science

MAT Mathematics MS in Computer Science

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

IN

COMPUTER

SCIENCE This

program provides a broad background

and

will

in

computer science

-

employment

serve as preparation for

cations or for graduate studies

in

The department participates

the a

in

in

computer

number

of multidisciplinary

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS

programs

Actuarial Science*

dentistry or oceanography. Additional information

Computer Science

appli-

field.

for students preparing for careers in medicine,

programs may be found

in

on these

the seaion "Interdisciplinary and

Preprofessional Programs."

Mathematics

• Interdisciplinary

Note: The Bachelor of Arts

in

Computer Science

is

inaaive.

Minor

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

MATHEMATICS MAJOR Grade Requirement Not more than one grade

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Since mathematics

is

study, the curriculum

human

MATHEMATICS

both a cultural and a technical is

field of

planned with the following objective:

to introduce students to

of

IN

mathematics as an important area

among

MATH

the five courses

251 and

in

the "D" range ("D-i-", "D," "D-")

MATH

MATH 252

151,

shall

152,

be accepted

of the requirements for the major

receiving a second grade in the

MATH

in

MATH

in partial

Mathematics.

"D" range

in

one

A

202, fulfillment

student

of the

above

courses must repeat the course with the higher number and

thought;

to prepare students for careers

in

receive a "C-" or better before being allowed to enroll in other

industry;

mathematics courses. •

to give preparation to students for graduate study in

ematics and related •

Required Courses

fields;

to prepare students planning to teach

secondary

math-

mathematics at the

level;

to serve the

needs of students

in fields

which

rely

on math-

ematics, e.g., experimental sciences, social sciences and

elementary education. Note: The Bachelor of Arts

Credits

MATH 151-152 Calculus l-ll MATH 180 Transition to Advanced Mathematics MATH 202 Linear Algebra MATH 251-252 Calculus lll-IV MATH 301 Abstract Algebra MATH 401 Introduction to Analysis 1

in

Mathematics

I

is

inactive.

COMP

203 Programming and Computer Algebra

6 3

4 6 3 3 3

or

COMP

101 Computer Science

PHYS 243-244 General

118

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

Physics

I

l-ll

8


Mathematics and Computer Science Four electives from any 300- or 400- level courses except

Students

MATH 318 Notes:

As

12

MATH 408

part of the the four electives, either

History of Mathematics or

must be taken to

MATH 416 Applied

in

PHYS 403 Mathematical

Mathematics

the mathematics major

may be taken

Physics

of courses

course from any of the following pairs

may not take

the other course of that pair for credit

towards the minor:

satisfy the upper-level writing intensive core

curriculum requirement

who take one

(CWRM).

MATH MATH MATH

MATH 200 120 and MATH 202 214 and MATH 301 110 and

as one of

Total

minimum

credits:

18

these four electives.

Majors preparing for secondary school teaching careers must take

MATH 403

Probability Theory,

Mathematics and

MATH 325

MATH 408

This interdisciplinary minor, drawing from both high-level

Foundations of Geometry as

mathematics courses and finance courses

three of the four electives.

â&#x20AC;˘

Students

who

are contemplating majoring

in

mathematics or

of the course offerings.

In

in

ideally suited for

preparing for the aauarial science

suing an aauarial career or a career

order for students to plan their

is

mathematics majors or accounting and finance majors interested

computer science should be aware of the sequential nature -

ACTUARIAL SCIENCE MINOR

History of

in

who are

exam and

Credits

chairperson of the department or their adviser as soon as possible.

Students seeking licensure as a teacher of Mathematics (5-8 or 8-12)

must also complete a minor

in

Secondary Education.

Total

minimum

credits:

48

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

in

and

at the

3

ACFI 385 Managerial Finance

3

MATH MATH MATH

151 Calculus

1

3

152 Calculus

II

3

251 Calculus

III

3

MATH 403

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

section of this catalog

3

ACFI 200 Financial Accounting

Core Curriculum

3

ACFI 490 Investments

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

ACF1 100 Fundamentals of Financial Reporting

Choose one course from the following ACFI 476 Insurance and Risk Management

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

pur-

a related area.

programs so that degree requirements may be completed within a four-year period, students should consult with the

â&#x20AC;˘

in

Probability Theory

Note: Accounting and finance majors

Web site,

ACFI 476 or ACFI 490 to

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

satisfy the

Mathematics major may not choose

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

may

not choose

minor requirements.

MATH 403

to satisfy

the minor requirements.

seaion of this catalog. Total

MATHEMATICS MINOR A minimum

of 18 hours

is

satisfy the following three

must

Grade Requirement

6

l-ll

or

among

141-142 Elements of Calculus

l-ll

for the

second "D"

One course from among the following

MATH MATH MATH

the four courses

COMP 330 shall ments

MATH

21

requirements:

Not more than one grade 151-152 Calculus

credits:

COMPUTER SCIENCE MAJOR

required. Students

Credits

MATH

minimum

3

120 Introduction to Linear Algebra

higher

in

in

the "D" range {"D+", "D." "D-")

COMP 101,COMP

be accepted

major

in

102,

COMP206and

in partial fulfillment

computer

science.

A

of the require-

student receiving a

one of the above must repeat the course with the

number and

to enroll in other

receive a "C-" or better before being allowed

computer science courses.

202 Linear Algebra

Required Courses

214 Introduction to Modern Algebra

Three additional courses from

among

the following

MATH Elementary Statistics MATH 120 Introduction to Linear Algebra MATH 130 Discrete Mathematics MATH 200 Probability and Statistics MATH 202 Linear Algebra MATH 214 Introduction to Modern Algebra MATH 251 Calculus MATH 252 Calculus IV any 300 or 400 level MATH courses including MATH 318 1 1

I

I

III

9

Credits

COMP 101 Computer Science COMP 102 Computer Science COMP 206 Introduction to Computer Organization COMP 330 Data Structures and Algorithms COMP 340 Organization of Programming Languages COMP 350 Operating Systems COMP 430 Computer Networks COMP 435 Analysis of Algorithms COMP 442 Object-Oriented Software Engineering COMP 470 Introduction to Artificial Intelligence 1

II

MATH 120 Introduction to Linear Algebra MATH 130 Discrete Mathematics MATH 151-152 Calculus -II MATH 200 Probability and Statistics

vmw.bndgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of

3

3 3 3 3 3

6 3

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES at

3

3

1

Web Addenda

3

3

3

I

Note: See Catalog

3

119 this catalog.


athematics and

Science,

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

At least four elective courses (12 credits) must be selected from

Any

Computer

12

COMP courses at the 300-400 level COMP 410 Database Applications and

(except

MASTER OF SCIENCE

those required above)

SCIENCE

MATH

415 Numerical Analysis

PHYS442

Digital Electronics

The Master of Science

IN

COMPUTER

Computer Science

in

is

intended to meet

I

the growing need for high-level computer professionals by

12 credit hours in the natural sciences including

one of the following sequences BIOL 121-122 General Biology

CHEM CHEM

12

141-142 Chemical Principles

l-ll

to their

retrain for entry in a

who wish to apply respective fields or who desire

training professionals in other areas

computer science

l-ll

those individuals

who wish

The program consists of 30 credits and may be completed

minimum

credits:

69

entirely

on a part-time basis (courses are offered

Core Curriculum Requirements

afternoon or evening).

A minimum

Admission Requirements

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

section of this catalog and at the Core Curriculum

Web

work

of 2.75

or a 3.0 undergraduate

in

the late

based upon four

GPA based upon work

completed during the junior and senior years •

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

A composite parts of the

900 on the

score of

GRE General

quantitative

and verbal

Test

this catalog.

COMPUTER SCIENCE MINOR COMP COMP COMP

A minimum undergraduate GPA years of

site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

seaion of

to continue graduate study in

computer science beyond the master's degree.

credit.

Total

of

to

computer science career;

providing the necessary general and theoretical background for

1

1

academic

in

fields;

l-ll

131-132 Survey of Chemistry

for

strengthening the preparation of individuals working

computer-related

PHYS 181-182 Elements of Physics l-ll PHYS 243-244 General Physics l-ll Any computer science major who has successfully completed COMP 02 will not be allowed to take COMP 00 or COMP 105

101

Computer Science

102 Computer Science

Three appropriate

Official transcripts of all

Credits 3

1

The Master of Science attract individuals

330 Data Structures and Algorithms

3

9

Three additional courses to be selected from

PHYS 442

Digital Electronics

recommendation

undergraduate and graduate

course work

3

II

letters of

in

Computer Science program seeks

from various backgrounds

who

to

are highly

motivated and prepared to meet the challenges of a rigorous

advanced degree curriculum.

In

addition to a bachelor's degree,

I

applicants should be familiar with the organization of computers

or

and have competencies

in:

any course counting toward the computer science major Total

minimum

credits:

18

HONORS PROGRAM The honors program

in

mathematics and computer science

programming language such as

a high-level

discrete

data structures and algorithms.

C,

C++,

and continuous mathematics;

Demonstrated competencies within these areas can be achieved

provides highly motivated mathematics and computer science

through professional experience, undergraduate study or

majors with opportunities to enhance their academic program

tional graduate course work. Students

through intensive scholarly study and research designed to be of assistance

in

postgraduate employment or

advanced degree

in

in

the pursuit of an

mathematics or computer science. Contaa

the Department of Mathematics and Computer Science for further information concerning eligibility

and

application.

who do

transi-

not already have

a computer science degree should contaa the program coordinator to

determine their

level of

preparedness.

Program Requirements

COMP COMP COMP COMP COMP

520 Operating Systems

Credits 3

Principles

540 Automata, Computability and Formal Languages...

3

545 Analysis

3

of Algorithms

560 Artificial Intelligence 590 Computer Architecture Candidates must successfully complete

3

3 five

courses

from among the following

COMP COMP COMP

120

or Java;

510 Topics

in

Programming Languages

525 Design and Construction of Compilers

530 Software Engineering

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

1


Mathematics and Computer Science COMP 536 Graphics COMP 550 Topics in Discrete Mathematics COMP 562 Expert Systems COMP 565 Logic Programming COMP 570 Robotics COMP 575 Natural Language Processing COMP 580 Database Systems COMP 582 Distributed Database Systems COMP 594 Computer Networks COMP 596 Topics in Computer Science* COMP 599 Computer Science Seminar *

Program Requirements GRPP 501 Graduate Program

computer

security,

computer

and Assessment

vision

of sitting for a

MAT students are expected to

and

have the option

in

to

in

addition to level

credits:

in

the academic

is

required. in

required courses or a capstone project approved by the is

also required.

30

Total

minimum

credits:

34

Teaching degree was developed for high

and are seeking a professional

license

initial

have, or acquire

TEACHING

school and middle school subjea area teachers

Commonwealth

six

department

The Master of Arts

3

18

Successful completion of a comprehensive examination

the

interest in depth.

IN

program course)

of 18 approved graduate credits

objectives of the student,

capstone project that allows candidates to pursue an area of

MASTER OF ARTS MATHEMATICS

(final

area of concentration, which meet the academic and professional

subject matter from the five required courses or completing a

minimum

3

courses, to be determined by the department.

comprehensive written exam which incorporates

Total

3

3

degree requirements, an appropriate background of college

A minimum will

3

for Diverse Learners

EDMC 538 The Professional Teacher Concentration Electives

•computer learning systems.

At the conclusion of the program, candidates

1

EDMC 530 The Teacher as Researcher EDMC 531 The Standards-Based Classroom: Curriculum EDMC 532 The Teacher as Leader: From Issues to Advocacy EDMC 533 The Standards-Based Classroom: Instruction

in

bioinformatics,

Planning

Education Core Courses

Computer Science (COMP 596) has recently addressed issues such as human-computer interaction,

Topics

Credits

of Massachusetts.

The

who

have an

license in the

MAT program

is

designed

meet the "appropriate master's degree" requirement, which

is

part of the criteria for professional stage licensure, as set forth in

MA DESE

the most recent

gram

will also

licensure regulations. This degree pro-

appeal to secondary school teachers

hold a standard level or professional license and additional

knowledge and a master's degree

in

who

want

already

to acquire

the discipline.

Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies" section of the catalog for information regarding graduate pro-

gram

policies

and procedures.

Admission Requirements •

A minimum years of

undergraduate

work

GPA of

2.75 based upon four

or a 3.0 undergraduate

GPA based upon work

completed during the junior and senior years •

A composite parts of the

An

initial

score of 900 on the GRE General Test

quantitative

and verbal

teaching license

• Three appropriate letters of recommendation •

Official transcripts of all

undergraduate and graduate

course work All

accepted students must enroll under the direction of their

adviser

in

GRPP 501 Graduate Program

Planning, which

is

described under "Graduate Advisers and Graduate Program

Planning"

in

the "School of Graduate Studies" section of

this catalog.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/adclenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

12t


Music FACULTY

Instrumentalists must proficiently execute the following:

Chairperson: Associate Professor

Salil

Sachdev

Graduate Program Coordinator: Associate Professor Steven Young

Professors: Jean

Major scales up to four sharps and

flats

and chromatic scale

two octaves from memory •

Sight-reading

A three-to-five-minute

Kreiling, Carol Nicholeris

prepared solo, with or without

accompaniment

Associate Professor: Deborah Nemko

A

selection

in

a contrasting style

Assistant Professors: Sarah McQuarrie-Sherwin, Donald Running

Singers must proficiently execute the following: •

An unaccompanied major

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1377 Location: Maxwell Library, Room 313A Web site: www.bridgew.edu/music

Sight-reading

An

A selection

scale on a neutral syllable

art-song or aria in

a contrasting style

Accompanist must be provided by the student.

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

BA

Within

Music

in

Concentration: Music Education •

MAT -Music •

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR •

days of the audition, the candidate

1

be notified

will

of his/her status. He/she will be: 1)

accepted into the major.

2)

conditionally accepted into the major.

The student may repeat an audition more than once on a scheduled audition or jury day

Music

The student must pass the audition within one year

in

order

to be accepted as a music major

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

and •

BACHELOR OF ARTS

to provide a solid foundation

mance

in

music

history,

is

theory and perfor-

within a liberal arts context, and by so doing prepares stu-

dents

who

study

in

wish to pursue a variety of

interests, including further

BA

or

BS degree, as well as courses that

satisfy the college-wide core curriculum requirements. Private

instruaion

is

given

in

piano, guitar, voice

and orchestral and

band instruments. A performance study fee

is

charged

for

these

lessons. Performing organizations are also available for both

and

student

who

auditions

not accepted as a music major:

may

audition only once

may

not take courses with a

may

more

MUSC

prefix other than to

fulfill

select music as a minor

Students with questions concerning the suitability of audition material should contact Dr. Carol Nicholeris at 508.531 .2040 or e-mail: cnicholeris@bridgew.edu.

A

the Department of Music offers a minor for those

students pursuing a

singers

music and Massachusetts Teacher Licensure.

In addition,

is

A

core curriculum requirements

The Department of Music offers a major within the framework of a Bachelor of Arts degree. The overarching goal of the program

not accepted to the major.

3)

student majoring

ing required courses

in

and

music must earn 49 credits by combinelectives. In addition, a

piano

profi-

ciency examination, which addresses basic competencies, must

be passed. Specific musical examples and guidelines are

avail-

able from the Department of Music chairperson. Alternatively, the proficiency requirements

MUSC

may be met by

successful completion of

440.

instrumentalists.

Grade Requirement

A student wishing sult

to major or minor in music should con-

with the department chairperson as early as possible.

Certain courses

may be waived pending

consultation with the

Department of Music chairperson and/or completion of

The Department of Music

its

majors to use only one in

the music

major (including both the required core courses and

electives).

additional grade

below "C-"

another music course, chosen adviser.

MUSIC MAJOR

permit

passing grade below "C-" to satisfy requirements

An

proficiency tests.

will

petence

in

will require

the student to take

consultation with his or her

The required core courses are designed to develop comin

theory, history, musicianship

and performance. Credits

Audition Requirement

A

formal audition

major. There

is

is

required for acceptance into the music

no audition requirement

music minor. Auditions are held

in

for

acceptance into the

February,

May and November.

Completed audition forms must be received by the music depart-

ment two weeks

prior to the audition date.

additional information,

contaa

coordinator, at 508.531.2040.

Dr.

To obtain forms, or

Carol Nicholeris, audition

MUSC

162 Music

in

3

African Culture

or

MUSC 163 Music of the Non-Western World MUSC 270 Sight-Singing and Ear-Training MUSC 271 Music Theory MUSC 272 Sight-Singing and Ear-Training MUSC 273 Music Theory 1

I

II

II

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

3 3 L

3


MUSC 281 Music History MUSC 282 Music History MUSC 351 Conducting MUSC 372 Form and Analysis MUSC 472 Form and Analysis 1

3

II

3 3

1700-1900

1:

II

:

3

The Twentieth

7

Marching Band

112

Wind Ensemble

All

119 Vocal Ensemble

and Show Choir

MUSC MUSC

1 1 1

and no more than one

109 or

MUSC

credit

each can be taken

with a grade

assigned number of on-

performing

will

mum may apply only one ensemble credit per semester major. No more than three credits may be taken in

is

(which

generally include

and student

will

recitals

Faculty Artist

along with the

minimum

Department of Music at

A student who fails to meet the

requirement for every semester he or she

music major

not be counted

will

First Friday recitals.

recitals),

music majors.

concerning these

required, will be posted in the

the start of each semester.

Note: Students

toward the

which the student

this requirement.) Specifics

number

183 String Ensemble

specific,

toward

Series recitals

152 Opera Ensemble

Skills

recitals every semester they are registered as

(Recitals in

118 Chorale

Keyboard

Requirement

music majors must attend a

campus

115 Instrumental Ensemble

MUSC 440 Advanced

"C" or above.

Recital

113 Jazz Band

151 Jazz

Completion of of

109 Beginning African Drumming Ensemble 111

Piano Proficiency Requirement

3

Century....

Ensembles

MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC

MUSC 399 Special Topics in Music MUSC 456 Methods in Music Education MUSC 499 Directed Study in Music

is

mini-

enrolled as a

not be permitted to graduate as a music major. Total

minimum

credits:

49

in

Core Curriculum Requirements

115.

A minimum

Music Technology Requirement

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements Students are expeaed to meet music technology requirements by either demonstrating proficiency

MUSC 191 Introduction MUSC 271 Music Theory

ing

to

in

music technology or by tak-

MusicTechnology

requirements, see the

one semester

at the

300

level

Web

site,

"

Undergraduate Academic

Policies"

The music department of arts degree tion. This

in

music with a concentration

program

is

designed for students

ir;

music educa-

who wish

Massachusetts state licensure for teaching music

to earn

(all

levels)

The following courses are required to complete the music

3

,

Periods (Writing Intensive

in

Credits 3 3

1

the Major Core

Curriculum Requirement-CWRM)

I

3

II

3 3

1

Women Composers

3

II

3

1:

the Major Core Curriculum

Requirement-CWRM)

Cognate Requirements

Music of the Twentieth Century

Elective

Choose from the remaining

Course Requirements

MUSC 166 Survey of American Jazz MUSC 270 Sight-Singing and Ear-Training MUSC 271 Music Theory MUSC 273 Music Theory MUSC 281 Music History MUSC 282 Music History MUSC 372 Form and Analysis 1700-1900

the Major Core Curriculum

Requirement-CWRM) MUSC 364 Music of the Classical and Romantic

in

music education concentration,

within their undergraduate experience.

Music of Bach, Handel and Vivaldi in

offers a

which allows prospective music educators to earn a bachelor

education concentration:

Choose from

MUSC 369

Core Curriculum

MUSIC EDUCATION CONCENTRATION

Music History Elective

(Writing Intensive

at the

6

MUSC 121.221,321,421 Brass MUSC 122,222, 322, 422 Percussion MUSC 123, 223, 323, 423 Strings (Violin, Viola) MUSC 124, 224, 324, 424 Woodwinds MUSC 125, 225, 325, 425 Guitar MUSC 126, 226, 326, 426 Strings (Cello, Bass) MUSC 131, 231, 331, 431 Voice (Singing) MUSC 141, 241, 341, 441 Piano

Music by

and

section of this catalog.

Six credits, including at least

MUSC 367

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

Performance Studies

(Writing Intensive

in

section of this catalog

prior to taking

I.

MUSC 363

as specified

3 history electives

above

PSYC 227 Developmental Psychology SPED 203 Cultural Diversity Issues in School and Society Note:

Some

of the required courses listed

above also

3

3

fulfill

certain core curriculum requirements

or

MUSC 371 Counterpoint MUSC 373 Composition MUSC 374 Composition

I

II

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at www.bridgew.edu/cataiog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

123


Music Ensemble and Performance Study Requirements

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

Seven credits from ensembles*

MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC

112

7

Wind Ensemble

113 Jazz

this catalog.

Band

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION

115 Instrumental Ensemble

118 Chorale 119 Vocal Ensemble

183 String Ensemble

Six credits in

performance studies. At

least

one semester

Students

at the

for vocalist)

6

MUSC 121,221.321,421 Brass MUSC 122,222, 322, 422 Percussion MUSC 123, 223, 323, 423 Strings (Violin, Viola) MUSC 124, 224. 324, 424 Woodwinds MUSC 125.225, 325, 425 Guitar MUSC 126, 226, 326, 426 Strings (Cello, Bass) MUSC 131, 231. 331, 431 Voice (Singing) MUSC 141,241,341,441 Piano

and elementary

gested course sequences are available.

MINOR

EDUCATION (ALL LEVELS)

IN

Students minoring

education must refer to the "Department

in

and Professional Programs"

of Secondary Education

for specific

requirements, and consult with the Department of Music for additional information.

MUSIC MINOR

Additional required courses

Note: Music minors are not required to audition, but should con-

3

and Arranging

sult

with the department chairperson as early as possible so that

they

(instrumental emphasis)

may be

advised concerning prerequisites and placement.

3

Required Courses

or

MUSC 455

Creative Aaivities

in

MUSC

Elementary School Music

(vocal emphasis)

3 3

3 3

-

Students seeking

Initial

Licensure must also declare a minor

in

secondary education and complete the following courses. (See

African Culture

MUSC 163 Music of the Non-Western World MUSC 140 Class Piano MUSC 240 Class Piano MUSC 270 Sight-Singing and MUSC 271 Music Theory MUSC 281 Music History II

Ear-Training

3

1

3 3

1

MUSC

282 Music History

3

235 Learning and Motivation 335 Assessment and Planning

3

Ensembles (Choose from

3

each may betaken

3

MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC MUSC

413 Strategies

for

Teaching Music

445 Content Area Reading, Writing and Study 490 Student Teaching**

Students seeking

Initial

participate in a large

Licensure

in

music

will

3

Skills

12

be required to

ensemble (wind or chorale)

for a mini-

mum

of seven semesters including at least four semesters in a

large

ensemble (wind ensemble or

chorale).

** As a minimum prerequisite to student teaching, students be required to pass a Music Education Piano Proficiency

Exam, which

minimum

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements 1

20 earned hours

is

85

required for graduation.

112

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

section of this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

site.

109 and

MUSC

credit

3

115)

Wind Ensemble

115 Instrumental Ensemble

118 Chorale 119 Vocal Ensemble 151 Jazz

and Show Choir

152 Opera Ensemble

183 String Ensemble

1

1

1

among

the following

3

Performance Studies

I,

II. III.

IV

22, 222, 322, 422 Performance Studies

I,

II,

III,

IV

Studies

I.

II,

III,

IV

Studies

I,

II, III,

IV

-

Lessons -

Brass)

Percussion)

23, 223, 323,

(Private

MUSC

No more than one

113 Jazz Band

(Private

MUSC

below.

MUSC

MUSC 121.221.321,421 MUSC

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements in

list

109 Beginning African Drumming Ensemble

(Private Lessons

of

in

II

Three additional credits from

my necessitate private lessons. Total

as specified

3

1

or

210 Introduction to Teaching

A minimum

3

or

this catalog)

will

in

I

the "Secondary Education and Professional Programs" seaion of

EDHM EDHM EDHM EDHM EDHM EDHM

162 Music

Credits

or

MUSC 388 Instrumental Techniques MUSC 456 Methods in Music Education MUSC 483 Choral Techniques MUSC â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Music History elective

Lessons -

423 Performance

Violin, Viola)

24, 224, 324,

(Private

124

a double major in music

licensure purposes. Appropriate advising materials with sug-

must be completed

MUSC 351 Conducting MUSC 375 Orchestration

may choose

education, early childhood education or special education for

300 level and at least one semester in a secondary performance medium (voice for an instrumentalist; instrument

*

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

424 Performance

Lessons - Woodwinds)

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


MUSC

1

25, 225, 325,

(Private

MUSC

II,

III,

IV

IV

131, 231. 331, 431 Performance Studies

I,

II,

III,

IV

I,

II,

III,

IV

-

Cello, Bass)

A passing

the

letters of

recommendation

score on the Department of Music proficiency test

either a formal audition or a video of the applicant's

Demonstrated proficiency

in

the use of technological applica-

tions for music education as assessed by the department's

in

I

technology specialist

African Culture

or

(if

Three appropriate

and

in

Piano)

130 Voice Class

MUSC

teaching license and teaching experience

of music

teaching and/or conducting

141, 241, 341, 441 Performance Studies

162 Music

initial

- Voice - Singing) -

An

field

426 Performance

II, III,

(Private Lessons

MUSC MUSC

I,

I,

(Private Lessons

MUSC

Studies

Studies

126, 226, 326,

(Private Lessons

MUSC

425 Performance

Lessons - Guitar)

tion to

163 Music of the Non-Western World

expected to have, or acquire

in

addi-

degree requirements, an appropriate background of

college level courses, to be determined by the department.

not taken as a required course)

MUSC 166 Surveyof American MUSC 230 Voice Class MUSC 273 Music Theory MUSC 281 Music History

MAT applicants are

(Appropriate background for a music concentration would

Jazz

include theory, history, ear training/sight singing, conducting

II

and piano

II

I

A

candidate for this program

at least

or

MUSC 282

Music History

(if

II

not taken as a

ing

one course either

MUSC 455

MUSC 363 Music of Bach, Handel and Vivaldi MUSC 364 Music of the Classical and Romantic Periods MUSC 367 Music by Women Composers MUSC 369 Music of the Twentieth Century MUSC 371 Counterpoint MUSC 372 Form and Analysis 1700-1900 MUSC 373 Composition MUSC 399 Special Topics in Music MUSC 472 Form and Analysis The Twentieth Century MUSC 499 Direaed Study in Music

in

will

be expected to have taken

general music methods prior to enroll-

A candidate missing such background MUSC 456 Methods in Music Education or

program.

in this

may take

required course)

proficiency.)

Creative Activities

in

Elementary School Music

in

addition to regular program requirements. •

Official transcripts of all

undergraduate and graduate

course work

Program Requirements

1:

I

Education Core Courses

II:

Total

minimum

credits:

21

EDMC 530 The Teacher as Researcher EDMC 531 The Standards-Based Classroom: Curriculum EDMC 532 The Teacher as Leader: From Issues to Advocacy EDMC 533 The Standards-Based Classroom: Instruction and Assessment

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

Credits

EDMC 538 The

for Diverse Learners

Professional Teacher (final

3 3 3

3

program course)

3

Music Courses

POSTBACCALAUREATE PROGRAM: LICENSURE - TEACHER OF MUSIC In

INITIAL

conjunction with the School of Education and Allied Studies

and the School of Graduate

Studies, the

program that

offers a postbaccalaureate

ate to obtain Massachusetts

music at the PreK-1 2 grade

initial

Department of Music qualifies a

music gradu-

licensure as a teacher of

lev?l (vocal, instrumental, general).

For additional current information concerning this program,

IN

TEACHING

MUSIC A minimum years of

3

Orff Schulwerk Teacher Training: Level

II

or

MUSC

562

may be

substituted for this course)

MUSC

Orff Schulwerk Teacher Training: Level.lll

559 Orff Schulwerk Teacher Training: Level

3

II

or

3 3

Concert Music

3

Successful completion of a comprehensive examination

Admission Requirements •

(MUSC 559

3 I

MUSC 503 Directed Study MUSC 564 Music in the Arts: A Cultural Perspective MUSC 569 Foundations in Music Education MUSC 575 Techniques for Arranging Classroom and

contact the Department of Music.

MASTER OF ARTS

MUSC 552 Seminar in Music Education Problems MUSC 558 Orff Schulwerk Teacher Training: Level

is

also required.

GPA of 2.75 based upon four undergraduate GPA based upon work

undergraduate

work

or a 3.0

Total

minimum

credits:

33

completed during junior and senior years •

A composite score parts of the

900 on the GRE General Test of

A bachelor's degree

in

quantitative

and verbal

music

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at mM.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

125


s

bSc

Philosophy

BRIDGEWATER STATE COIXEGE

FACULTY

Credits

One

Chairperson: Professor Aeon Skoble

three-credit, 100-level philosophy course

The following course

Professor: Robert Fitzgibbons

in

logic

is

3

required

3

PHIL 310 Symbolic Logic

Associate Professor: Catherine Womack Assistant Professors: William

At least two of the following courses

Devlin, Laura

in

the history

of philosophy are required

McAlinden

6

PHIL 301 Plato and Aristotle

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1379 Location: Tillinghast Hall, Room 340 Web site: www.bridgew.edu/philosophy

PHIL 303 Major Modern Philosophers PHIL 305 American Philosophy

At least two of the following area courses are required

6

PHIL 402 Knowledge and Truth PHIL 403 Ethics and Action

DEGREE PROGRAM â&#x20AC;˘

BA

PHIL in

Philosophy

404 Mind and Language

PHIL 450 Senior Seminar

Concentration: Applied Ethics

in

Philosophy (Writing Intensive

major Core Curriculum Requirement-CWRM) At least three additional courses

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR â&#x20AC;˘

A minimum Bachelor of Arts degree. in

A

minor

in

philosophy

is

also available.

philosophy provides a solid foundation for entry

into careers such as law, journalism, college teaching,

ment, and medical

ethics, as well as

manage-

preparation for graduate

philosophy and related disciplines.

in

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

section of this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

of philosophy as a

about the

mode

the problems, history and methods

in

of critical thinking deal with questions

priority of values;

the status of knowledge, truth and

consciousness; the nature of

The department to excel, provides

offers

art, religion,

science and politics.

numerous opportunities

for students

models of intelleaual excellence, and fosters

an atmosphere of mutual respect and open-mindedness. Faculty advisers

work

closely with students

who

wish to plan a course

of study within the philosophy program. Academically talented

students should contact the department chairperson for details

about

its

honors program. Extracurricular

activities include

Philosophy Club, which gives students from to discuss philosophical topics in an ner.

all

Total

Fulfill

requirements for the philosophy major with at least four

PHIL 203 Happiness and the Meaning of PHIL 204 Sex and Personal Relations

PHIL 205 Medical Ethics PHIL 210 Liberation Ethics

PHIL 222 Philosophy of Law PHIL 231 Amoralism, Egoism and Altruism

PHIL 234 Free

Will,

Determinism and Responsibility Total

For a minor in philosophy, a student

phy courses (18 in

credits). Interested

DOUBLE MAJORS

of 10 philosophy courses (30 credits)

is

required.

philosophy course work

must complete

six philoso-

students should contact the

Total

Philosophy

is

an excellent double major

the questions and

Grade Requirement

in

minimum

that

it

credits: 18

enriches

theoretical orientation of any other discipline.

Interested students, particularly those majoring

should contact the chairperson contributing to the major. individual program.

126

30

academic majors.

PHILOSOPHY MAJOR

in all

credits:

order to discuss an individual program relevant to

their

required

minimum

PHILOSOPHY MINOR

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

is

Life

majors a chance

open and constructive man-

The club also sponsors the Bhdgewater Journal of Philosophy,

grade of "C" or higher

30

courses from the following distribution.

chairperson

A

credits:

APPLIED ETHICS CONCENTRATION

the

which publishes student research and essays.

A minimum

minimum

critical abili-

they are applied to a variety of theoretical and practical concerns. Courses

Web site,

section of this catalog.

range of analytical, interpretive, evaluative and

human

3

9

The study of philosophy involves the development of a broad

ties as

required

philosophy

in

Core Curriculum Requirements

The Department of Philosophy offers a major leading to the

work

the

are required

Philosophy

The program

is

in

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

in

in

education,

order to discuss an


Philosophy

PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENTAL HONORS

PROGRAM The Philosophy Departmental Honors Program encourages students to excel

ance

philosophy, to provide models

in

for pursuing excellence,

and guid-

and to honor those students

who

demonstrate excellence. To be accepted into the departmental honors program, a student must be a philosophy major and

fulfill

the following criteria at the time of application to the philosophy

honors program\ •

A 3.3 GPA for all

philosophy courses to be used toward a

Bridgewater State College degree with a minimum of three philosophy courses completed^ •

A

3.3

GPA for all completed

course work to be used for a

Bridgewater State College degree •

At least 60 credits completed toward an undergraduate

degree For additional information concerning the

honors program

in

departmental

philosophy, please contact the department

chairperson.

The Department of Philosophy has a chapter of Phi Sigma Tau, the international honors society for philosophy.

open, regardless of major, to

average

in

two

more philosophy

or

GPA. Members receive a

Membership

sophomores and higher with

certificate

classes

and are

is

a 3.0

and a 3.2 cumulative eligible to

wear a

sash indicating membership as part of their graduation regalia. '

Upon admission

to the departmental honors program,

assume

a student's philosophy major advisor will

responsibility for advising the student in respect to the

honors program. 2

Students entering the Honors Program at or near the

minimum GPA higher grades

necessary

in

for in

admission should be aware that achieving

future philosophy courses will be

order to eventually reach the 3.5

GPA

in

philosophy required for completing the Honors Program.

GRADUATE PROGRAMS The department does not currently offer a graduate program. However, philosophy courses at the 400 exception of PHIL 405, PHIL 450, PHIL

may be taken

for

level,

with the

485 and PHIL 499,

graduate credit with the consent of the

Department of Philosophy.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalogladdenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

127


FACULTY

PHYSICS MAJOR

Chairperson: Associate Professor Martina Arndt

The Department of Physics offers two physics concentrations:

Graduate Program Coordinator:

a

Professor Jeffrey Williams

professional physics concentration and a general physics concentration. Both concentrations have a core

Professor: Edward Deveney

set of eight physics courses along with

Associate Professor: Thomas

ematics and chemistry.

Kling

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1386 Location: Conant Science Building, Room 115A Web site: www.bridgew.edu/physics

cognate courses

in

math-

PHYSICS CORE All

physics majors take the physics core courses and core

cognates.

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

BA

Credits

PHYS 243-244 General Physics Ml PHYS401 Modern Physics PHYS 402 Quantum Mechanics PHYS 414 Experimental Physics PHYS 433 Thermal Physics (Writing

Physics

in

Concentration: General Physics •

BS

in

Physics

Concentration: Professional Physics •

MAT

-

Physical Science

MAT

-

Physics

Core Curriculum Requirement

Physics

Geophysics*

3 Intensive in the Major

- CWRM)

3

3

3

Core Cognates

CHEM MATH

*lnterdisciplinary

3

PHYS 438 Electricity and Magnetism PHYS 439 Mechanics

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS •

8 4

141-142 Chemical Principles 151-152 Calculus

8

l-ll

6

l-ll

Minor

Total

minimum

credits:

41

Core Curriculum Requirements The Department of Physics necessary in

skills

strives to provide students

and knowledge

with the

to pursue successful careers

research, teaching or further study in graduate programs.

Programs

physics culminating

in

of Arts, Bachelor of Science

in

the degrees of Bachelor

and Master of Arts

in

Teaching

are offered.

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

seaion of

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

this catalog

Core Curriculum

at the

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

this catalog.

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS PROFESSIONAL PHYSICS CONCENTRATION The physics major with a professional physics concentration

BACHELOR OF ARTS/BACHELOR OF

designed to meet the needs of students going to graduate school

SCIENCE

in

The Department of Physics bachelor's degree

in physics.

with the necessary careers

in

offers

skills

A

in

physics provides students

and knowledge to pursue successful

research, teaching, graduate

many

and professional proother

fields.

specific future needs.

opportunities

Students

in

The department also offers students

on-campus research and

who

internships.

are contemplating majoring

in this

department

should be aware of the sequential nature of the course offerings. It is

of prime importance that students consult with the chair-

person of the department as soon as possible so that they can

complete degree requirements

in

field,

or jobs

in

science or engineering.

four years.

Requirements

Credits

Physics core courses

27

Physics core cognates

14

Each student

can plan a physics program with the help of a faculty adviser to

meet

physics or a related

programs leading to the

major

grams, industry, engineering and

is

Electives Nine credit hours of physics electives above the 100

from the

PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS

list

level

below

9

403 Mathematical Physics 409 General Relativity and Cosmology 422 Computer Simulation

435 Optics 442 Digital

Electronics

in

Physical Science

I

458 Advanced Electricity and Magnetism 459 Advanced Mechanics 460 Advanced Quantum Mechanics 498 Internship in Physics 499 Directed Study in Physics

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Physics BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE

Cognates

MATH MATH

251 Calculus

316

3

III

3

Differential Equations.

Total

——

minimum

credits:

56

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION Students

may choose

a double major

in

physics and elementary

education, early childhood education or special education for

GENERAL PHYSICS CONCENTRATION The physics major with

a general physics concentration

designed to meet the needs of students seeking jobs

fields.

It

also

would be an

combine with many of the minors offered with the physics core and

dent must take

six

teach-

effective

at the college.

MINOR IN SECONDARY EDUCATION (HIGH SCHOOL MIDDLE SCHOOL OR

major to

Along

PreK-1 2 SPECI a'lIST)'

physics core cognate courses, the stu-

hours of physics electives from the

Department of Physics and

the appropriate education department for further information.

is

computers, finance, biology, medicine,

ing, engineering, industry,

law and many other

in

licensure purposes. Please contact the

list

Students

below.

may minor

in

secondary education (high school, middle

school or PreK-1 2 specialist). Successful completion of this minor,

Requirements

Credits

Physics core courses

27

Physics core cognates

14

Physics Electives (three credits from below)

3

^r°'°?c^

'

Initial

Teacher Licensure. Please refer to the

"

physics

in

and

Massachusetts

Department of

Secondary Education and Professional Programs"

oT

in

for specific

physics provides highly motivated physics

'^'j^^' ^'^^ opportunities to

enhance

academic program

their

through intensive scholarly study and research designed to be of asslstance

5n

A I?

'""^

lull PHYS n. iwr PHYS PHYS PHYS

PHYS

The honors program

PHY^^l^n nnvr

or BS

will lead to

HONORS PROGRAM

'^'''^'''/y

PHyI til

BA

107 Exploring the Universe

teacher licensure requirements.

PHYS 107 Exploring the Universe PHYS 180 Energy and its Social Uses PHYS 403 Mathematical Physics lull

the program requirements of either a

postgraduatc employment or

in

1 o Advanced A^''"''^ Mechanics 459

* J J ^ u 460 Advanced Quantum Mechanics 498 Internship in Physics 499 Directed Study in Physics Total minimum

in

the pursult of an

physics. Contact the Department of Physics f«..f,,r+k^r ;of«rrv,^+;«r,^-««^«r„;r,« «i;«;k;i;tw or^r^l;^-,t;«n ano application. tor turther intormation conceminq a eligibility 7 a

advanced degree

in

GRADUATE PROGRAMS credits:

44

MASTER OF ARTS

PHYSICS MINOR

TEACHING

IN

PHYSICS Required Courses

PHYS 244 General PHYS 401 Modern

The Master of Arts

Physics

4 4

II

Physics

Additional Requirements Complete 10 additional

oped

credits in physics

10 Total

minimum

credits:

an

initial

Teaching degree

in

was

devel-

and middle school subject area teachers

license

Commonwealth

the

physics

in

and are seeking a professional

of Massachusetts. This

license

MAT program

is

designed to meet the "appropriate master's degree" require-

(PHYS) courses

acceptable to the physics ma[or

for high school

who have in

in

18

ment, which as set forth

is

in

part of the criteria for professional stage licensure,

the most recent

MA DESE

licensure "regulations.

Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies"

GEOPHYSICS MINOR A

section of the catalog for information regarding graduate pro-

gram minor

is

jointly offered

and Geography.

policies

and procedures.

with the Departments of Earth Sciences

For further information

chairpersons.

contaa the department

Admission Requirements •

A minimum undergraduate GPA years of

work

of 2.75

or a 3.0 undergraduate

based upon four

GPA based upon work

completed during the junior and senior years •

An

Three appropriate

Official transcripts of

initial

teaching license letters of all

recommendation

undergraduate and graduate course

work

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at

www. bridgew.edukatalog/addenda/ as

that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

129


Physics;

All

Program requirements

accepted students must enroll under the direaion of their

adviser

in

GRPP 501 Graduate Program

Planning, which

is

Education Core Courses

described under "Graduate Advisers and Graduate Program

Planning"

the "School of Graduate Studies" seaion of

in

this catalog.

Program Requirements GRPP

Credits

501 Graduate Program Planning

1

EDMC 530 The Teacher as Researcher EDMC 531 The Standards-Based Classroom: Curriculum EDMC 532 The Teacher as Leader: From Issues to Advocacy EDMC 533 The Standards-Based Classroom: Instruction and Assessment

Assessment

Professional Teacher (final program course)

3

Professional Teacher (final program course)

3

3

PHSC 501 Problem Solving

3

3

3

Introductory course

3

3

for Diverse Learners

3

3

for Diverse Learners

EDMC 538 The

EDMC 530 The Teacher as Researcher EDMC 531 The Standards-Based Classroom: Curriculum EDMC 532 The Teacher as Leader: From Issues to Advocacy EDMC 533 The Standards-Based Classroom: Instruction and EDMC 538 The

Education Core Courses

Credits

in

Physical Science

3

Concentration Electives Twelve (12) credits

in

electives at least three credits

from each area

12

Chemistry

Concentration Electives

MAT

students are expeaed to have, or acquire

in

CHEM 512 CHEM 550

addition to

degree requirements, an appropriate background of college

level

courses, to be determined by the department.

A minimum

approved graduate credits

of 18

in

the academic

area of concentration, which meet the academic and professional objectives of the student,

is

18

required

Successful completion of a comprehensive examination

is

minimum

credits:

Chemistry and the Environment

Earth Science

EASC EASC EASC EASC

501 Observational Astronomy

504 Observational Meteorology 550 Modern Developments in Earth Science 560

Special Topics

34

MASTER OF ARTS IN TEACHING GENERAL SCIENCE

PHYS PHYS PHYS PHYS

program

is

Earth Science

550 Physics forTeachers-A Modern Review 560

Special Topics

58 1

The Physics of the Environment

593 Special Topics

in

in

Physics Teaching

Secondary School Science

or

PHYS 594 This

in

PhysiG

also required. Total

Microcomputers as Laboratory Instruments

Special Topics in Junior High Science

I

inactive.

Capstone course

MASTER OF ARTS

IN

TEACHING

PHSC 590

Integrated Physical Science

PHYSICAL SCIENCE The Master of Arts

was developed teachers

in

Teaching degree

for high school

who have

an

initial

in

physical science degree

and middle school subject area

license in chemistry, earth sci-

ence or physics and are seeking a professional license

Commonwealth to

of Massachusetts. This

MAT

program

in is

the

defined

meet the "appropriate master's degree" requirement, which

is

part of the criteria for professional stage licensure, as set forth

in

the most recent Massachusetts Department of Elementary and

Secondary Education licensure regulations. Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies"

seaion of

this catalog for

information regarding program policy

and procedures.

Admission requirements •

A minimum undergraduate GPA years of

work

of 2.75

or a 3.0 undergraduate

based upon four

GPA based upon work

completed during the junior and senior years •

An

Three appropriate

Official transcripts of all

initial

teaching license letters of

recommendation

undergraduate and graduate

course work

130

3 Total

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

minimum

credits:

33


bSc

Political Science

BRIDGEVATER STATE COLLEGE

FACULTY

The

Chairperson: Professor George

science major (legal studies concentration) offers

political

students a background

Serra

law. This

Graduate Program Coordinator: Associate Professor Wendy Haynes

for professional careers in the field of

program provides a foundation

The

Professors: Michael Kryzanek, Shaheen Mozaffar

concentration tific

is

education

in

broad understanding of American

Instructor: Jodie Kluver

and

The

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1387 Street House,

Room

organizations

in

public service, private institutions

in

the United States.

major (public administration concentration)

political science

prepares students for a career focus

101

Web site: www.bridgew.edu/polisci

The

preparation for entry into advanced degree pro-

grams and professional careers political

politics.

designed to provide strong undergraduate scien-

Assistant Professors: Jordon Barkalow, Brian Frederick

Summer

law school and for

science major (American politics concentration)

political

offers students a

Associate Professors: Mark Kemper, Deniz Leuenberger

Location:

for

paralegal studies.

sectors at the federal, state,

and

designed for those students

who

in

the public and nonprofit

local levels.

The concentration

is

wish to pursue a Master of Public

Administration degree and/or a career

in this field.

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

BA

in Political

MAJOR

POLITICAL SCIENCE

Science

Concentrations: American

Politics, International Affairs,

Legal Studies, Public Administration

No Concentration

Master of Public Administration (MPA)

Grade Requirement

Concentrations: Civic and Nonprofit Leadership and

No grade lower than may be used to fulfill

Community Development

Administration, Sustainable

a "C-"

in

a political science (POLI) course

the requirements of the political science

major or minor. Students receiving a "D" or "F"

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS •

Civic Education Political

science course

in

a political

as political science majors or minors

but must either retake and successfully complete the course (with

and Community Leadership*

a grade of "C-" or better) or must successfully complete another

Science

• Interdisciplinary

may continue

course that

fulfills

the

same area

for the

major or minor.

minor

Required Courses

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

POLI

1

Credits

72 Introduction to American Government

POLI 250 Research Methods POLI 475 Senior Seminar

BACHELOR OF ARTS

(Writing Intensive

The department offers a Bachelor of Arts including five programs of study cal science

(American

in political

major (no concentration), a

Science

in Political

political

science major

3

Science

the Major Core Curriculum

CWRM)

3

political science

Distribution

I:

Complete

at least four

of the following courses

major

(international affairs concentration), a political science major

and a

in Political

3

Science

science: a politi-

politics concentration), a political science

(legal studies concentration)

Requirement -

in

in Political

major (public

POLI 260 International Relations POLI 274 Western

administration concentration).

12

POLI 201 Citizenship and Community Leadership

Political

Thought - Plato

to the-Present

POLI 275 Comparative Government

The

political science

major (no concentration) offers students

an understanding of governmental structures and cesses

in their

own

country and

program provides a foundation ence, public administration

in

for

political pro-

other parts of the world. This

graduate work

and international

POLI 277 American Government: State and Local POLI 279 Introduction to Public Administration POLI 285 Law and the Judicial Process

in political sci-

affairs, for

the study Distribution

of law,

and

and

for professional careers in teaching

and

political

at the POLI

science major (international affairs concentra-

tion) offers students

an understanding of the struaures and pro-

cesses that govern political and economic relations actors. This

program provides a foundation

for

international politics, international business

international law in

II:

the public

Complete

300

at least 15 credits

or POLI

400

15

level

private seaors.

The

in

in

these

and organization, and

among

global

graduate work

Notes Only three credits

in

each of the following may be applied to

the major, regardless of concentration, or the minor: POLI Internship

in Political

Science; POLI

499

Directed Study

498

in Political

and economics,

for a professional career

fields.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

13t


bSc

Political

Science

BRIPCEWATER STATE COLLEGE

Science;

praaicum

science (including POLI 301 Model

in political

Senate Praaicum and POLI 302 Moot Court and Mock

POLI 372 Legislative Process and Procedure POLI 391 The American Presidency

Trial

Practicum). Credit for internship, directed study

science

may be

and

special topics in political

applied to concentration requirements only

Distribution

is

made

POLI 375 American

minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

seaion of

and

this catalog

Core Curriculum

at the

Note that courses taken to

Web site,

9 satisfy Distribution

of

MAJOR

First

Concentration

politics.

The concentration

is

institutions

and

political

,

.

Politics: Liberty

organizations

in

Politics:

Rights of

POLI 368 American

Political

Thought

POLI 372 Legislative Process and Procedure POLI 375 American

public service, private

in

The

Accused

preparation for entry into advanced degree

in

programs and professional careers

,

Law and

POLI 344 Constitutional Law and

designed to provide a strong undergraduate social science education

Politics:

and Equality

concentration offers students a broad

understanding of American

III

Amendment

POLI 343 Constitutional

politics

and

Government

POLI 342 Constitutional Law and

The American

II

Mock Trial Practicum Law and Politics: The Powers

POLI 341 Constitutional

this catalog.

Politics

Behavior

POLI 301 Model Senate Practicum

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

American

Political

cannot count toward completion of Distribution IV POLI 302 Moot Court and

POLITICAL SCIENCE

Groups

at least nine credits

vwvw.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

seaion of

Interest

from the following courses

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

in

Complete

Distribution IV:

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

and

Political Parties

POLI 380 Public Opinion and Mass

36

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

one of the

POLI 379 Voters, Elections and Campaigns

by the department chairperson. Total

at least

following courses

if

they are related to the student's concentration. This determination

Complete

III:

POLI 376 Urban

the United States.

and

Political Parties

Interest

Groups

Politics

POLI 379 Voters, Elections and Campaigns

Grade Requirement

POLI 380 Public Opinion and Mass

No grade lower than a "C-" in a political science (POLI) course may be used to fulfill the requirements of the political science

POLI 389 Racial

major or minor. Students receiving a "D" or "F"

POLI 400 Special Topics

science course

may

continue as

political science

in

Politics in

a political

POLI 476

majors or minors

Women

and

POLI 479 Public Policy POLI 485 Honors Thesis

the

same area

for the

POLI 498 Internship

major or minor.

^

Required Courses

Science

in Political

Science

Science

in Political

Science

Credits

Notes 3

POLI 250 Research Methods

3

Political

in Political

Science

Thought - Plato to the Present

POLI 277 American Government: State and Local POLI 475 Senior Seminar

in Political

in Political

POLI 499 Directed Study

..

POL1 172 Introduction to American Government

POLI 274 Western

the United States

Politics

but must either retake and successfully complete the course (with

fulfills

Behavior

POLI 391 The American Presidency

a grade of "C-" or better) or must successfully complete another

course that

Political

in Political

the Major Core Curriculum

Science (Writing Intensive

Requirement - CWRM)

Only three credits

in

3

each of the following may be applied to

regardless of concentration, or the minor: POLI

3 3

in

Internship Science;

in Political

praaicum

Science; POLI

in political

499 Direaed Study

498

in Political

science (including POLI 301 Model

^^^^te Praaicum and POLI 302 Moot Court and Mock Trial Praaicum).

Distribution

I

Complete

:

at least

two

Credit for internship, direaed study

of the

6

following courses

science

may be

and

special topics in political

applied to concentration requirements only

POLI 201 Citizenship and Community Leadership

they are related to the student's concentration. This determina-

POLI 260 International Relations

tion

is

made

by the department chairperson.

POLI 275 Comparative Government

Total

POLI 279 Introduction to Public Administration

POLI 285 Law and the Judicial Process

-

Distribution

II

:

Complete

at least

one

/-

as specified

Government

Law and

i

of

1

credits:

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

of the

following courses

POLI 341 Constitutional

«

minimum

«. Core Curnculutn Requirements •

A minimum

Politics:

The Powers of

seaion of

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

132

if

this catalog.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

36


MAJOR

POLITICAL SCIENCE

Distribution

Complete

III:

one of the

at least

following courses

International Affairs Concentration The international students

affairs concentration

who wish An

in this field.

designed for those

is

among

in

Politics of

POLI 455 Totalitarian

and obtain a broader com-

nations

POLI 365 International

POLI 400 Special Topics

appropriate sequence of courses enables students

prehension of the relations

Political

our complex and

munity has increased the importance of this

POLI 488

number

field of special study.

of nation-states has multipled

continue to expand, so have opportunities for national, foreign

a "C-"

Internship

a political science (POLI) course

in

in Political

Science

each of the following may be applied to

in

a political

as political science majors or minors

same area

for the

Directed Study

498

in Political

science (including POLI 301

Model

Mock Trial

Credit for internship, directed study

may be

and

special topics in political

applied to concentration requirements only

if

they are related to the student's concentration. This determina-

major or minor.

tion

Required Courses

in political

499

Practicum).

science

must successfully complete another

a grade of "C-" or better) or

Science; POLI

in Political

Senate Practicum and POLI 302 Moot Court and

but must either retake and successfully complete the course (with

the

in

Science; practicum

the requirements of the political science

may continue

fulfills

the Third World

the major, regardless of concentration, or the minor: POLI

major or minor. Students receiving a "D" or "F"

course that

in

Science

in Political

POLI 499 Directed Study

Only three credits

Grade Requirement

science course

Science

Notes

service.

No grade lower than may be used to fulfill

in Political

and Development

Politics

POLI 498 Internship

and

governmental and non-governmental international organizations

and international

Science

Systems: Dictators and

Political

POLI 485 Honors Thesis

addition, as the

in Political

the Reign of Terror

dynamic world. The growing interdependence of the global com-

In

the Environment

POLI 392 Democratic Theory and Democratization

to pursue a graduate degree and/or a career

to acquire a cross-cultural perspective

3

Economy

POLI 361 International

is

made by the department

chairperson.

Credits

POL1 172 Introduction to American Government

3

POLI 250 Research Methods

3

in Political

Science

Total

minimum

credits:

Core Curriculum Requirements

POLI 260 International Relations

3

POLI 275 Comparative Government

3

A minimum

POLI 384 United States Foreign Policy

3

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

POLI 473 Globalization and Global Goverance

3

as specified

POLI 475 Senior Seminar

in Political

in

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

at the

Core Curriculum Web

site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

Intensive in the Major Core Curriculum

Requirement

of

section of this catalog

Science (Writing

36

-CWRM)

3

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

Distribution

I

:

Complete

at least

two

of the

6

following courses

POLITICAL SCIENCE

MAJOR

POLI 201 Citizenship and Community Leadership POLI 274 Western

Political

Thought - Plato

Legal Studies Concentration

to the Present

POLI 277 American Government: State and Local

The

POLI 279 Introduction to Public Administration

considering law-related careers

POLI 285 Law and the Judicial Process

legal studies concentration

II:

Complete at

least

two

an

of the

following courses

POLI 330 Asian

6

Politics

In

Political Relations

may thereafter pursue

institution training

them

for paralegal work.

knowledge

of the law

and

its

application to everyday

POLI 382 Latin American Government and

therefore not only gain a solid foundation

Politics

the Middle East

POLI 386 Canadian Politics

number

of sub-

have developed has grown dramatically. Moreover,

essential. Students

Politics of

are

further study in law school or

POLI 381 United States-Latin American Relations POLI 385 Government and

who

the private or p.ublic sectors.

today's society, the legal profession and the

fields that

POLI 377 Canadian-American

in

Having taken several law-related courses as undergraduates, graduates

Distribution

designed for students

is

the law, but

life is

now

choosing the legal studies concentration

will also

in

will

the various areas of

gain a valuable preparation for the

challenges that await

in

the professional world after graduation.

POLI 387 Government and Politics of Africa

POLI 388 Government and

Politics of Eastern

Europe

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at vmw.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

133


bSc

Science

Political

BRIDGEWATER STATE CCMXEGE

Grade Requirement

Credit for internship, direaed study

No grade lower than may be used to fulfill

a "C-" in a political science (POLI) course

science

the requirements of the political science

they are related to the student's concentration. This determina-

major or minor. Students receiving a "D" or "F"

may continue

science course

in

tion

a political

a grade of "C-" or better) or must successfully complete another fulfills

the

made

and

same area

for the

if

by the department chairperson. Total

minimum

credits:

36

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

major or minor.

special topics in political

applied to concentration requirements only

as political science majors or minors

but must either retake and successfully complete the course (with

course that

is

may be

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

Required Courses

Credits

POL1 172 Introduction to American Government POLI 250 Research Methods POLI 274 Western

Political

in Political

3

seaion of

Politics:

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

Core Curriculum

at the

Web

site,

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

to the Present

POLI 285 Law and the Judicial Process POLI 341 Constitutional Law and

in

section of this catalog

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

Science

Thought - Plato

as specified

this catalog.

The Powers of

MAJOR

POLITICAL SCIENCE

Government POLI 372 Legislative Process and Procedure POLI 475 Senior Seminar Intensive

in Political

Public Administration Concentration

Science (Writing

The public administration concentration

the Major Core Curriculum

in

Requirement

-CWRM)

students

who wish

to pursue a

degree and/or a career Distribution

I

:

Complete at

least

two

of the

6

following courses

POLI 201 Citizenship and Community Leadership

POLI 277 American Government: State and Local

science course at least

First

one of the 3

Law and

Politics:

Law and

Politics: Liberty

The

POLI 344 Constitutional Law and

Politics:

Rights of

the Accused

POLI 495 Administrative

Complete

Law and Regulation

at least six credits

6

PHIL 222 Philosophy of

Human

fulfills

the

must successfully complete another for the

major or minor.

Credits

POL1 172 Introduction to American Government

3

POLI 250 Research Methods

3

Human Liberties Mock Trial Practicum

in Political

Science

POLI 277 American Government: State and Local

3

POLI 279 Introduction to Public Administration

3

POLI 390 Public Finance

3

Intensive

in

in Political

Science (Writing

the Major Core Curriculum

Requirement

Law

-CWRM)

3

Rights and

POLI 302 Moot Court and POLI 368 American

Political

Thought

in Political

Science

POLI 485 Honors Thesis

in Political

Science

POLI 498 Internship

in Political

POLI 499 Directed Study

Distribution

Complete

at least

two

of the

6

POLI 201 Citizenship and Community Leadership POLI 260 International Relations POLI 274 Western

Science

in Political

I:

following courses

POLI 400 Special Topics

Political

Thought - Plato

POLI 275 Comparative Government

Science

POLI 285 Law and the Judical Process

Notes Only three credits

in

each of the following may be applied to

the major, regardless of concentration, or the minor: POLI Internship Science;

in Political

praaicum

Science; POLI

in political

499

Directed Study

498

in Political

science (including POLI 301 Model

Senate Praaicum and POLI 302 Moot Court and Mock Trial Practicum).

134

a political

as political science majors or minors

same area

POLI 475 Senior Seminar

from the

following courses

PHIL 235

may continue

in

Required Courses

and Equality

III:

a political science (POLI) course

the requirements of the political science

a grade of "C-" or better) or

course that

Amendment

POLI 343 Constitutional

Distribution

in

but must either retake and successfully complete the course (with

following courses

POLI 342 Constitutional

a "C-"

major or minor. Students receiving a "D" or "F"

POLI 279 Introduction to Public Administration

Complete

The concentration prepares

the public and nonprofit seaors at

the federal, state and local levels.

No grade lower than may be used to fulfill

POLI 275 Comparative Government

11:

in

designed for those

Grade Requirement

POLI 260 International Relations

Distribution

in this field.

students for a career focus

is

Master of Public Administration

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

to the Present


Political

Distribution

Complete

II:

at least 12 credits

Science

from the

Credits 12

following courses

Note that courses taken to

satisfy Distribution

toward completion of Distribution

I

cannot count

II.

POLI 201 Citizenship and Community Leadership POLI 341 Constitutional

Law and

Politics:

POL1 172 Introduction to American Government

3

POLI 260 International Relations

3

POLI 274 Western

3

Political

Thought-Plato to the Present

POLI 275 Comparative Government

The Powers

3

Three electives, at least one of which must be at the

Government POLI 376 Urban Politics of

POLI 300

-400

9

level

Only three credits of internship or directed study may be applied

POLI 400 Special Topics

in Political

Science

in Political

Science

toward the minor.

POLI 479 Public Policy Total

POLI 485 Honors Thesis POLI 495 Administrative POLI 498 Internship

Law and Regulation

in Political

POLI 499 Directed Study

INTERNSHIP

Science

An

Science

in Political

internship

Only three credits

Internship

in

each of the following may be applied to

in Political

Science; practicum

Science; POLI

in political

499

Directed Study

the internship program

in Political

Model

Mock Trial

available to

meet the program

may be

and

special topics in political

applied to concentration requirements only

of

1

20 earned hours

is

minimum

credits:

36

seaion of

dures follow college policy (see section on "Internships"

in

and

at the

an internship, a

political science 1

in

the

this catalog

).

major or minor

72 and a 300-level

political

and minors must have

and must have taken one

internship supervisor

must have achieved

required for graduation.

Core Curriculum

Web

Department of

Political Science.

apply to the major or the minor. students with an interest

site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

in

political

science

at least a junior standing.

Credits shall be limited to three unless

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

eligible for

must have already completed POL1

course. Interns

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

and

the approval of their major adviser and the political science

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

A

criteria.

federal, state

based on application to and subse-

is

supervisor. Non-political science majors

by the department chairperson. Total

stu-

science course and must receive the consent of the internship

if

they are related to the student's concentration. This determina-

made

all

quent selection by the internship supervisor. Application proce-

To be

Credit for internship, directed study

is

is

"Undergraduate Academic Experience" section of

Practicum).

tion

science

in political

governments and nonprofit organizations. Assignment to

local

498

science (including POLI 301

Senate Praaicum and POLI 302 Moot Court and

science

program

wide range of assignments are available with

the major, regardless of concentration, or the minor: POLI

credits: 21

PROGRAM

and nonmajors, who

dents, majors

Notes

minimum

more are approved by the

However, only three credits may It is

recommended

that those

the program confer with the intern-

ship supervisor as soon as possible

in

the semester before their

proposed internship.

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

HONORS PROGRAM

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION

The honors program

Students

may choose

a double major in political science

political

in political

science provides highly motivated

science majors with opportunities to enhance their aca-

demic program through intensive scholarly study and research designed to be of assistance

and

in

postgraduate employment or

the pursuit of an advanced degree

elementary education, early childhood education or special

the Department of

education for licensure purposes. Appropriate advising materials

cerning

eligibility

Political

in political

in

science. Contact

Science for further information con-

and application.

with suggested course sequences are available.

PI

POLITICAL SCIENCE A student may qualify as

MINOR

SIGMA ALPHA

The Department of

a political science minor by completing

Chapter) of

Pi

the following requirements:

society.

Grade Requirement No grade lower than a "C-" in a political science (POLI) course may be used to fulfill the requirements for the political science

political science

major or minor. Students receiving a "D" or "F" science course

may continue

in

Each

Political

Science has a chapter (the

Sigma Alpha, the national

year, the political science faculty selects

majors

who

Upsilon

Pi

political science

and

are juniors and seniors and

honor invites

who

have demonstrated outstanding academic accomplishments to join.

Each

initiate receives

an inscribed

certificate of

membership.

a political

as political science majors or minor

but must either retake and successfully complete the course (with a grade of "C-" or better) or must successfully complete another

course that

fulfills

the

same area

for the

major or minor.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

135


Political Scienc

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

Electives

As part

9-15

9-15 hours required

of the

eleaives, each student

in

must take three one-credit professional development modules

MASTER OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION The Department of

Political

(POLI

MPA

program provides profes-

agement, technology applications and

afifairs

at the federal, state

levels with flexible career opportunities in

and

local

POLI 598 Internship

in

Total

There are two areas

Course work program accommodates the needs of both precareer

gram requirements that take

As an alternative

into

account the student's academic

which an

MPA candidate may

program (including

six

complete a 39-credit-hour program. Up to ate graduate course

six

expeded

each of the areas.

seeking to earn a degree

a generalist

in

MPA track.

a concentration, a in

For students

minimum

of

two

the substantive area. Each

concentration also carries two additional required courses.

hours of profes-

sional internship), while in-career professionals are

in

to earning a degree within a concentration

eleaive courses must be taken

and no professional work experience are expected to complete

The substantive concentration areas are as follows:

to

Civic

Sustainable

An

additional three hours

and Nonprofit Leadership and Administration

hours of appropri-

work taken elsewhere may be

transferred

degree program.

fessional

The

in

may pursue

area, students

and professional background. Students with a bachelor's degree a 45-credit-hour degree

45

credits (precareer):

concentrate; eleaive courses are available

students and in-career professionals by offering alternative pro-

into the

minimum

Concentrations

Program Description

MPA

in

Public Administration.

nonprofit seaors.

The

39

credits (in-career):

Precareer students must complete an additional six hours

both the public and

of

policy.

minimum

Total

sional education to prepare persons for leadership roles in public

administration and public

two information man-

Public Administration Training Module). At least

the three modules must address elements of

Science offers the Master of Public

Administration (MPA) degree. The

506

Community Development must be taken

in

three one-credit pro-

development modules.

MPA Curriculum Admission Requirements

Both precareer and in-career students must complete a 24-hour

MPA core

curriculum

component

Detailed information about admissions

of the degree program. These

courses are:

Credits

3 in

3

Program Evaluation and

Policy Analysis

the "School

3

POLI 531 Public Personnel

3

POLI 541 Legislative-Executive Relations

of

GPA

of 2.75, an acceptable

GRE

MPA program faculty. To MPA applicants must have a

GRE General

MPA applicants

700-899 on the

Test.

To receive a conditional

must have

a composite score

quantitative and verbal parts of the

GRE

General Test •

A resume

Three

Law and Regulation

Additional Requirements

undergraduate

acceptance,

3

Public Administration

A minimum

composite score of 900 or greater on the quantitative and

or

in

the degree has not yet been awarded at the

verbal parts of the

3

Institutions

POLI 591 Capstone Seminar

if

receive a clear admit status,

POLI 532 Organizational Theory and Behavior for Public

POLI 542 Administrative

bachelor's degree from a four-year accredited college or

score and an interview with the

3

POLI 521 Public Finance

and Nonprofit

in

completion of the bachelor's degree •

Public Administration 1

provided

time of application, the successful applicant must be nearing

and Administration POLI 510 Introduction to Research

A

university;

POLI 501 Introduction to Public Institutions

POLI 51

is

of Graduate Studies" section of the catalog.

3

letters of

recommendation should come from profes-

sors or practitioners familiar with the student's academic

6 ability.

Students failing to meet the standard graduate admis-

See concentration descriptions for specific requirements. sions criteria

may

also be considered

on a conditional basis of

acceptance •

Official transcripts of all

undergraduate and graduate

course work

Contaa the School

of Graduate Studies to receive a catalog

application material.

136

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

and


Science

Political

MASTER OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION

POLI 532 Organizational Theory and Behavior for Public

and Nonprofit

No Concentration

Institutions

3

POLI 541 Legislative-Executive Relations

Core Courses

Credits

3

or

POLI 542 Administrative

Law and Regulation

POLI 501 Introduction to Public Institutions POLI 591 Capstone Seminar

and Administration POLI 510 Introduction to Research

POLI 51

in

Public Administration

Public Administration

3

3

Program Evaluation and Policy Analysis

1

in

3

3

POLI 521 Public Finance

3

POLI 531 Public Personnel

3

Additional Concentration Requirements POLI 571 Foundations of Civic and Nonprofit Theory and Administration

POLI 532 Organizational Theory and Behavior for

and Nonprofit

Public

3

POLI 572 Nonprofit Resource Development and

Management

3

3

Institutions

Electives

POLI 541 Legislative-Executive Relations

9

3

As part of the nine

credits required in electives,

each student

or

POLI 542 Administrative

must take three one-credit professional development modules

Law and Regulation

(POLI

POLI 591 Capstone Seminar

Public Administration

in

3

Electives

15

As part of the

5 credits required

1

in

506

Public Administration Training Module). At least

management, technology applications and

Public Administration Training Module). At least

The remaining

two

six credits in electives

management, technology applications and

POLI 503 Directed Study

2 credits

in

policy.

electives

must be seleaed from

of

POLI 502 Research

1

of

the courses listed below:

the three modules must address elements of information

The remaining

two

eleaives, each student

must take three one-credit professional development modules (POLI

506

the three modules must address elements of information

policy.

POLI 513 Strategic Planning and Performance Measurement

must be selected, with

in

adviser approval, from the 500-level Political Science (POLI)

Public Administration

POLI 533 Administrative Ethics

course offerings.

POLI 534 Public Service Leadership Total

minimum

credit (in-career):

39

POLI 592 Special Topics

Total

Students with a bachelor's degree and no professional

work experience must complete

a six-credit internship in

6

NOTE: Internship (598), directed study or research (503 and 502), and special topics (592) in political science credits may be they are related to the student's concentration. This is

made

by the

MPA coordinator.

Total

minimum

credits (in-career):

internship

6

NOTE: Internship (598), directed study or research (503 and 502), and special topics (592) in political science credits may be applied to the elective courses and other concentration require-

credits (precareer):

45

ments only

if

they are related to the student's concentration. This

determination

is

made

by the

MASTER OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION

MPA

Total

coordinator.

minimum

credits (precareer):

and Nonprofit Leadership and Administration Concentration

MASTER OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION

The purpose of the

Sustainable

Civic

civic

and nonprofit leadership and

administration concentration istrative skill: in civic

is

to develop leadership

and admin-

strengthening organizational capacity, fostering

and democratic

life,

understanding of the

and building

social capital

historical, political,

protection,

POLI 501 Introduction to Public Institutions and

POLI 51

1

Program Evaluation and

in

Public Administration

Policy Analysis

to develop leadership

and

and administrative

skills in

economic development, environmental

social well-being at local, regional, national

and

Core Courses

Credits

POLI 501 Introduction to Public Institutions 3

POLI 510 Introduction to Research

is

international levels of governance.

Credits

Administration

Community Development Concentration

integrating sustainable

economic, social and

3 3

POLI 521 Public Finance

3

POLI 531 Public Personnel

3

and Administration POLI 510 Introduction to Research POLI 51

1

Program Evaluation and

3 in

Public Administration

Policy Analysis

POLI 521 Public Finance

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at

45

The purpose of the sustainable community development concentration

through

technological aspects of civic and nonprofit organizations.

Core Courses

39

Students with a bachelor's degree and no professional

work experience must complete a six-credit in addition to the requirements above

applied to the elective courses and other concentration require-

determination

minimum

Internship

addition to the requirements above

if

Public Administration

POLI 598 Internship: Public Administration

Internship

ments only

in

www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

3 3 3

137


Science

Political

POLI 531 Public Personnel

3

pursuing further graduate work at the doctoral

POL! 532 Organizational Theory and Behavior for

and Nonprofit

Public

Institutions

3

3

POLI 541 Legislative-Executive Relations POLI 542 Administrative Law and Regulation POLI 591 Capstone Seminar

3

Additional Concentration Requirements POLI 551 Managing Economic and Community 3

Development credits required in eleaives,

506

(POLI

Public Administration Module). At least

ment, technology applications and

The remaining

six credits in

of course

of the

â&#x20AC;˘

eleaives must be selected from

is

carefully designed

Professional

Development Modules

â&#x20AC;˘

minimum

of

in

A six-credit

internship experience (depending

required for

minimum

all

credits (in-career):

background.

39

in

addition

above

6

NOTE: Internship (598), direaed study or research (503 and 502), and special topics (592) in political science credits may be applied to the elective courses and other concentration require-

they are related to the student's concentration. This the

MPA coordinator.

Total

minimum

credits (precareer):

45

Requirement program

offers

program.

All

requirement, which

in

some degree

of flexibility for exit

students are required to

most cases

will require

fulfill

an

exit

passing a written

comprehensive examination. This one-day examination allows faculty to test students' mastery of

and issues covered at least

examination and

in

prin-

the core curriculum. Students must

30 hours will

fundamental

of the degree

program to

is

preprofessional students and will be available

as an elective for those professionals their

experience must complete a six-credit internship

made by

upon pro-

fessional experience) at the local, state or federal level

Management

Public Administration

to the requirements listed

modules

Internships

Students with a bachelor's degree and no professional work

have completed

register for a

are taught on Saturdays during the semester.

Internship

for the

all

Program

special relevance to public service. Normally these

Total

program

to

and approved before the student

The program requires that students

POLI 598 Internship: Public Administration

ciples

open

three one-credit modules, offered each semester on topics of

POLI 592 Special Topics

this

is

the criteria established by the department.

Distinctive Features of the

policy.

POLI 552 Municipal Organization and

from

The

credit.

advances to the next stage.

Public Administration

MPA

hours of

manage-

POLI 534 Public Service Leadership

The

1

especially appropriate for students wishing to

is

who meet

proposal

POLI 533 Administrative Ethics

Exit

for a total of 5

with his/her adviser and to phase the work so that the projea

POLI 513 Strategic Planning and Performance Measurement

is

work

Departmental standards require the student to work closely

POLI 503 Directed Study

determination

hours of graduate

granted under this

students

POLI 502 Research

if

is

the student completes both an internship and a thesis

if

39 hours

thesis option

the courses listed below:

ments only

six

3

each student

two

an additional

9

must take three one-credit professional development modules three modules must address elements of information

will carry

pursue a doaorate after completing the MPA, but

Eiectives

As part of the nine

program, depending on their program admission category.

credit. Credit for a public service internship

plus

POLI 561 FoundationsofSustainability and Sustainable

in

a master's

Students approved for this option must complete the 39- to 45-

option

Development

level,

substituted for the comprehensive examination.

The master's thesis

Public Administration

in

may be

thesis

credit

or

in

appropriate circumstances, such as a student interested

In

sit

have two opportunities to pass the

examination.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

who

wish to enhance


Psychology]

FACULTY

PSYC 242 Biopsychology PSYC 310 Social Psychology PSYC 320 Research Methods

Chairperson: Associate Professor Jonathan Holmes

Graduate Program Coordinator:

in

Associate Professor John Calicchia

3

3 in

Psychology (Writing Intensive

-CWRM)

the Major Core Curriculum Requirement

PSYC 352 Psychology of Learning PSYC 360 Psychology of Personality

Professors: Elizabeth Englander, Ruth Hannon, Margaret

3 3 3

Johnson, Orlando Olivares, David Richards, Susan Todd In addition,

Associate Professors: Teresa

psychology majors must select

five elective

King, Sandra Neargarder,

courses as follows:

Jeffrey Nicholas, Elizabeth Spievak

Advanced Psychological Studies

Assistant Professors: Tina Jameson, Michelle Mamberg, Brendan Morse,

Amanda

one of the following courses PSYC 349 Perspectives on the Holocaust PSYC 350 Special Topics in Psychology PSYC 421 Psychology of Human Differences PSYC 426 Comparative Psychology PSYC 427 History of Psychology PSYC 460 Neuropsychology PSYC 490 Senior Seminar (Writing Intensive Core Curriculum Requirement-CWRM)

Select

Shyne, Melissa Singer

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1385 Location: Hart Hall, Room 325 Web site: www.bridgew.edu/psychology

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

BS

MA

in -

Psychology

3

in

the Major

Psychology

Biobehavioral, Cognitive and Social Psychological

Studies

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR

Select

Psychology

PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAM BACHELOR OF SCIENCE The objectives of the Department of Psychology are to 1)

provide

all

students with an understanding of psychology

and what psychologists do; a

background

better; 3) give

in

2) give

psychology that

students (where applicable)

will

help

them do

their jobs

placement

related occupations; 4) give our majors

who

in

become permit them

intend to

and success

in

graduate schools. Note: The Bachelor of Arts

in

Psychology

is

inactive.

PSYCHOLOGY MAiOR Grade Requirement A psychology major must

Credits receive a

"C"

or better

in

3

230 Cross-Cultural Psychology 313 Industrial and Organizational Psychology

337 Cognitive Psychology

344 Drugs and Human Behavior 355 Behavior Analysis 410 Applied

Social Psychology

440 Sensation and Perception 445 Psychology of Consciousness 474 Forensic Psychology

and Practicum and Research

one of the following courses PSYC 215 Service-Learning in Psychology PSYC 269 Psychology of Criminal Behavior PSYC 370 Abnormal Psychology PSYC 465 Health Psychology PSYC 470 Clinical Psychology PSYC 496 Personnel Practicum PSYC 497 Research PSYC 498 Clinical Practicum PSYC 499 Directed Study in Psychology

Select

psychology-

professional psychologists sufficient preparation to to be competitive in achieving admission to

of the following courses

Clinical Studies

our terminal majors sufficient training to enhance

their opportunities for vocational

one

any

3

Additional Electives

psychology (FSYC) course applied to the major. Otherwise, a

Any two psychology courses not already taken above

6

student must repeat the course(s) for a higher grade. Please see

"Repeat Courses" seaion of

in

Cognate Requirement

the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

One

this catalog.

PSYC 100 Introductory Psychology 3 PSYC 150 Orientation to the Psychology Major (All psychology majors must successfully complete PSYC 150 during their first year as a degree-seeking psychology major)

PSYC 201 PSYC 224

Statistics for

Psychology

Child Psychology

4

biology laboratory course from the following

BIOL 100 General Principles of Biology BIOL 102 Introduction to Zoology BIOL 121 General Biology

I

Total

minimum

credits:

44

1

3

3

or

PSYC 227 Developmental Psychology

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at wm/.bhdgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

139


Psychology Core Curriculum Requirements

sis

A minimum

essential

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

seaion of this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

component

of the program, with

1

is

an

5 credits of praaica

and internships required.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

on cognitive-behavioral techniques. Experiential learning

Admission Requirements

site,

GRE General

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

Three

seaion of

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

this catalog.

test scores

letters of

recommendation

Official transcripts of all

undergraduate and graduate

course work

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION AND SPECIAL EDUCATION Students

may choose

a double major

in

psychology or a closely related •

gested course sequences are available.

PSYC 100 Introductory Psychology

3

the needs

minimum

credits:

18

psychology provides highly motivated

psychology majors with opportunities to enhance their academic

program through intensive scholarly study and research designed of an

postgraduate employment or

advanced degree

in

minimum

Master of Arts degree

of 61 approved graduate in

psychology. Students

must complete a written comprehensive examination before

All

and

1

students

will

complete a minimum 46-credit academic core

5-credit clinical core (including

praaicum and

internship).

Grade Requirement

HONORS PROGRAM

in

credits for the

15 Total

to be of assistance

a personal interview from

graduation.

of the individual student

in

GRE

the field

in

will also receive

Students must complete a

Credits

fit

of 3.0, above-average

Requirements for the Degree

PSYCHOLOGY MINOR

The honors program

candidates

Final

either

the Admissions Committee

Appropriate advising materials with sug-

Five other psychology courses to

some experience

in

field

A minimum undergraduate GPA scores and

psychology and elemen-

tary education, early childhood education or special education for licensure purposes.

Applicants must possess an undergraduate degree

in

the pursuit

psychology. Contact the Department of

Psychology for further information concerning

Students

in

the

MA in

Psychology must achieve a grade of B- or

better in any courses taken

degree. Students

may

which

will

repeat only one graduate course for which

they have received a grade of B- or •

be credited toward the

less.

Academic Core

eligibility

First

and application.

Year Courses

The following courses must be taken within the Department of Psychology.

GRADUATE PROGRAM

Credits

Fall

PSYC 505 Research Methods and Design PSYC 509 Foundations of Clinical Practice PSYC 511 Theories of Psychotherapy

3

1

MASTER OF ARTS The Department of Psychology offers a graduate program leading to the Master of Arts

the student to

sit

health counselor viduals

in

psychology. This program, which prepares

for the in

It

for licensure as a

indi-

a variety of behavioral, cognitive and

may

emo-

also serve as a steppingstone to further

in

psychology

a clinical program

is

with a curriculum designed to provide a firm foundation

understanding of as specific

skills in

human

behavior and

statistics are

tools for clinical professionals

studies

clinical disorders,

in

the

as well

-

emphasized as essential

e.g., in

performing

and program evaluations, and

with the empirical

PSYC 506 Research Methods and Design PSYC 512 Evaluation Techniques PSYC 575 Psychopathology

literature.

in

clinical out-

staying current

Students are exposed to a range of

empirically supported therapeutic methods, with special

First

3 3

year courses must be completed before beginning sec-

ond year courses. Fall

empha-

PSYC 500 Developmental Human Psychology PSYC 541 Psychotherapy; Theory and Practice

3 I

3

Spring PSYC 513 Psychopharmacology Nonmedical Professionals

for

PSYC 542 Psychotherapy: Theory and

140

3

II

psychotherapy and psychological assessment.

Research methods and

come

Spring

Second Year Courses

graduate training (PhD or PsyD).

The Master of Arts degree

3

mental

Massachusetts, equips students to help

who may have

tional challenges.

examination

3

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

3 Practice

II

3


Psychology n •

Other Program Requirements The following courses may be taken

at

any time, assuming

any prerequisites have been met.

PSYC 508 Advanced Seminar

3

PSYC 516 Multicultural Counseling PSYC 517 Career Information and Placement PSYC 518 Theory and Process of Group Interaction

3 3 3

Seminar and Research All

students are required to complete one of the following

two courses. PSYC 504 Research

4

(Thesis)

or

PSYC 508 Advanced Seminar •

Clinical All

Core

students must complete 100 hours of practicum and

600

hours of internship.

PSYC 591 PSYC 592

Practicum

Clinical

3

Internship

(maximum

of six credits each semester)

Important: Only 500-level courses the

in

MA program

in

will

12

be accepted for credit

psychology. Degree-seeking students

may not transfer any second

year courses into the program.

Under current guidelines established by the commonwealth, students completing the program of study

be

eligible (after

psychology

will

completing the required number of post-

graduate supervised for licensure as a

in

clinical

hours) to

sit

for the

mental health counselor Total

in

examination

Massachusetts.

minimum

credits:

61

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

14t


bSc

Work

Social

BRIPGfcWATfcR STATE COU-FC^h

FACULTY

Welfare acquaints students with the in

Acting Chairperson: Assistant Professor Arnaa Alcon

30 hours of community

SCWK 338 Graduate Program Coordinator:

Associate Professor

minimum

Mark Brenner

ing

Professors: Rebecca

Anna

how

field

as they participate

service in a social service agency. In

Work Praaice, students spend a 90 hours during one semester at an agency learnfunaions and about the professional roles of social Introduaion to Social

of

it

workers. This course lays the foundation for the senior year

Leavitt, Beverly Lovett,

field

(SCWK 498). The field experience meets from September through May and entails a minimum of 41 hours

experience course

Martin-Jerald

Associate Professors: Sabrina Gentlewarrior,

under the supervision of a professional

Lucinda King-Frode

Master of Social Work

Assistant Professors: Kathleen

Barbara Bond,

Bailey,

detail in the

Emily Douglas, Karen Fein, Jude Gonsalvez, David O'Malley,

level.

social

Each of these courses

"Course Descriptions" seaion of

Note: The Bachelor of Arts

worker

in Social

Work

is

is

at the

described

in

this catalog.

inaaive.

Jing Tan

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1389 Location: Burrill Office Complex Web site: www.bridgew.edu/socialwork

WORK MAJOR

SOCIAL

Grade Requirement

A minimum

MSW Social Work

Social

in

Please see "Repeat Courses" Policies"

SCWK SCWK SCWK SCWK SCWK SCWK SCWK

Social Welfare

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS BACHELOR OF SCIENCE The Department of Social Work offers an undergraduate program leading to the Bachelor of Science degree.

welfare

is

also available. The curriculum

is

A

minor

in social

for practice

work

with various

populations and, especially, with the region's diverse and vulnerable populations. The program builds on a liberal arts perspective,

providing students with a foundation for

effective

communication and

importance to them

in

critical

and mental

work majors

ation for advanced standing at social

in

also complete the

and may be

chronic care

program

schools of

work.

The college's programs within the Department of Social Work, both the BS and

Work

Social

work

MSW degrees, are accredited

LCSW

level after

level

completing their bachelor's degree and at the

after completing their

MSW degree.

The program integrates theory with three required courses held

in

munity social service agencies.

142

by the Council on

Education, allowing graduates to apply for social

licensure in Massachusetts at the licensed social worker

(LSW)

field

experience through

conjunaion with a variety of com-

SCWK 250

320 Human

Behavior and Social Environment

3

Human

Behavior and Social Environment

321

1

II

3

3

338 Introduaion to Social Work Practice

3

350 Social Welfare Policy 375 Data Analysis for Social Work

3 3

Statistics for

Psychology

SOCI 391 Seminar:

Data Analysis

Social

SCWK 380 Research Methods in Social Work SCWK 431 Social Work Praaice with Individuals, and Groups

Families

432

Social

Work

SCWK 498

Field

3

3

Communities

Practice with

3

Experience

in

Social

Work (two semesters;

each semester)

12

in

eligible for consider-

some graduate

3

Elective

health; domestic

abuse, family court and probation; residential settings services. Social

250 Introduction to Social Welfare 270 Social Work Issues of Diversity and Oppression

six credits

Career opportunities are vast and varied and include positions

and elder

the "Undergraduate Academic

and Organizations

be of daily

professional praaice.

child proteaive services, juvenile justice

in

this catalog.

or

SCWK

thinking,

ethical behavior that will

well prepared for graduate study

work (SCWK)

the major coursework with a

or

designed to prepare

service fields. Students learn social

methods, theories, values and ethics

seaion of

PSYC 201

in social

students for beginning generalist professional practice

work and other human

in

in all social

Credits

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR •

required

grade lower than "C-" must be repeated prior to graduation.

Work

BS

is

and cognate courses required

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

grade of "C-"

One course

in

social

work

3

Required cognates PSYC 100 Introductory Psychology

3

SOC1 102 Introduction to Sociology

3

One semester

3

in

a biology course (choose one)

BIOL 100 General Principles of Biology

BIOL 102 Introduction to Zoology

A Human Approach

BIOL 110 Biology: BIOL 111

BIOL

1

Human

12 Biology

Heredity

and Human Thought

BIOL 115 Microbial World and You BIOL 117 Environmental Biology BIOL 121 General Biology

Introduction to Social

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

I


Social Work

BIOL 128 The Biology of

Human

ADMISSION TO THE SOCIAL WORK

Sexuality

PROGRAM

Recommended Social Work Electives SCWK/WMST 304 The Psychosocial Development of Women SCWK 305 Child Welfare SCWK 333 Current Issues in Aging: A Multidisciplinary

Admission Requirements To be formally admitted to the social work program, a student must:

Perspective

SCWK 334 Intervention with Family Systems SCWK 376 Social Work with Adolescents and Young Adults SCWK 392 Treating Childhood Sexual Abuse SCWK 399 Special Topics in Social Work SCWK 41 5 Social Services in Alcohol and Substance Abuse SCWK 435 School Social Work - History, Theory and Issues SCWK 446 Social Work Practice with Groups SCWK 499 Directed Study in Social Work Total

minimum

credits:

work

Meet with an assigned

Complete a minimum of 36 hours of Core Curriculum

social

adviser.

Requirements that include ENGL 101 Writing 102 Writing

II,

COMM

130

and ENGL

I

Human Communication

Skills,

SOC1 102 Introduction to Sociology, and a biology course (see

list

under Required Cognates). PSYC 100 Introductory

Psychology •

54

is

also required.

Have completed 60 hours of course work with a minimum overall

GPA

and

of 2.5

a

minimum GPA

of 2.7 in social work.

GPA between 2.0 and 2.5 may petition the work program admissions committee that they be accepted into the major due to special circumstances. If the decision of the committee is favorable, such students will be Students with a

Core Curriculum Requirements

social

A minimum

of

20 earned hours

1

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

section of this catalog

and at the Core Curriculum

granted conditional acceptance only to the program.

Web site, •

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

HONORS PROGRAM in social

work provides

work majors with opportunities

to be of assistance in postgraduate

advanced degree

Social

Work for

270 with a

to

highly motivated

enhance

their

• Demonstrate competency

academic

tion since such skills are

in social

employment

in oral

and written communica-

fundamental to and

ENGL 101 Writing ENGL 102 Writing and COMM 130 Human Communication skills with a minimum grade of

pleted

work. Contaa the Department of

further information concerning eligibility

II

I,

A

grade of "C" or "C-"

"C-I-" in

each course.

courses

may be accepted

if

SOCIAL WELFARE MINOR sional

programs that interface with

in

one

of these

the student agrees to consult the

Writing Center and give proof that basic

minor seeks to acquaint students

utilized in

everyday social work practice. Students must have com-

or in the pursuit

and application.

This

social

and no

(not including cognates) of 2.7

admission committee.

program through intensive scholarly study and research designed of an

SCWK

and

work course social work course grades below "C-". Students falling slightly below these standards will have their grade performance reviewed by the social work program

seaion of this catalog.

social

SCWK 250

GPA

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

The honors program

Have completed

skill

problems

a

in

given area are identified and addressed. in

• Complete an application for admission to the social

majors and preprofes-

social

work

(e.g.,

work

program. This application includes basic biographical data,

sociology,

psychology, anthropology, health, education, counseling, busi-

information on employment and volunteer experiences, and

ness, prelaw, premedicine, recreation) with the evolution of the

a two-to-four-page self-evaluation of the student's inter-

social welfare

struaure

in

(SCWK 250), the programs (SCWK 350) and (SCWK 270).

est,

the United States

readiness and suitability for a career

policies that result in social welfare

purpose of the self-evaluation

populations at particular

commitment

risk

application

Required courses

Credits

SCWK 250 Introduction to Social Welfare. SCWK 270 Social Work Issues of Diversity and Oppression SCWK 320 Human Behavior and Social Environment SCWK 350 Social Welfare Policy 1

Six additional credits in social

SCWK SCWK 498

with the exception of

SCWK 432

and

work

and purposes of

social

work. The

available through the student's assigned

faculty adviser

in

the Department of Social Work. The appli-

cation should be reviewed by the student's adviser and an

3 3

3

work

faculty

member.

Submit a copy of his/her degree audit that provides an upto-date indication of cumulative and social work CPAs.

Be successfully reviewed by the

social

work

faculty. All

information obtained through the admission process

6

minimum

work. The

additional social

SCWK 431, Total

to the goals

in social

to reflect the applicant's

3

elective courses

338,

is

is

credits:

18

held

in

will

be

confidence. Knowingly making a false oral or writ-

ten statement during the admission process could result denial of admission to the program.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

in


Social Work V

BRIOGEU'ArER STATE COLLEGE

I

â&#x20AC;˘

Sign a statement indicating that he/she has read

and

Ethics. This

and

is

code

printed

is

in

will

Code

follow the National Association of Social Worker's

the Encyclopedia of Social

of

Work

NASW Web site (www.naswdc.

available through the

and program placement resources, are discussed. each applicant

Applicants are notified

in

writing by the social

work program

admissions committee about the outcome of the admission

by the Council on Social

Work Education

will

equivalency credit with the possible exception of Transfer students

Work

300-level required social

curriculum.

be recom-

the basis of these variables.

field

education coordinator discusses the placement with

the student and arranges for an agency contaa. The student

decision

work faculty, provided the course is same course in the Department of Social

reached by the

is

final

education coordinator after con-

field

and the agency

sultation with the student

Suggested

supervisor.

readings and preplacement contacts are worked out on an individual basis.

would be below

work course offered on an off-campus

Work's curriculum as determined through the

agreement by the

Admission to

official articulated

faculty after review.

SCWK 338

Introduction to Social

Work

Practice

It is

recommended

that each student join the National

Association of Social Workers during the semester prior to field

placement.

Retention

praaice course and junior year

after being formally

338, the combined

work experience,

admitted into the social work program. They

should have completed of 2.7

SCWK field

SCWK 320

or be taking

work courses and 2.5

in social

achieved prior to admission to

SCWK

it

concurrently.

overall

must be

338. Students must also

in

the Social

Students must remain

Work Major

in full

compliance with

policies

and procedures of the Department of

college

and the Council on

may be terminated from professional

Students are eligible for admission to

A GPA

and possible

will

qualified social

duplicative of the

initial

for the student

mutual expeaations and available learning opportunities. A

250.

by a Bridgewater State College social work faculty person or

CSWE

needed, are to be

SCWK

Performance evaluations of any fieldwork courses completed are also required. The only other course exception

identified during the if

agency options are explored. A particular setting

mended on

coordina-

then meets with the agency supervisor to discuss the placement,

must provide evidence that these courses

courses within the Department of Social

fully

interview,

Additionally,

field

be granted

correspond with the goals and objeaives specified

sufficiently

other

may have been

program admission

applicant's

The

Only social work courses from four-year colleges accred-

site

Issues of concern that

tor.

process.

in

interviewed by the social work

addressed with the applicant. Goals

org).

ited

is

Social

Work

social

in detail in

Work, the

work

if,

in

the

faculty, violations of

the department's admission,

termination and appeals policies and procedures. Dismissal from

two or

field

two

placements due to unacceptable performance and/

more

or

failures in

any

social

work course may

result in

the termination of the student from the social work program.

urged to obtain a copy of

and Sciences.

Social

this

All

in social work are strongly document from the Department of

students wishing to pursue a major

education coordinator discusses

Social

Education. Students

professional and/or ethical codes have occurred. These violations are discussed

and the Practicum/lnternship Form required by the School of Arts

faculty's field

requirements,

the social work program

judgement of the

complete the department's Junior Prospedive Intern Data Form

The social work

all

Work. Course work with a grade lower than "C-" must be

repeated prior to graduation.

the placement with the student and arranges for an agency con-

taa. The student then meets with the agency supervisor to discuss the placement, mutual expectations and available learning opportunities.

A

final decision

is

reached by the

field

education

coordinator after consultation with the student and the agency

MASTER

IN

worked out on an

Admission to

SCWK 498

Bridgewater State College's Master

Field Experience in

is

eligible for

placement

in

SCWK 498,

the 410-1-

clock hour senior year fieldwork experience, after being formally

admitted into the social work program and after completing

SCWK 320

and

SCWK

338.

dent applying for senior

In

field

an appointment with the

the spring semester each stu-

placement

field

to

in

May and

the following

work and

make

fall.

later

than Feb.

1

5 for

Placements are from September

are not available during the summer. Evening

weekend placements All

required to

coordinator to discuss options

and procedures. Applications are due no placement

is

and

are not available.

program

is

and

internationally.

education review committee. The needs, strengths

interests of the students, as well as availability of

Work (MSW)

to prepare

work educa-

The mission of the

MSW

advanced professional practitioners to

address regional needs, promote social

justice,

and enhance the

strengths and resilience of communities, families and individuals.

The program

grounded

will

prepare advanced professionals

in resilience

approach

systems by building and reinforcing the

will

client's

intergenerational system, to identify

and community components sufficiency

in

work with

is

client

given to the

what can be done

to effect

individuals,

order to promote greater

and constructive functioning.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

are

strengths and

resources to address areas of concern. Attention

agency

who

theory and a strengths-based approach

for intergenerational praaice. This

change and strengthen relationships among

applications for field placement are reviewed by the social field

in Social

accredited program reflects the purposes of social

Work

student

WORK

Mission

individual basis.

tion nationally

A

SOCIAL

Suggested readings and preplacement contacts are

supervisor.

Social

GRADUATE PROGRAM

groups self-


Social Work

Part-time Program

The Curriculum In

work

order to prepare graduates to

of client

MSW program

the

provides a resilience theory and strengths-

Designed

emphasizes

critical

adapt and evaluate interactions for the demographic and

cultural

groups

'

,

30

includes ^.

.

work values and

credits with content

and

fare policy

ethics, diversity

History

and

,

social

on

sen/ices, social

work will

practice, research

and a

An updated resume

Officialtranscriptsof

3

credits,

3

modules or quarter courses that introduce the

skills

particularly vulnerable populations. In

courses. Students

n all

j

a

j

j

undergraduate and graduate ^ ^

may

the

commitment

^glues

in

jt^gted

DSM-IV-TR

III:

551 Social

Work

Social Policy

592

Field Practice

593

Field Practice IV

II

to the citizens

work

backgrounds and/or personal in

a

demanding and

environment. Special attributes such in

the region, a

and

policy

implementa-

be considered.

full

above.

In

in social

determine

3

where

3

entering with

of the requirements

BSW or

work degree from a CSWE-accredited program

their

will also

the second year

all

addition they must have earned a

within the last six years. Students

3

in

advanced standing must meet

six

who completed their BSW

years ago will be evaluated individually

preparedness for year

II.

Applicants

who

MSW program after corripleting year

I

wish

else-

be considered for advanced standing. Students

full

advanced standing

will

begin their course work

the summer.

4 4

III

Electives: four elective courses,

make

demoncommitment working with underserved populations, and

transfer into the

I

fiscal

3

3

ZZZZZZZZZZZl

572

to the mis-

emotional challenges, to

compatible with those

^^/BS

Practice IV: Intergenerational

570 Integrative Seminar

and

political

degrees more than

Strengths-Based Practice with Individuals

cultural

3

Intergenerational

Strengths-Based Practice with Families

difficult

Student seeking to enter the program

the

Practice

evidence

jcStanding /iAdvanced

in

Research: Evaluating Practice

Work

whose

and

MSW program, and of

particular skills such as those in research

''S^ed

Social

In addition,

from one's own, and to practice

gs linguistic ability

SCWK

III"

differ

changing

with

Environment

skills

likelihood that the applicant

work profession and

to withstand

requires the ability

v^ork with people

the social environment, research, policy and

in

interpersonal

contribution the applicant might

likely

tion will

Behavior

to the social

be based on the appli-

will

ability,

of southeastern Massachusetts will be assessed. Social

praaice. Second-year students will take the following courses:

Human

demonstrated academic

jjop of the Bridgewater State College

The advanced year also offers an integrated seminar that

in

admission committee's decision

of a

some

foundation course work

of 3.0

3

approved master's degree.

human behavior

Minimum undergraduate GPA

3

of Education in Health Promotion or other

their

MAT are

not required, but students are welcome to submit such scores

^an successfully complete the program.

needed

work

in social

Standardized test scores such as the GREs and the

3

may be combined with semester-long

draw on

s-level social

others able to attest to the applicant's

self-awareness - indicators of the

also use these eleaives to take graduate

require students to

master

in

from supervisors, faculty

letters of reference, ideally

3

among

the Master of Public Administration, Master of Science

Management, Master

personal statement about interest

cant's

courses outside the Department of Social Work, such as those

SCWK SCWK SCWK SCWK

*

readiness to undertake graduate education

3

broadens and deepens

the foundation content while offering students choices

SCWK

*

members and

3

I

II

II

SCWK 541 SCWK 550

i*

Three

3

1

instances, quarter courses

A

3

Practice

The advanced year, with 32

*

take the following courses:

SCWK 540 Introductory Social Research SCWK 590 Field Practice and Seminar SCWK 591 Field Practice and Seminar

Social

-

"^^^^ practice

Programs and Issues

Community-Based

512

MSW program, available

course work

field

1

will

j

*

^

II:

in

application to the

for fall matriculation.

1

j

.

,

Introduction to Social Welfare Policy:

work with

A completed on Feb.

,.

and economic

SCWK 502 Dynamics of Diversity and Oppression SCWK 508 Introduction to Social Policy SCWK 510 Human Behavior in the Social Environment SCWK 511 Human Behavior in the Social Environment SCWK 530 Social Work Practice SCWK 531 Social Work Practice Groups and

to

the day, the program

evening and on weekends.

behavior and the social environment, social wel-

praaicum. First-year students

SCWK 500

.

.

.

I

human

semester.

through the School of Graduate Studies. Applications are due

^

justice,

our region.

Credits

social

fall

The admissions process involves the following components:

and creative thinking that enables alumni to

The foundation year

who work during

the

initiate,

in

for students

in

Admission d Requirements

The curriculum

skills.

three years, beginning

in

offers classes in the

content on the profession's history, purpose and philosophy and

body of knowledge, values and

must do so

basis

based approach for intergenerational praaice that incorporates

a specific

MSW degree on a part-time

Students electing to complete the

successfully with a variety

systems often presenting multiple, complex problems,

1

.5 credits

each,

for a total of six credits

Total

minimum

credits:

6 62

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at wvm.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

145


Sociology

FACULTY

contribute to social change. Students learn the theories and

Chairperson: Associate Professor

research methods used

Fanning

Patricia

to

Professors: Walter

William Levin, Kim

Carroll,

Associate Professors:

Mac

Innis

Cohen, Fang Deng, Henry

Jodi

engage

in

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1355 Location: Burriil Office Complex Web site: www.bridgew.edu/sociology

in

the labor market or

Note: The Bachelor of Science degree

Assistant Professor: Michele Wakin

members

or to

participate in internships. These opportunities enable students to

deepen and apply what they have learned es their opportunities

Vandenburgh, Jonathan White

sociology. Students have opportunities

in

collaborative research with faculty

in

classes in

graduate school.

sociology

in

and enhanc-

is

inactive.

SOCIOLOGY MAJOR Required Courses

Credits

SOCI 102 Introduction to Sociology

DEGREE PROGRAM â&#x20AC;˘

BA

in

3

SOCI 290 Seminar: Social Theory

3

SOCI 370 Sociological Analysis (Writing Intensive

Sociology

Concentrations: City,

Community and Region; Education;

the Major

Core Curriculum Requirement-CWRM)

SOCI 390 Seminar: Research Methods

Global Studies

in

3

Sociology

in

3

SOCI 391 Seminar: Social Data Analysis Plus any

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR â&#x20AC;˘

one

3

of the following

3

SOCI 204 Gender, Sexuality and Society

Sociology

SOCI 207 Social Inequality SOCI 312 Discrimination and Prejudice

The Department of Sociology ogy and a minor

offers a

major program

sociology. Sociology majors

in

may

in sociol-

concentrate

Community and Region, Education or Global Studies. may also combine a major in sociology with an

in City,

Students

SOCI 315 Race and Ethnicity

The department provides a strong

liberal arts

curriculum

aimed

at developing well-rounded, informed citizens with

strong

critical

impart

skills

thinking

Department programs also

abilities.

to students, preparing

them

for a

professions. Career options include positions

in

the criminal

and state and

justice system, education, research, industry,

federal agencies. The

wide range of

department encourages students to

Plus any

one

of the following Cities

SOCI 305 Sociology of Education SOCI 307 Medical Sociology SOCI 332 Sociology of Organizations SOCI 340 Sociology of

in

research

and the department encourages student-faculty collaborative research. Students

may

Politics

SOCI 350 Sociology of Work Plus any

one

of the following

3

SOC1 104 Global Social Problems SOCI 217 East Asian

members engage

faculty

3

and People: Urban Sociology

SOCI 214 Middle Eastern Societies

continue on to graduate study.

Many department

America

SOCI 326 Social Gerontology - Sociology of Aging SOCI 330 Women's Roles: Sociology of Sex and Gender

SOCI 206

education major.

in

also carry out internships.

Societies: China

and Japan

SOCI 218 Chinese Society and Culture

SOCI 220 The Developing World Plus three additional sociology courses, including those not

already taken from the above

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

be at the 200

level or

lists,

three of which must

above

9

Capstone Requirement

3

Students must complete an Honors Thesis (SOCI 485);

SOCIOLOGY

Seminar:

The Bachelor of Arts degree

human

social relationships.

sociology

in It

the connections between their in

which they

live. In

carrying

is

the scientific study of

allows individuals to understand

own

on

experiences and the society

social

life,

human

beings interaa

with each other and construd patterns of relationships, groups, classes, institutions

terns

and those

lives. In

and

societies. Individuals

patterns, in turn,

shape those pat-

shape individuals and

faa, the central insight of sociology

tionships and social interaaions shape

is

their

that social rela-

human

behavior, attitudes

Critical Issues in

Sociology (SOCI 496); a research

project (SOCI 497) or a three-credit internship (SOCI 498).

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

seaion of

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

sedion of

this catalog.

and resources. Total

Sociology courses provide students with an understanding of

what

how

these social relationships

effects they have,

arise,

why

and how they maintain

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

they persist, social order or

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

minimum

credits:

36


Sociology

CITY,

COMMUNITY AND REGION

SOCI 312 Discrimination and Prejudice SOCI 315 Race and

CONCENTRATION

Ethnicity

America

SOCI 330 Women's Roles: Sociology of Sex and Gender

Required Courses

Credits

SOC1 102 Introduction to Sociology SOCI 206

Cities

3

and People: Urban Sociology

3

SOCI 290 Seminar: Social Theory

3

SOCI 370 Sociological Analysis (Writing Intensive

in

in

the Major

6 U.S. Society

6 3

Critical Issues in

Sociology (SOCI 496), a research

Total

minimum

credits:

36

Core Curriculum Requirements of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as

SOCI/CRJU 352 Urban Crime

specified

Context

SOCI 356 Urban Disasters, Resilient

One

above

Capstone Requirement

A minimum

Cities

Cities in a Global

which must

3

Sociology

of the following courses

SOCI 353

level or

of

project (SOCI 497) or a three-credit internship (SOCI 498).

Two

SOCI 351 Sustainable

be at the 200

one

lists,

Seminar:

3

in

additional sociology course, including those not

3

SOCI 391 Seminar: Social Data Analysis

SOCI 211 Homelessness

two

already taken from the above

Students must complete an honors thesis (SOCI 485),

Core Curriculum Requirement-CWRM)

SOCI 390 Seminar: Research Methods

Plus

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of

this catalog

Cities

and

at the core curriculum Website,

www.bridgew.

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

of the following courses

3

the "Undergradate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

SOCI 207 Social Inequality SOCI 315 Race and Ethnicity

in

America

GLOBAL STUDIES CONCENTRATION

SOCI 380 Seminar: Qualitative Methods and

Urban Ethnography

Required Courses

Credits

SOCI 410 Sociology of Urban Planning and Policy SOCI 426 Urban Enclaves Plus

one additional sociology course, including those not

already taken from the above

which must be at

lists,

the 200-level or above

3

Capstone Requirement

3

Critical Issues in

project (SOCI 497) or a three-credit internship (SOCI 498).

minimum

SOC1 104 Global Social Problems

3

SOCI 290 Seminar: Social Theory

3

SOCI 342 Comparative Sociology

3

SOCI 370 Sociological Analysis (Writing Intensive SOCI 390 Seminar: Research Methods

Sociology (SOCI 496), a research

Total

3

in

the Major

Core Curriculum Requirement-CWRM)

Students must complete an honors thesis (SOCI 485), Seminar:

SOC1 102 Introduction to Sociology

credits:

33

in

3

Sociology

3

SOCI 391 Seminar: Social Data Analysis

3

two courses from the following

6

Plus any

SOCI 214 Middle Eastern Societies

Core Curriculum Requirements

SOCI 217 East Asian

A minimum

SOCI 218 Chinese Society and Culture

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified in the this

SOCI 220 The Developing World

catalog and at the core curriculum Website, www.bridgew.

SOCI 353

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see

Academic

Plus

two

200

Credits

SOC1 102 Introduction to Sociology

3

SOCI 290 Seminar: Social Theory

3

SOCI 305 Sociology of Education

3

SOCI 332 Sociology of Organizations

3 in

Core Curriculum Requirement-CWRM) in

Sociology

One course from among the following

lists,

which must be at the

6

above

Anthropology of

3

list

Women

COMM 365 Introduction to Intercultural Communication GEOG 171 Geography of the Developing GEOG 381 Geography of Latin America GEOG 388 Geography of Africa MUSC 162 Music in African Culture

World

PHIL 212 Philosophies of India

the Major 3

POLI 382 Latin American Government and

3

POLI 387 Government and

3

POLI 488

3

THEA 222

Politics

Politics

Politics of Africa

and Development

in

the Third World

Asian Theater

Capstone Requirement

SOCI 322 Sociology of Childhood

3

Students must complete an honors thesis (SOCI 485),

SOCI 323 Sociology of Adolescence

One course from among the following SOCI 204 Gender, Sexuality and Society SOCI 207 Social Inequality

level or

ANTH 208

Required Courses

SOCI 391 Seminar: Social Data Analysis

Context

Cognate: One course from the following

EDUCATION CONCENTRATION

SOCI 390 Seminar: Research Methods

Cities in a Global

additional sociology courses, including those not

already taken from the above

Policies" section of this catalog.

SOCI 370 Sociological Analysis (Writing Intensive

China and Japan

SOCI 219 Population and Society

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" section of

the "Undergradate

Societies:

3

Seminar:

Critical Issues in

Sociology (SOCI 496), a research

project (SOCI 497) or a three-credit internship (SOCI 498). Total

minimum

credits:

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

39

147


Sociology

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified in the this catalog

and

"Undergraduate Academic Programs" seaion of at the core curriculum Website,

www.bridgew.

edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergradate Academic Policies" seaion of this catalog.

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION Students

may choose

a double major

in

sociology and elemen-

tary education, early childhood education or special education for licensure purposes.

Appropriate advising materials with sug-

gested course sequences are available.

SOCIOLOGY MINOR

Credits

Students must take 18 credits including

SOC1 102 Introduction to Sociology Plus any

one

3

of the following

3

SOCI 207 Social Inequality SOCI 312 Discrimination and Prejudice SOCI 315 Race and Ethnicity

in America SOCI 326 Social Gerontology - Sociology of Aging

SOCI 330 Women's Roles: Sociology of Sex and Gender Plus any

one of the following

3

SOCI 203 The Family SOCI 206

Cities

and People: Urban Sociology

SOCI 332 Sociology of Organizations SOCI 340 Sociology of

Politics

SOCI 350 Sociology of Work Plus three additional sociology courses, including

those not already taken from the above

two

of

which must be

at the

200

lists,

level or

Total

above

9

minimum

18

credits:

HONORS PROGRAM The honors program

in

sociology provides highly motivated

sociology majors with opportunities to enhance their academic

program through intensive scholarly study and research designed to be of assistance

in

postgraduate employment or

of an advanced degree.

Contaa the Department

further information concerning eligibility

in

the pursuit

of Sociology for

and application.

OVERSEAS STUDY OPPORTUNITIES The Department of Sociology urges

its

majors and minors to

study abroad, both via Bridgewater State College sponsored study tours and as exchange students at universities. The Office of International Programs can assist students.

Any student con-

templating study abroad should consult the department with

all

pertinent documentation. Final acceptance of credit will be deter-

mined upon and, in

in

some

receipt of official transcripts

cases,

may

and supporting material

not be equivalent to the credits earned

a regular semester or year at Bridgewater State College.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Theater and Dance THEATER ARTS CONCENTRATION

FACULTY Chairperson: Associate Professor James Quinn Professors: Arthur

Dirks,

Students selecting this concentration follow a program designed to develop

Stephen Levine, Nancy Moses,

skills in

and appreciation of those subjects related to

performance and produaion

Suzanne Ramczyk

in live theater,

Assistant Professor: Jody Weber

Required Courses

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.2193

THEA 115 Play Production THEA 21 1 Voice Production for Theater THEA 220 Play Analysis for Production THEA 242 Acting THEA 280 Theater Management THEA 421 Theater History THEA 422 Theater History THEA 431 Directing THEA 495 Seminar in Contemporary Theater

3

Three credits from the following

3

THEA 1 57 Movement for the Ador THEA 162 Costume Construction THEA 1 74 Technical Theater Produaion One of the following THEA 265 Stage Costuming THEA 272 Scenographyl One theater elective (must be 300- or 400-level)

3

Each of the following practica

3

Location: Rondiieau

Campus

Center,

Room 024C

Web site: www.bridgew.edu/theaterdance

Credits

3 3 3

1

DEGREE PROGRAM •

BA

in

Communication Studies

Concentrations: Dance Education, Theater

Arts,

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS Dance*

Theater Arts

minor

*lnterdisciplinary

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAM The Department of Theater and Dance students in

in

two

significant art forms.

is

committed to educating

Upon completing engage

theater or dance, students are prepared to

and dance throughout their

lives,

the art forms or to begin a career

a program

in tlieater

to pursue advanced study

in

theater or dance.

in

The theater program emphasizes a comprehensive theater

program within the

liberal arts context.

systematic course of study

in

Students pursue a

performance, production, manage-

ment, history, literature and criticism, which are enhanced by opportunities to participate in

in

either

1

3

II

3

performance or production

the department's theater season.

program with additional learning to support Standard

requirements for licensure to teach theater in

in

1

Required cognate (choose one of the following)

3

ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL

214 The

Classical Tradition

241 Shakespeare

342 Shakespeare: Histories and Comedies 343 Shakespeare: Tragedies and Late Plays 353 Modern European Drama

356 Modern American Drama

choreography.

A minimum of 20 earned 1

solid theoretical In

dance pedagogy

gram

fulfills

addition, the in

foundation for performance and

program

offers

an emphasis on

either the orivate of public sector.

Standard

the public schools

in

I

The pro-

requirements for licensure for dance

in

in this

three concentrations:

as specified

in

hours

is

required for graduation.

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

section of this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum Web

site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

of communication arts

and consult the department for

liberal arts

programs within the major

and sciences dealing with the subject arts. They are designed to meet the

areas of dance and theater

Also see the catalog section "Interdisciplinary and

subject matter

knowledge requirements

for

Massachusetts

infor-

licensure in the fields of

dance and

theater.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

42

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

These concentrations are

arts or

theater education.

mation on the interdisciplinary dance minor.

credits:

DANCE EDUCATION AND THEATER EDUCATION CONCENTRATIONS

department may choose one of

dance education, theater

Preprofessional Programs"

minimum

section of this catalog.

Massachusetts.

BACHELOR OF ARTS Students majoring

Total

Core Curriculum Requirements

public schools

The dance program offers a wide variety of dance technique

and a

3

I

Massachusetts.

training

2

THEA 170 Technical Theater Practicum THEA 1 72 Theater Costume Practicum THEA 185 Theater Management Practicum One additional practicum from above or THEA 140 Performance Practicum

The theater education program combines the content of the theater

3

1

Theater Education

3

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

149


Theater and Dane

Those students

in

the program

who choose

Education Requirements

to seek initial

Massachusetts licensure at either the undergraduate or postbac-

Students seeking licensure as Teacher of Dance must declare a

calaureate levels must also complete an additional 24 credits in

minor

education and gain admittance to the professional educa1

tion program.

Upon

secondary education (high school, middle school, PreK-

and complete the following courses

in

Students must audition for admittance to the dance education

Tests for

An

meet subjea matter knowledge on the

concentration, and must

Educator Licensure速 (MTEL).

Required Courses

Credits

*EDHM 210 Introduction to Teaching EDHM 235 Learning and Motivation EDHM 335 Assessment and Planning EDHM 445 Content Area Reading, Writing and

DANCE EDUCATION CONCENTRATION

Credits

THEA 255 Creative Dance THEA 256 Creative Dance THEA 260 World Dance THEA/PHED 263 Dance History to 1915 THEA/PHED 264 Dance History from 1915 THEA 353 Creative Dance for Children THEA 357 Dance Production Theory THEA 358 Dance Production Techniques THEA 452 Ballet Pedagogy THEA 453 Dance Methodology PHED 281 Theory and Practice of Educational Dance

3

1

3

3

Study

3

Skills

appropriate "strategies for teaching" course

3 12

3 3

To be completed prior to admission to professional education

and enrollment

in

any other education courses.

3

II

Total

3

minimum

credits in secondary education minor:

3

Core Curriculum Requirements

3

A minimum

3 3 1

3 3 2

Three credits from the following

of

1

20 earned hours

is

33

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

seaion of

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" section of this catalog.

3

THEA 399 Topical Studies THEA 497 Advanced Individual Projects THEA 498 Internship in Theater THEA 499 Directed Study in Theater One of the following THEA 265 Stage Costuming THEA 272 Sceneography THEA 280 Theater Management Two credits in THEA 155 Dance Practicum One credit in one of the following THEA 170 Technical Theater Practicum THEA 172 Theater Costume Practicum THEA 185 Theater Management Practicum

THEATER EDUCATION CONCENTRATION Required Courses 3

Credits

THEA 115 Play Production THEA 57 Movement for the Actor THEA 21 Voice Production for Theater THEA 220 Play Analysis for Production THEA 226 Children's Theater THEA 230 Creative Dramatics THEA 242 Acting THEA 272 Scenographyl THEA 280 Theater Management THEA 326 Children's Theater Tour THEA 421 Theater History 1

1

I

2

1

1

1

Cognate Courses

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

3 3 3

or

Dance

1

164 Square Dance

1

168 Ballroom Dance

1

237 Theory and Practice of Jazz Dance,

2

Fall

242 Theory and Practice of

Ballet, Fall

2

245 Theory and Practice of

Ballet, Spring

2

247 Theory and Practice of Jazz Dance, Spring

248 Theory and 249 Theory and

3

EDHM 490 Teaching Practicum PSYC 227 Developmental Psychology SPED 203 Cultural Diversity Issues in School and Society *

161 Folk

the minor.

Massachusetts public schools

grades PreK-12.

PHED PHED PHED PHED PHED PHED PHED PHED PHED PHED

in

successful completion, the student will be

licensed to teach theater or dance

Massachusetts

in

2 specialist)

Practice of

Practice of

2

Modern Dance, Fall Modern Dance, Spring

271 Theory and Practice of Tap Dance Total

minimum

2

II

1

3*

3 3

Cognate Courses

2 2

credits:

THEA 422 Theater History THEA 430 Playwriting THEA 431 Directing One credit each in THEA 170 Technical Theater Practicum THEA 172 Theater Costume Practicum THEA 185 Theater Management Practicum

56

ENGL 253 Non-Western Literature ENGL 356 Modern American Drama

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

3 3


Theater and Dance

1

One course from the following ENGL 241 Shakespeare ENGL 335 Elizabethan and Jacobean Drama ENGL 342 Shakespeare: Histories and Comedies ENGL 343 Shakespeare: Tragedies and Late Plays Total minimum

3

INTERDISCIPLINARY MINOR IN DANCE The dance minor

is

an

interdisciplinary

arts

and dance and the

tive

is

program

in

the theater

physical education program. The objec-

to give a solid liberal arts experience in the art of dance.

The program includes the study of techniques of various credits

51

styles of

dance, dance history and theory, choreography and production.

Education Requirements

Required Courses

Credits

Students seeking licensure as Teacher of Theater must declare a

minor 1

in

secondary education (high school, middle school, PreK-

2 specialist)

and complete the following courses

in

the minor.

Credits

*EDHM 210 Introduction to Teaching EDHM 235 Learning and Motivation EDHM 335 Assessment and Planning EDHM 445 Content Area Reading, Writing and An appropriate

3 3

3

Study

3

Skills

"strategies for teaching" course

EDHM 490 Teaching

3

Practicum

12

PSYC 227 Developmental Psychology

SPED 203 *

3

and Society

Cultural Diversity Issues in School

3

To be completed prior to admission to professional education

and enrollment Total

in

any other education courses.

minimum

secondary education minor: 33

credits in

Core Curriculum Requirements A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

seaion of

in

and

at the

Core Curriculum

requirements, see the "Undergraduate

Web

site,

Academic

Policies"

section of this catalog.

DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION I

may choose

with a concentration

and another !or special

in

a double major in

theater

arts,

255 Creative Dance

3

256 Creative Dance

1

3

II

263 Dance History to 1915

3

THEA/PHED 264 Dance History from 1915 THEA/PHED 357 Dance Production Theory THEA/PHED 358 Dance Production Techniques PHED 242 Theory and Practice of Ballet - Fall

2 1

2

or

PHED 245 Theory and

Practice of Ballet

- Spring

Choose one

1

PHED 161 Folk Dance PHED 164 Square Dance, PHED 168 Ballroom Dance PHED 268 Ballroom Dance

II

- Theory,

Practice

in

six credits

6

from the following

PHED 237 Theory and Practice of Jazz Dance, Fall PHED 242 Theory and Practice of Ballet, Fall PHED 245 Theory and Practice of Ballet, Spring PHED 247 Theory and Practice of Jazz Dance, Spring PHED 248 Theory and Practice of Modern Dance, Fall PHED 249 Theory and Practice of Modern Dance, Spring THEA/PHED 259 Dance Repertory PHED 271 Theory and Practice of Tap Dance Total minimum credits: 23

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

Students

2

or

Choose

required for graduation.

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

155 Dance Practicum (two semesters)

and Performance

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

THEA/PHED THEA/PHED THEA/PHED THEA/PHED

HONORS PROGRAM

communication studies The honors program

dance or theater education

elementary education, early childhood education

ties to

education. Please contact the Department of Theater

and Dance and the appropriate education department

in

theater arts provides highly motivated

communication studies and theater

enhance

arly study

their

arts

majors with opportuni-

academic program through intensive schol-

and research designed to be of assistance

in

for further

postgraduate employment or

information.

degree

in

in

the pursuit of an advanced

theater and dance. Interested students should contact

the Department of Theater and Dance for further information

THEATER ARTS MINOR

Credits

THEA 115 Play Production THEA211 Voice Production for Theater THEA 220 Play Analysis for Production Three elective THEA courses (any THEA Practica (two credits in THEA 140, THEA and/or THEA 185)

concerning

and

eligibility

application.

3

,

3

ACTIVITIES

AND PRODUCTIONS

3

9

course)

The program of theater and dance presents ductions annually

170) 2

in

six

the 1400-seat Rondileau

mainstage pro-

Campus Center

auditorium. The productions usually include a play, a musical, an

experimental work, a production for young audiences and two Total

minimum

credits:

20

dance concerts. Any interested student Several student clubs are actively activities

is

invited to participate.

engaged

in

supportive of the academic programs

cocurricular

in

the

department.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at wvm.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.


Theater and Dance

The Ensemble Theater sponsors and produces student-direa-

ed studio produdions, workshops, and social and educational activities.

It

is

open

to

all

students interested

The BSC Dance Company sional

open

dance company to campus

and concert each and educational Students for

is

may

year.

It

also receive in

all.

It

theater.

brings a profes-

for a brief residence

also sponsors master classes

activities dealing

aaive participation

to

in

program

and

social

with dance.

academic

credit in the

choral, speaking,

department

dance or theater

see course descriptions for more information on the following courses:

THEA 140 Theater Performance Practicum THEA/PHED 155 Dance Practicum THEA 170 Technical Theater Practicum THEA 172 Theater Costume Practicum THEA 185 Theater Management Practicum Note: A maximum of six credits in the above courses may

be

applied toward graduation.

GRADUATE PROGRAMS I

MASTER OF ARTS IN TEACHING SPEECH COMMUNICATION AND THEATER This

152

program

is

inactive.

SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Catherine

Dr.

The Department of Management

Morgan

grams that prepare students

Dean, School of Business

undergraduate pro-

and management.

Mr. Frank Sargent

The undergraduate management major includes

Dean and Director of Aviation, School of Business

Assistant

offers

for successful careers in business

general management, global

management, information systems management, marketing and operations management. Experiential courses and internships give students the opportunity to work on projects with local companies and businesses. concentrations

ACADEMIC DEPARTMENTS Accounting and Finance Professor Kathleen Sevigny, Acting Chairperson

in

The School of Business supports Bridgewater State College

Aviation Science

in its

Associate Professor Michael Farley, Chairperson

dual mission to educate the residents of Southeastern

Massachusetts and the commonwealth, and to be a resource for Economics

the region and state.

Margaret Brooks, Chairperson

Dr.

community

Management Robert Wolk, Chairperson

Dr.

Location: Harrington Hall,

into

We

meet our professional

into our classrooms, extending classroom learning

community

and

settings,

The School of Business Harrington

Hall.

Qualified students

The School of Business emphasizes academic rigor and learning

ulty

in

and

scholarly

located

is

in fully

Because of our outstanding

ate certificates

renovated, historic,

Students benefit from classrooms with modern

technology and access to technology

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS and

engaging

actively

professional development.

Room 104

Web site: www.bridgew.edu/business

that bridges theory

responsibilities

and to the region by bringing members of the

to our students

in

may

labs.

register for

undergraduate and gradu-

such fields as marketing management,

infor-

fac-

mation systems, accounting and finance, including a CPA Exam

and programs, our students graduate with a firm foundation

Preparation Certificate, as alternatives to degree programs. The

practice.

for professional success.

The programs the International (lACBE).

in

school also offers minors

the School of Business are accredited by

Assembly

A specialized

for Collegiate Business

Education

accrediting body, lACBE's mission

is

to pro-

mote and support quality business education worldwide through

and outcomes assessment.

accreditation

The structured major

in

cula that prepare students for the rigorous

(CPA), Certified

actuarial science,

resources

curri-

examinations needed

as a Certified Public Accountant

Management Accountant (CMA), Chartered

Financial Analyst (CPA) or Certified Financial

Planner (CFP).

in

in

edge

each department and collaborates

offering interdisciplinary minors

Canadian

studies, public relations

and health

in

research have the opportunity to

faculty projects that are advancing the state of knowl-

in their disciplines.

The themes of leadership, technology

and internationalization serve as integrating threads that together In

all

of Bridgewater State College's

academic

addition to undergraduate programs, the School of

Business offers a Master of Science

in

Management

degree,

with concentrations

competitions and are often cited by the Massachusetts Society of

development and technology management. Qualified

CPAs

undergraduates may be accepted to enroll

work.

The FAA-approved aviation science major public four-year institutions

United States

and

attracts

is

unique

among

on the eastern seaboard of the

accounting, marketing, organization

in

in

the school's

management/Master of

management.

numerous students from outside

through commercial licensing and flight instructor certification.

licensing

in

five-year Bachelor of Science degree in

Science degree

Massachusetts. The flight training concentration takes a student

The aviation

tie

disciplines.

Bridgewater State College students frequently win statewide

for their excellent

in

management.

Students with interests

work on

accounting and finance offers

for professional certification

with other departments

management concentration

and prepares students

includes private pilot

for careers

with

DEPARTMENTAL COURSE DESCRIPTIONS See the "Course Descriptions" section of

this catalog for depart-

mental course descriptions. airlines, airports,

companies, government agencies and other aviation

aircraft

support services.

The bachelor of science program dents to understand theory

and analysis

in

economics prepares

stu-

and apply the fundamentals of economic

in

today's global market economy. The curric-

ulum guides economics majors in developing creative, analytical, and critical thinking skills and sound problem-solving techniques, qualities that are highly in

valued

in

any professional

the program have the opportunity to participate

field. in

Students

internships

and pursue careers with banks, corporations, government organizations, real estate firms

and stock brokerages.

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at vmA/.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

153


Accounting and Finance I

FACULTY

Grade Policy for Accounting and Finance Concentrations

Acting Chairperson: Professor Kathleen Sevigny

Graduate Program Coordinator:

No more than two grades lower than "C-" Associate Professor

Patricia Bancroft

Accounting and Finance course (ACFI

toward

Professors: Saul Auslander, Carleton Donchess,

Assistant Professors: Mark Crowley, Jeanean Davis-Street

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1395 Location: Harrington Hall, Room Web site: www.bridgew.edu/af

and

2002 semester or thereafter. Students who receive more than two "D's" or "F's" in courses may continue as accounting and finance majors but must retake a sufficient number of the required courses in which the "D's" or "F's" were earned and earn a grade of "C-" or higher, so that no more than a total of two "ACFI" prefix required courses, with grades below "C-"

103

fall

will

be counted towards fulfillment of the requirements

in

the

accounting and finance major.

DEGREE PROGRAMS in

be applied

fulfillment of the requirements for the accounting

matriculation as freshmen or as transfer students enrolled for

the

Associate Professor: Shannon Donovan

BS

a required

finance major. This policy applies to students accepted for

Harold Silverman

in

prefix) will

Accounting and Finance

ACCOUNTING CONCENTRATION

Credits

ACF1 100 Fundamentals of Financial Reporting

3

ACFI 200 Financial Accounting

3

ACFI 305 Business Law

3

Concentrations: Accounting, Finance •

Master of Science

in

Management (MS)

Concentration: Accounting

1

ACFI 340 Intermediate Accounting

3

1

UNDERGRADUATE MINORS

ACFI 341 Intermediate Accounting

ACFI 385 Managerial Finance

3

ACFI 406 Business Law

3

Accounting and Finance Actuarial Science*

• Interdisciplinary

II

ACFI 430 Cost Accounting

minor

3

ACFI 492 Intermediate Accounting

3

An

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

ACCOUNTING

105 Computers and Their Applications:

AND FINANCE ACCOUNTING CONCENTRATION

MATH MATH

The accounting concentration prepares students

management

for a variety

level careers in

and public accounting, auditing and taxation.

corporate

This concentra-

tion also assists in preparing students for the Certified Public

III

Introduction

ECON 101 ECON 102 ECON 210

IN

3

1

ACFI 470 Accounting Information Systems

COMP

of positions leading to

3

1

ACFI 466 Federal Income Taxation

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

3

II

3

Principles of

Microeconomics

3

Principles of

Macroeconomics

3

Statistics for

Economics and Business

3

144 Applied Calculus

for Business

318 Quantitative Methods

for

3

Management

3

MGMT 130 Principles of Management MGMT 140 Human Resources Management MGMT 200 Marketing Principles MGMT 490 Strategic Management

Accountant (CPA) exam or the Certified Management Accounting

Total

3 3

3 3

minimum

credits:

63

(CMA) exam.

Core Curriculum Requirements Note: The Massachusetts Board of Accountancy

educational requirements to in

sit

for the

Massachusetts. Accordingly, this

is

changing the

Uniform CPA examination

may

result in

changes within

A minimum

seaion of

concentration also assists

in

and

is

required for graduation.

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

and

at the Core Curriculum

Web

site,

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies" for positions in

banking, investments, financial planning, cash international finance in both public

20 earned hours

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

FINANCE CONCENTRATION The finance concentration prepares students

1

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

our accounting curriculum.

of

sedion of

this catalog.

management and

private institutions. This

FINANCE CONCENTRATION

Credits

preparing students for professional

certifications such as the Certified Financial Planner (CFP) or

Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA).

ACF1 100 Fundamentals of Financial Reporting

3

ACFI 200 Financial Accounting

3

ACFI 305 Business Law

I

ACFI 350 Managerial Accounting

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS

-

3 3

i

'


Accounting and Finance ACFI 385 Managerial Finance ACPI 406 Business

Law

3 3

II

ACFI 455 International Finance

3

Options and Futures Markets

ACFI 465

ACFI 476 Insurance and Risk ACFI 485

3

Management

3

Capital Budgeting

3

ACFI 490 Investments

3

101 Principles of Microeconomics

MATH MATH MATH

141 Elements of Calculus

102 Principles of Macroeconomics I

144 Applied Calculus for Business 151 Calculus

I

MGMT 130 Principles of Management MGMT 498 Internship in Management (No

3

ACFI 486 Real Estate Investment and Finance

ECON ECON

more than three

An Introduction ECON 101 Principles of Microeconomics ECON 102 Principles of Macroeconomics ECON 210 Statistics for Economics and Business ECON 315 Money and Banking

3

may be applied to the Any two courses from among the following ACFI 340 Intermediate Accounting

3

ACFI 341 Intermediate Accounting

3

ACFI 406 Business Law

3

ACFI 430 Cost Accounting!

3

ACFI 445 Auditing

MATH 144 Applied Calcuius for Business MATH 318 Quantitative Methods for Management

3

ACFI 455 International Finance

3

ACFI 460 Advanced Accounting

COMP

105 Computers and Their Applications:

3)

MGMT 130 Principles of Management MGMT 140 Human Resources Management MGMT 200 Marketing Principles MGMT 360 Fundamentals of Information Systems MGMT 490 Strategic Management Total

credits in internship

minimum

credits:

1

20 earned hours

is

II

II

I

3

ACFI 465 Options and Futures Markets

3

ACFI 466 Federal Income Taxation

I

3

ACFI 470 Accounting Information Systems

3

ACFI 476 Insurance and Risk Management

3

ACFI 485 Capital Budgeting ACFI 486 Real Estate Investment and Finance

72

ACFI 490 Investments ACFI 492 Intermediate Accounting

of

6

I

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

minor.)

required for graduation.

III

NOTE:

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified in the "Undergraduate

seaion of

and

this catalog

â&#x20AC;˘

Academic Programs"

at the Core Curriculum

Web

2,

site,

â&#x20AC;˘

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate

seaion of

Academic

If

ACFI 340 or ACFI 341 are used to satisfy requirement they cannot be used to satisfy requirement

Students

and

Policies"

in

who

double minor

Actuarial Science

toward the minor

this catalog.

in

in

may

both Accounting and Finance

Students from arts and sciences, education, tion

programs may elea

and expand disciplines.

this

management

or avia-

their potential in job related areas of their

The central purpose of

this

minoi

is

respeaive

to provide

minimum

drawing from both high-level

mathematics courses and finance courses,

is

ideally suited for

mathematics majors or accounting and finance majors

initial

preparing for the artuarial science

exposure to the basic areas of business and the environment of

interested

the financial world.

suing an actuarial career or a career

in

in

Both of the following courses: 3

ACFI 200 Financial Accounting

3

Any two courses from among the following:

(At least

one must be an ACFI course)

6

ACF1 150 Personal Finance ACFI 305 Business Lavy

ACFI 341 Intermediate Accounting

a related area.

ACF1 100 Fundamentals of Financial Reporting

3

ACFI 200 Financial Accounting

3

ACFI 385 Managerial Finance

3

MATH MATH MATH

3

151 Calculus

1

152 Calculus

II

3

251 Calculus

III

3

I

II

MATH 403

Probability Theory

Note: Accounting and finance majors

ACFI 385 Managerial Finance

or ACFI

ACFI 498 Internship

An

in

Accounting

Computer Science 105 Computers and Their Applications: I

3

ACFI 490 Investments

ACFI 350 Managerial Accounting

101

pur-

Choose one course from the following ACFI 476 Insurance and Risk Management

I

ACFI 340 Intermediate Accounting

COMP COMP

are

in

Credits

ACF1 100 Fundamentals of Financial Reporting

2)

who

exam and

Required Courses 1)

18

credits:

ACTUARIAL SCIENCE MINOR This interdisciplinary minor,

minor to broaden their background

490

not apply ACFI 476 or ACFI

Accounting and Finance. Total

ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE MINOR

3.

may not choose ACFI 476 490 to satisfy the minor requirements. Mathematics majors may not choose MATH 403 to satisfy the minor requirements. Total

minimum

credits:

21

Introduction

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at

www.bndgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of

155 this catalog.


Accounting and Finance TRANSFER OF CREDIT AFTER ADMISSION In

order for undergraduates to receive credit for courses taken

Admission Requirements •

in

Application forms are available

in

the Registrar's Office.

should be accompanied by the appropriate catalog from that

A minimum

grade of 'C-"

is

required for transfer of

to the Registrar's Office within six

weeks

must be obtained

of the course. Approval

after the

completion

An

appropriate score on the

Two

Official transcripts of all

aedit. Transcripts of these approved courses must be submitted

appropriate letters of recommendation

The Department of Accounting and Finance

Working knowledge

offers a

IN

The

and application.

of three courses,

in

requires

one

30

credits of graduate course

five courses, a

elective course

concentration area

and a capstone course.

for

Managers and

tion of

AND

506

prior to taking the core or concentration courses. satisfied by

comple-

approved equivalent undergraduate courses including in

accounting and finance for ACFI 505, and courses

MGMT

in

marketing and law for

in

accounting

will

need additional

may

call

508.531.1395 or e-mail afdept@bridgew.edu

students

earning internship credit should contact

MGMT

Marketing and Contract Management. The foundation courses

must be taken

courses

Students interested

Management

bachelor's degree

The foundation course requirements can be

Accounting and Finance for further information concerning

INTERNSHIP IN ACCOUNTING FINANCE

in

505 Accounting and Finance

accounting and finance. Contact the Department of

eligibility

MS

MANAGEMENT

IN

The program also requires two foundation courses, ACFI

finance majors to conduct independent research and scholarly in

computers

who hold a

work, including a core of

departmen-

provides an opportunity for well-qualified accounting and

study

of

MASTER OF SCIENCE

accounting and finance. This program

in

undergraduate and graduate course

work

For students

DEPARTMENTAL HONORS PROGRAM ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE honors program

more information,

For

official transcripts

sent directly by the institution to the Registrar's Office.

tal

GMAT.

prior to registering for

the student's responsibility to have

It is

GPA based upon work

contact the School of Graduate Studies

Applications for approval of a course from another institution

class.

2.75 based upon four

completed during the junior and senior years

advance.

institution.

A minimum undergraduate GPA of

years of work or a 3.0 undergraduate

at other accredited institutions, approval must be obtained

506. Students concentrating prerequisites. Accounting

for information.

the Department of Accounting and Finance.

Admission Requirements •

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

A minimum

undergraduate

work

years of

GPA

of 2.75 based

or a 3.0 undergraduate

upon four

GPA based upon work

completed during the junior and senior years

MASTER OF SCIENCE managers

Successful

knowledge and

demands

in

skills

to

meet

MANAGEMENT

a variety of changing

and growing

the ever-expanding global marketplace. The Master

of Science (MS)

in

Management program prepares

appropriate score on the

• Three appropriate letters of

• Official transcripts of

GMAT.

For

more information,

all

recommendation

undergraduate and graduate

course work

students to

apply systems thinking to managerial problems, direct large-scale

An

contact the School of Graduate Studies

century must have specialized

the 2

in

IN

Working knowledge

of

computers

projeas, and lead people and organizations through complex

change. The program emphasizes the role of information technol-

ogy

in

the

modern

as a result.

In

firm

and the organizational changes occurring

addition, students gain focused instrurtion

specific area of interest

through one of four three-course

in

a

Five-year Bachelor of Science/Master of Science

Degree

in

Management

Undergraduate students

who have completed

30 credit have com-

at least

hours of course work at Bridgewater State College,

concentrations:

pleted the undergraduate prerequisites, have taken the

examination, and can complete

Accounting Marketing

BA degree

in

30

all

additional credits

requirements for their BS or

may apply for

BS/MS program. Those admitted take Organization Development

Technology Management

and graduate courses during

and

limited.

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS

the five-year

a mix of undergraduate

their fourth

and

graduate with both degrees. Admission to tive

GMAT

fifth

this

year and

program

is

selec-


BRIDGE WATER STATE CCXXEGE

The Master of Science Degree Concentration in Accounting

in

Management with a

Candidates for the Master of Science degree

in

management

with an accounting concentration must successfully complete the following course requirements:

Management Core Courses

Credits

MGMT 501 Systems Research and Problem Solving MGMT 526 Project Management MGMT 576 Organizational Change and Leadership MGMT 581 Information Resources Management MGMT 582 Business System Design and Integration

3 3 3 3 3

Concentration Area Requirements* ACFI 545 Auditing

3

ACFI 560 Advanced Accounting

3

Select

one course from the following

3

ACFI 567 Advanced Taxation ACFI 593 Financial Statement Analysis and Disclosure Elective

Any approved

MS course

3

Capstone Course ACFI 595 Accounting Seminar * For

3

concentration and capstone requirements

organization development and technology the "Department of

Management" seaion

Internship in Accounting Students interested

in

in

marketing,

management, see of this catalog.

and Finance

earning internship credit should contact

the Department of Accounting

and Finance. Total

minimum

credits:

30

V

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/dddenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

157


Aviation Science BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE

FACULTY

of flight simulators.

Chairperson: Associate Professor Michael

A career

in

the flight training concentration

leads to the development, administration and enforcement of

Farley

safety regulations, including airworthiness

Assistant Professors: Richard Abers, Veronica Cote,

dards

Michael Sloan

Room

Location: Harrington Hall, site:

aviation. This

and operational stan-

program prepares the graduate

for a

career path that starts as a certified flight instructor, and leads to positions with airlines

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1779

Web

in civil

1118

and corporate

flight

departments.

Bridgewater State College reserves the right to refuse

www.bridgew.edu/aviation

permission to any student to participate

in

any portion, or

all,

of

the flight training program, including without limitation, for any safety or security reason which the college

DEGREE PROGRAM:

'

â&#x20AC;˘

BS

in

Aviation Science

deems

appropriate.

Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) scholarship opportunities

ROTC program is designed to give students opportunity to become a military officer while completing

are available. The

Concentrations: Aviation Management, Flight Training the

a bachelor's degree program. See the department chairperson

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR â&#x20AC;˘

for details.

Aviation Science

Credits

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

IN

AVIATION

SCIENCE The Department of Aviation Science offers a BS degree aviation science with concentrations tion

in flight

management. Graduates are prepared

aviation industry

in

training

in

and avia-

for entry into the

produaive, professional employment, or

An Federal Aviation Administration Certification of Bridgewater

State College, as a Federal Aviation Regulation (FAR) Part 141

ground school, allows students to complete

all

required ground

school courses at the college as part of the aviation science curriculum. Bridgewater State College

is

also designated by

the Federal Aviation Administration as an Aviation Education

Resource Center.

The Bridgewater State College aviation science program

incor-

porates single-engine and multi-engine flight simulator training into

its

flight training courses. For

100 Private

Pilot Flight

105 Private

Pilot

200 Instrument 2

1 1

Commercial

212 Instrument

3

Ground School

6

4

Flight

Ground School Ground School

Pilot Pilot

3

3

300 Commercial Flight 303 Flight Instructor Ground School 307 Air Carrier Operations

4 3

3

310 Aviation Safety

3

320 Aviation Regulatory Process

3

400

3

COMP

graduate study.

alternatively, for

AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC

Instructional Flight

105 Computers and Their Applications: Introduction

3

ECON

102 Principles of Macroeconomics

3

GEOG MATH MATH

221 Meteorology

3

MGMT MGMT

110 Elementary Statistics 141 Elements of Calculus

3

1

3

I

130 Principles of Management

3

140 Human Resources Management

PHYS 181 Elements of Physics PHYS 183 Aviation Physics

3

4

1

4

Note: Flight courses involve flight fees.

complete information on these Total

minimum

credits:

programs, consult with the chairperson of the Department of

Core Curriculum Requirements

Aviation Science.

A minimum

FLIGHT TRAINING CONCENTRATION

as specified

The

flight training

flight training, in

concentration combines academic studies and

order to prepare graduates for a wide variety

of positions within the air transportation industry, including general, airline

and

military aviation\

student to obtain private

and

pilot,

flight

commercial

program allows the

pilot,

in

in

flight training

program emphasizes

critical

skills.

as well

Effective resource

man-

agement, human faaors and safety awareness are constantly

emphasized throughout the curriculum. Complementing the intensive flight training

is

required for graduation.

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog.

necessary to oper-

skills,

is

and

at the Core Curriculum

Web

site,

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

instrument pilot

thinking and analytical

20 earned hours

section of this catalog

the high-density environment of modern airspace. The

as oral and written communication

1

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

flight instructor certificates.

The curriculum provides the ate

The

of

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

expert classroom instruction and use

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS

67


Aviation Science

MANAGEMENT CONCENTRATION

AVIATION

is

option and an aviation

included,

along with broad exposure to aviation specific business and

management in

courses. This

program of study

is

any management career

industries.

Some

1

MGMT

aviation or aviation-related

Private Pilot Flight

3

AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC

3

Pilot Flight

105 Private

Pilot

Ground School

AVSC 305

Introduction to General Aviation

MGMT MGMT

Management

in

Aviation

3

3

AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC AVSC

3

An Introduction ECON 102 Principles of Macroeconomics ENGL 201 Technical Writing

3

in

electives selected

minimum

from the

credits (aviation

list

below

management

9 18

option):

GEOG MATH MATH

3

3 3

1

Pilot

Ground School

Flight

211 Commercial Pilot

212 Instrument

Pilot

Ground School

Ground School

Note: Flight courses involve flight fees.

3

MGMT 130 Principles of Management MGMT 140 Human Resources Management MGMT 360 Fundamentals of Information Systems

105 Private

200 Instrument

3

3

1

I

Pilot Flight

4

3

221 Meteorology

100 Private

300 Commercial Flight 303 Flight Instructor Ground School 305 Introduction to General Aviation Management 307 Air Carrier Operations 400 Instructional Flight 402 Insurance and Risk Management in Aviation 407 Aviation Marketing Management MGMT 140 Human Resources Management

3

1

PHYS181 Elements of Physics PHYS 183 Aviation Physics

3 3

Electives

105 Computers and Their Applications:

141 Elements of Calculus

Management

140 Human Resources Management

3

3

Management

110 Elementary Statistics

Credits

3

407 Aviation Marketing Management

COMP

6 18

130 Principles of Management

3

Air Carrier Operations

471 Aviation

below

credits (flight option):

Management Option

Plus nine credits

Management

310 Aviation Safety Risk

minimum

list

6

to General Aviation

402 Insurance and

3

Aviation

Total

307

6

electives selected from the

in

aviation operations manager.

100 Private

Ground School

Total

ACFI 100 Fundamentals of Financial Reporting

3

130 Principles of Management

Credits

305 Introduction

Credits

Private Pilot

Plus six credits

of these positions include airport manager, air

manager and general

carrier

in

options: a flight

Flight Option

AVSC 100 AVSC 05

interdisciplinary

nature and prepares the aviation career-oriented student for

virtually

is divided into two management option.

The aviation science minor

The aviation management concentration is designed to prepare graduates for managerial and supervisory positions throughout the air transportation industry. Primary flight training

AVIATION SCIENCE MINOR

4

Note: Flight courses involve flight fees.

FLIGHT TRAINING

One environmental science course EASC 194 Environmental Geology

3

Students enrolled all

flight

and

in

AND GROUND SCHOOL

the aviation science program must take

flight-related courses

through Bridgewater State

or

GEOG

College.

130 Environmental Geography Total

minimum

credits:

68

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

seaion of

in

simulator training, which

is

is

the flight

required as a part of commercial and

instrument flight training courses.

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

Ground school courses are conduaed by the college

under Federal Aviation Regulation Part 141, as

PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

Students seeking admission to the site,

must pass a Class

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation III

requirements, see the "Undergraduate

Academic

FAA

physical

Policies"

tration or

is

II

or better

FAA

flight training

concentration

physical examination; a Class

required for the aviation

any other program involving

management concen-

flight courses.

A

copy of

section of this catalog.

the certification for the appropriate flight physical must be on

with the aviation coordinator

AIRPORT This

program

file

BEFORE FLIGHTTRAINING BEGINS.

MANAGEMENT CONCENTRATION is

inartive.

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

159


Aviation Science

ACADEMIC CREDIT FOR FLIGHT TRAINING The following procedures

and

flight-related

for granting

academic

ground school training

for

credit for flight

above procedure

Credit authorized by the related

up to

and

flight-

ground school courses may be applied as follows:

Students entering the

both incoming

for flight

concentration

flight training

may

apply

pertinent college policies. These policies are designed to ensure

and students entering the aviation management concentration may apply up to 1 3 credits toward the academic

academic quality and to maximize safety

major; any additional authorized flight training credit will be

freshman students and transfer students are

in

accord with

for the participants in

the aviation science program. All students requesting academic credit

from Bridgewater State College for

related

and

all

other course work

will

flight-

be considered as specified

Admissions" and "Transfer of Credit after Admission."

and

ground school

for flight training, the student

documentation* of the

and

c)

pass a

flight training

may be

if

must:

conducted by

may be 1

20

for the

applied toward the col-

credits

call

508.53 1

.

1

779

(minimum).

or write Chairperson,

Department

must obtain a copy Policies

of the

"Department of Aviation Science

and Procedures Manual."

of the policies

proficiency test (and any additional flight training) will be

program, students

into the aviation science

All

must comply with said manual. A copy

students

the policies and procedures as set forth

costs for the flight

All

free eleaives

Upon acceptance

flight physical

a student has difficulty

passing the flight proficiency test.)

and

above

of Aviation Science, Bridgewater State College, Bridgewater,

flight instructor. (Additional

required

flight training credits specified

Massachusetts 02325.

flight proficiency test

an aviation-science-approved

apply nine

flight training

concerned; b) hold a current, appropriate certificate;

may

Note: For additional detailed information on the aviation science

program,

a) provide valid

credits in

in

training under the

To obtain credit

50 percent of the

toward the minor; any balance may be credited toward

lege graduation requirement of

following provisions:

â&#x20AC;˘

credits

major, minor,

request up to eighteen credits for previous work

flight-related

least

(major department) must be earned at Bridgewater

Students entering the aviation science minor

Authorized

Freshmen or transfer students entering Bridgewater State

flight

field

free eleaives.

Entering Freshmen and Transfer Students

may

designated as free eleaives. At

State College.

the college catalog under the seaions concerning "Transfer

College

7 credits

any major

ground school training are subjea to these provisions.

Credit for in

flight

1

in

and procedures manual can be obtained upon

request through the Department of Aviation Science.

borne by the applicant. â&#x20AC;˘

Credit for training

FAA-certified ground schools

in

may be

HONORS PROGRAM

obtained by providing valid documentation* of the training

The honors program

concerned.

vated aviation science majors with opportunities to enhance

*Valid documentation includes pertinent log books certificates, licenses

and

and other

verification of the training

school(s) concerned. This verification

must be

in

from the

the form of a

their

aviation science provides highly moti-

academic program through intensive scholarly study and

research designed to be of assistance

ment

or in the pursuit of an

statement that identifies the school, describes the curriculum

Contaa

under which the training was taken and specifies the number of

tion concerning eligibility

class hours involved. flight instructor of

for courses

from

flight

Up

to

full

credit

may be granted

schools operating under Federal Aviation 1

4 1 and up to

half credit for training

in

postgraduate employ-

advanced degree

in

aviation science.

the Department of Aviation Science for further informa-

The statement must be signed by the chief

the school.

Regulation (FAR) Part

from

schools operating under FAR Part 61

160

in

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS

and application.


8

Economics DOUBLE MAJOR WITH ELEMENTARY EDUCATION, EARLY CHILDHOOD

FACULTY Chairperson: Professor Margaret Brooks

EDUCATION OR SPECIAL EDUCATION

Professor: Anthony Cicerone

Students

Associate Professor: Michael Jones, Daniel Lomba Assistant Professors:

Matthew

liter

Bakkal,

may choose

education for licensure purposes. Please contaa the Department of Economics

Parrett

support for preservice teachers.

ECONOMICS MINOR

Economics

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR â&#x20AC;˘

economics

offers a basic

program that enables

provides them with training

economic analysis and problem-

in

of the

economy and

a comprehensive

is

program that enables

become familiar with many aspeas of the economy and provides them with training in economic analysis and

A

strong background

in

and

1 1

Elementary

Quantitative

Methods

be substituted for

Statistics

for

3 3

3

I

and

MATH

31

Management, may

ECON 210

6 Total

real estate.

Requirements

3

minimum of two other economics courses 300 or 400 level. The two courses,

MATH

economic

theory will prepare students for entry into fields such as banking, finance, business, politics

Plus a

3

at the

students to

problem-solving techniques.

Credits

ECON 101 Principles of Microeconomics ECON 102 Principles of Macroeconomics ECON 201 Intermediate Microeconomic Theory and Policy ECON 205 Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory and Policy ECON 210 Statistics for Economics and Business

ECONOMICS MAJOR economics

stu-

some aspects

Requirements

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS in

in

dents to become familiar with

solving techniques.

Economics

The major

for

Economic Education, located

within the Department of Economics, provides resources and

The minor in

and the appropriate education department

further information. The Center for

DEGREE PROGRAM BS

economics and

elementary education, early childhood education or special

Soma Ghosh,

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1716 Location: Hunt Hall, Room 113 Web site: www.bridgew.edu/economics

â&#x20AC;˘

a double major in

minimum

credits:

21

Credits

ECON 101 Principles of Microeconomics ECON 102 Principles of Macroeconomics ECON 201 Intermediate Microeconomic Theory and Policy ECON 205 Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory and Policy ECON 210 Statistics for Economics and Business Plus five 300-level or higher

economics courses Total

3 3 3

3 3 15

minimum

credits:

30

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified in the

"UndergraduateAcademic Programs" and

section of this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

site,

wvvw.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate

Academic

Policies"

sedion of this catalog.

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

16t


Management MANAGEMENT CORE COURSES

FACULTY Chairperson: Associate Professor Robert Wolk

Credits

Graduate Program Coordinator:

Associate Professor

Peter Sietins

Professors: Jeanne Aurelio, Jon Bryan, Craig Cowles, Mercer

Fellouris,

Helene

Fine, Sylvia Keyes,

Dorothy Mulcahy

Associate Professors: Martin Grossman, Tami Knotts, Stanley Ross

Assistant Professor:

Kelley

Web

Room HOC

DEGREE PROGRAMS •

BS

in

ACFI 350 Managerial Accounting

3

ACFI 385 Managerial Finance

3

ECON 101 ECON 102 ECON 210

in

Principles of

Microeconomics

3

Principles of

Macroeconomics

3

Statistics for

Economics and Business

3

144 Applied Calculus

for Business

Management

Information Systems

Management, Marketing, Operations

Management in

Management (MS)

3 3 3

3

- CWRM)

minimum

3

core credits: 39

Grade Requirement Students majoring or better

Master of Science

3

the Major Core Curriculum Requirement Total

Concentrations: General Management, Global Management,

3

1

MGMT 130 Principles of Management MGMT 140 Human Resources Management MGMT 200 Marketing Principles MGMT 360 Fundamentals of Information Systems MGMT 490 Strategic Management (Writing Intensive

www.bridgew.edu/management

site:

3

ACFI 305 Business Law

MATH

Donalds

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1374 Location: Harrington Hall,

ACP1 100 Fundamentals of Financial Reporting

in

MGMT

in 1

management must achieve 30,

MGMT

1

40 and

a grade of "C-"

MGMT 200.

Core Curriculum Requirements

Concentrations: Accounting, Marketing, Organization

A minimum

Development, Technology Management

of

1

20 earned hours

is

required for graduation.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

UNDERGRADUATE MINOR

seaion of

Management

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web site,

v^/ww.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

sedion of

this catalog.

GENERAL MANAGEMENT CONCENTRATION BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

IN

MANAGEMENT

The management concentrations educate students ful

careers

Credits for success-

business and management. The program provides

in

general education, other liberal arts courses and specific

agement education

for students

business, marketing, global

human

culturally,

in

will

- while

develop-

enable them to assume

enroll in the

management program can

gain

experience through internships and courses that provide pradical,

on-the-job professional opportunities. These valuable learn-

ing experiences, coupled with the college's

development as a

regional resource for business and industry, offer students signifi-

cant contaa with business and

addition to the

105 Computers and Their Applications: Introduction

3

MGMT 303 Organizational Behavior MGMT 304 Leadership and Teams MGMT 355 International Management MGMT 426 Service Operations Management

3 3 3

3

management

leaders.

Choose two of the following courses MGMT 340 Contemporary Employee Relations

6

MGMT 350 Business Ethics MGMT 399 Special Topics in Management MGMT 435 Small Business Management MGMT 471 Diversity in Organizations

Management majors have the flexibility to choose from among several concentrations. However, regardless of concentration, all management majors take the following courses.

162

39 in

Electives

responsibilities.

who

COMP An

business decisions relate to society

and knowledge that

management

general

a strong liberal arts frame-

economically, ethically and socially

ing the skills

Students

how

in

management.

resources and operations

work, students learn

career interests

management, information systems,

With a curriculum embedded

-

Wwh

man-

Management Core Courses Concentration requirements taken management core courses

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS

Total

minimum

credits:

60


2

Management BRIDGEWATER 5TATE COLLEGE

OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT CONCENTRATION

ENERGY AND ENVIRONMENTAL RESOURCES MANAGEMENT CONCENTRATION This

program

is

Management Core Courses Concentration requirements taken management core courses:

inactive.

COMP

GLOBAL MANAGEMENT CONCENTRATION

An Credits

Management Core Courses

39

Concentration requirements taken management core courses:

in

addition to the

ACFI 455 International Finance

3

COMM

3

COMP An ECON

365 Introduction to Intercultural Communication 105 Computers and Their Applications:

Introduction

3

321 International Economics

3

MATH 318

Quantitative

Methods

MGMT 410 International

for

Global

3

Government

in

3

minimum

Total

3 3 3

3 3 credits:

57

TRANSPORTATION CONCENTRATION program

is

inactive.

Management

four levels of one foreign language Total

MANAGEMENT MINOR Students from

POLI 260 International Relations Proficiency

105 Computers and Their Applications: Introduction

Marketing and

MGMT 460 Public Policy and in

addition to the

3

Physical Distribution

Regulation

39 in

MGMT 340 Contemporary Employee Relations MGMT 426 Service Operations Management MGMT 427 Production and Operations Management MGMT 470 Supply Chain Management MGMT 475 Quality Management

This

Management

Credits

credits:

and other programs may

elect this

3

minor to broaden their background and expand their potential

3

job-related areas of their respective disciplines. The central pur-

pose of

1

minimum

liberal arts

75

this

of business

minor

is

to provide

initial

in

exposure to the basic areas

and the environment of the business world.

Grade Requirement

INFORMATION SYSTEMS MANAGEMENT Credits CONCENTRATION

Students minoring

Management Core Courses

better

39

Concentration requirements taken management core courses: COMP 101 Computer Science COMP 102 Computer Science

in

in

in management who enroll in MGMT 30, MGMT 200 must achieve a grade of "C-" or 1

these courses.

Required courses*

II

210 COBOL C0MP211 COBOL

140 and

addition to the

1

COMP

MGMT

Credits

3

ACF1 100 Fundamentals of Financial Reporting

3

3

MGMT 130 Principles of Management MGMT 200 Marketing Principles

3

1

3

II

3

(Prerequisite:

ECON

MGMT130; and ECON

101 or

102; or consent of department)

3

COMP 410 Database Applications MATH 318 Quantitative Methods for Management

3 3

Plus three additional electives from any ACFI or

MGMT 445 Information Systems Management MGMT 450 Current Topipcs in Information Systems MGMT 480 Systems Analysis and Design

3

courses for which prerequisites have been completed

Total

3

Microeconomics or

3

minimum

credits:

One economics course

ECON

may be used toward

66

(e/f/ier

ECON

MGMT 9

101 Principles of

102 Principles of Macroeconomics)

the completion of these three required

electives.

MARKETING CONCENTRATION

Credits

Majors

in

accounting and finance and aviation science

majors with a concentration

Management Core Courses

39

Concentration requirements taken in addition to the management core courses: MATH 318 Quantitative Methods for Management MGMT 420 Marketing Research MGMT 424 Advertising MGMT 430 Sales Management MGMT 494 Marketing Management and Strategy And any one of the following three marketing -.

elective courses

in

aviation

two MGMT courses at the MGMT 360 or MGMT 490 to fulfill the elective

take at least to include

management must 300 or 400 level, not

requirements. 3 •

3

3

At least one-half of the courses required for the minor must be successfully completed at this college.

3

Total

minimum

credits:

3

3

MGMT 410 International Marketing and Physical MGMT 41 5 Retail Management MGMT 440 Business to Business Marketing Total

minimum

Distribution

credits:

57

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Note: See Catalog

18

Web Addenda

at wm/.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

163


n

Management TRANSFER OF CREDIT AFTER ADMISSION In

order for undergraduates to receive credit for courses taken

at other accredited institutions, approval in

must be obtained

MASTER OF SCIENCE DEGREE

IN

MANAGEMENT For students

who

hold a bachelor's degree

advance.

The Master of Science degree Application forms are available

in

Applications for approval of a course from another institution

should be accompanied by the appropriate catalog from that

A minimum

institution.

management

in

is

in

the technology

management

of the course. Approval

concentration, market-

required for transfer of

these approved courses must be submitted

to the Registrar's Office within six

development concentra-

weeks

must be obtained

tion take after the

completion

MGMT

590 Management Systems Seminar as

It is

their

capstone course. The foundation courses must be taken prior to prior to registering for

taking the core or concentration courses and class.

credits

concentration courses, one eleaive and one capstone course.

Students of grade "C-"

30

of graduate course work, including a core of five courses, three

ing concentration or organizational credit. Transcripts of

requires

the Registrar's Office.

the student's responsibility to have

may

not be used to

official transcripts fulfill

the 30-credit program requirements. The foundation course

sent directly by the grade-granting institution to the Registrar's

requirements can be satisfied by completion of approved equivaOffice at Bridgewater State College. lent

HONORS PROGRAM The Department of Management offers a departmental honors

program ifor

management. This program provides an opportunity

in

well-qualified

management majors

research and scholarly study

in

Department of Management eligibility

condua independent management. Contact the to

for further information

undergraduate courses: courses

forACFI 505, and courses

in

Students concentrating

accounting

requisites.

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

demands

in

skills

to

of Science (MS) degree in

IN

must have specialized

a variety of changing

and growing

management program prepares

direct large-scale projeas,

and lead people and organizations

through complex change. The program emphasizes the in

focused instruction

in

role of

the modern firm and the organiza-

changes occurring as a

in

result. In addition,

students gain

a specific area of interest through

one of

four three-course concentrations.

or e-mail

least

30

credits

have completed the

undergraduate prerequisites, have taken the

GMAT examination,

all

additional credits

requirements for their BS or

may

BA degree

in

apply for the five-year BS/MS program.

fifth year,

The Master of Science Candidates for the

in

is

Accounting

and graduate with both

seleaive and limited.

Management Curriculum

MS must successfully complete

the following

course requirements.

Management Core Courses

Credits

MGMT 501 Systems Research and Problem Solving MGMT 526 Project Management MGMT 576 Organizational Change and Leadership MGMT 581 Information Resources Management MGMT 582 Business System Design and Integration Total

395

Management/ Master

have completed at

courses during their fourth and

students to apply systems thinking to managerial problems,

tional

who

degrees. Admission to this program

meet

1

Those admitted take a mix of undergraduate and graduate

the ever-expanding global marketplace. The Master

information technology

work

and can complete

MANAGEMENT managers

-

at Bridgewater State College,

30

knowledge and

508-53 1

call

506.

need additional pre-

Management

Undergraduate students

in the 21'' century

will

for information.

Five-year Bachelor of Science of Science in

MGMT

marketing and law for

Accounting students may

afdept@bridgew.edu

of course

Successful

in

accounting and finance

concerning

and application.

MASTER OF SCIENCE DEGREE

in

minimum

3

3 3 3 3

core credits: 15

Concentration Area Requirements*

Marketing

Organization Development

the "Department of Accounting and Finance" section of this

Technology Management

catalog.

* For

Admission Requirements •

Marketing Concentration

A minimum undergraduate GPA years of

work

of 2.75

or a 3.0 undergraduate

based upon four

GPA based upon work

completed during the junior and senior years •

An

appropriate score on the

GMAT.

For

more information,

contact the School of Graduate Studies •

Three appropriate

Official transcripts of all

letters of

recommendation

undergraduate and graduate

Working knowledge

Credits

Management Core Courses

15

9

Select three courses from the following

MGMT MGMT MGMT MGMT

510 International Marketing

540 Industrial Marketing 554 Issues in Global E-Commerce 594 Marketing Management and Strategy One elective: Any approved (ACFI or MGMT) MS course

3

Capstone Course

course work •

accounting concentration and capstone requirements, see

MGMT of

590 Management Systems Seminar

computers

Total

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS

minimum

credits (marketing):

3

30


Management Organization Development Concentration

Credits

Management Core Courses

15

MGMT 572 Interpersonal and Group Behavior MGMT 578 Organizational Development Select

3 3

one course from the following

3

MGMT 571 Organizational Culture and Workforce Diversity MGMT 577 Power and Influence in Organizations One

elective:

Any approved (ACFI

or

MGMT) MS

course

3

Capstone Course

MGMT 590 Management Systems Seminar Total

minimum

3

credits (organization development):

Technology Management Concentration Management Core Courses

30

Credits 15

9

Select three courses from the following

MGMT 527 Product Development Processes MGMT 528 Quality and Risk Management MGMT 561 Environmental Management MGMT 562 Strategic Management of Technological Innovation

One

elective:

Any approved (ACFI

or

MGMT)

graduate course

3

Capstone Course

MGMT 590

Management Systems Seminar

Total

minimum

credits (technology

3

management): 30

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

165


School of Education and Allied Studies

Counselor Education

Dr.

Anna

Bradfield

Dean, School of Education and Allied Studies

Elementary and Early Childhood Education

Ms. Mary Ann McKinnon Assistant

Dean

Location: Hart Hall,

Web

Movement Arts,

site:

Room

124

www.bridgew.edu/soed

Health Promotion and

Leisure Studies

ACADEMIC DEPARTMENTS Counselor Education

PreK-12 Education (For Educators in Non-U.S. Settings)

To be determined, Chairperson

Elementary and Early Childhood Education Dr.

Secondary Education and Professional Programs

Nancy

Witherell, Chairperson

Movement Arts,

Health Promotion

and Leisure Studies

Professor Samuel Baumgarten, Chairperson

Secondary Education and Professional Programs

Special Education

and Communication

Dr.

Lynne Yeamans, Chairperson

Spec/a/ Education

Disorders

Dr.

Educational Leadership

and Communication Disorders

Robert MacMillan, Chairperson

ACADEMIC PROGRAMS Athletic Training

Instructional Technology

Dr.

Marcia Anderson, Graduate Program Coordinator

Counselor Education To be determined. Chairperson Educational Leadership Dr.

Benedicta Eyemaro, Graduate Program Coordinator

Elementary and Early Childhood Education Dr.

John Marvelle, Graduate and Postbaccalaureate

Program Coordinator Health Promotion/Physical Education Dr.

Karen Richardson, Graduate Program Coordinator

Instructional Technology Dr.

Thanh Nguyen, Graduate Program Coordinator

PreK-12 Education (For Educators

in

Non-U. S. Settings)

For information on this program contact the School of

Graduate Studies 508.531.1300 Reading Dr. Elaine

Bukowiecki, Graduate Program Coordinator

Secondary Education Dr.

Thomas

Brady, Graduate Program Coordinator

SEAS Core Courses Dr.

John-Michael Bodi, Graduate Program Coordinator

Special Education Dr.

and Communication Disorders

Kenneth Dobush, Graduate Program Coordinator

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES


School of Education and Allied Studies

The School of Education and Allied Studies offers undergraduate

and graduate programs

middle and high

school teachers, as well as for specialized positions

in

and community-based organizations and agencies.

All

the school are devoted to developing professionals

(Teacher Licensure available

school

are

in):

Teacher of Students with Moderate Disabilities (PreK-8, 5-12)

programs

who

in):

Communication Disorders

for the professional preparation of

early childhood, elementary, special education,

in

Special Education (Concentration

Teacher of Students with Severe

Minors

Disabilities

levels)

(all

in

committed to excellence, understand best practices and research

and work collaboratively

in their

chosen areas. The school also

community organizations and

provides service to the schools,

agencies of the region. The school condurts an ongoing review of professional standards

and requirements

in

order to respond

changing needs of the profession. Graduates of programs

to the

leading to

initial

licensure are ready to enter the profession of

Communication Disorders Dance Exercise Physiology

Health Promotion Health Resources

and other graduate course work,

Communication Disorders

Extensive field experiences to the

and Communication Disorders Secondary Education minor (High School, Middle School Professional Practices

lifelong learning. in

schools and agencies contribute

development of meaningful linkages between study and

practice.

in

in

Chemistry

Dance

Students following the curricula leading to a bachelor of in

English

in early

Health/Family and

childhood education, elementary education or special education

must complete an (5-

1

2),

arts

a major taught

and sciences major in

grades 5- 1

2),

(for special

School of Education and Allied Studies. Students majoring

most

in

may

select a

minor

in

(all

levels)

Mathematics

the

Music

in

(all levels)

Physics

curricula leading to a bachelor of arts or a bachelor of sci-

ence degree

Consumer Sciences

History

education

as well as a major

(all levels)

Earth Sciences

education degree are prepared as early childhood,

elementary or special needs teachers. Students majoring

in:

Biology

settings

with diverse populations of children and youth.

science

Special Education

concentrations or options

field-based experi-

ences and that students have experiences working

in

Education or PreK-12 specialist licenses) with majors,

Procedures and guidelines are implemented to ensure

that high quality standards are maintained

and

Inclusive Practices in Special Education

educators strengthen their leadership abilities and their commit-

ment to

Management

Recreation

teaching. During advanced-degree programs leading to the professional stage of licensure

Coaching

Theater

secondary education, which

(all

levels)

Visual Art (PreK-8

and 5-12)

prepares them for middle school and/or high school teaching.

Students majoring

in

physical education earn a bachelor of sci-

ence or bachelor of arts degree.

UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

POSTBACCALAUREATE, GRADUATE, AND POSTMASTER'S PROGRAMS Postbaccalaureate programs leading to offered

Majors

Early

Athletic Training

Educational Leadership

Early

licensure are

Childhood Education

Elementary Education

Childhood Education

Elementary Education (Concentration Early Education

initial

in:

in):

and Care, PreK-K

Secondary Education

(non-public school licensure) Health Education (Concentrations

Health/Family and Consumer Sciences (PreK-12) Physical Education (PreK-8) (5-12)

(Middle School/High School, PreK-12 Specialist)

in):

and Severe

Community Health

Special Education (Moderate

School Health

Graduate curricula leading to the master's degree and

Physical Education (Concentrations in):

Coaching

Certificate of Advanced in

Exercise Science/Health Fitness

the following

Disabilities)

Graduate Study (CAGS) are offered

fields:

Master's Programs

Consult office of

Recreation

Master of Arts

Secondary Education

Recreation and Fitness Club Administration

Teaching

Motor Development Therapy /Adapted Physical Education

(Teacher Licensure available

Teacher Licensure Teacher Licensure

in

in

in

in):

Physical Education (PreK-8) Physical Education (5-12)

and Professional Programs (in

conjunction with several of

the departments of Arts

in

the School

and Sciences)

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at vmv^.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

167


School of Education and Allied Studies

Master of Education

Consult office of

LICENSURE OF EDUCATIONAL

Counseling

Counselor Education

PERSONNEL

Early

Childhood

Elementary and Early

Childhood Education

All

candidates seeking Massachusetts Educator Licensure

are advised to check with their individual education

Educational

Secondary Education and

Leadership

Professional Programs

Elementary Education

Elementary and Early

Childhood Education Health Promotion

Movement Arts,

Health

Promotion and Leisure Studies

departments or the School of Education and Allied Studies offices regarding regulation

on

their licensure

changes that may have an impart

program.

The School of Education and Allied Studies, through

ments and committees,

programs leading to Massachusetts licensure and for licensure in participatory states

Instruaional Technology

Secondary Education and Professional Programs

PreK-12 Education (For Educators

in

School of Graduate Studies

its

depart-

offers the following state-approved

and

territories

Interstate Certification Contrart. Information

and graduate programs leading

to licensure

eligibility

through the

on undergraduate

is

found

in

appropri-

ate departmental sertions.

Non-U. S.Settings)

Educator Licensure Programs Elementary and Early

Reading

Childhood Education Special Education

Special Education

and

Communication Disorders

Administrator of Special Education

(all

levels)

Early Childhood Teacher of Students with or without Disabilities

(PreK-2)

Elementary (1-6) Instructional Technology

(all

levels)

Master of Science

Consult office of

Reading Specialist

Athletic Training

Movement Arts,

School Social Worker/School Adjustment Counselor

Health

Promotion and Leisure Studies Physical Education

Movement Arts,

Health

Promotion and Leisure Studies

(all

levels)

School Business Administrator

(all

(all levels)

levels)

School Guidance Counselor (PreK-8) School Guidance Counselor (5-12) School Principal/Assistant Principal (PreK-6)

Post Master's Programs Certificate of

Consult office of

School Principal/Assistant Principal (9-12)

Advanced

Superintendent/Assistant Superintendent

Graduate Study (CAGS in

School Principal/Assistant Principal (5-8)

Supervisor/Director

Education)

(all

(all levels)

levels)

Teacher of Biology (5-8) Concentrations:

Teacher of Biology (8-12)

Counseling

Counselor Education

Teacher of Chemistry (5-8)

Educational Leadership

Secondary Education and

Teacher of Chemistry (8-12)

Professional Programs

Teacher of Dance

(all

levels)

Teacher of Earth Science (5-8)

Reading

Elementary and Early

Childhood Education

Teacher of Earth Science (8-12)

Teacher of English (5-8) Teacher of English (8-12) Teacher of Health/Family and Consumer Sciences

(all

levels)

Teacher of History (5-8)

Teacher of History (8-12) Teacher of Mathematics (5-8) Teacher of Mathematics (8-12)

Teacher of Music

(all

levels)

Teacher of Physical Education (PreK-8) Teacher of Physical Education (5-12) Teacher of Physics (5-8) Teacher of Physics (8-12) Teacher of Students with Moderate Disabilities (PreK-8)

168

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES


School of Education and Allied Studies ADMISSION TO AND RETENTION IN PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION PROGRAMS - UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS

Teacher of Students with Moderate Disabilities (5-12) Teacher of Students with Severe Disabilities

Teacher of Theater

(all

(all

levels)

levels)

Teacher of Visual Art (PreK-8) All

Teacher of Visual Art (5-12)

who wish

Students

which requires licensure must formally apply,

to be elementary, early childhood or

special education teachers are required to select a

major

undergraduate students preparing for a career

tion criteria,

and be recommended programs

sional education Studies. Students

the

teachers licensed by the

liberal arts or sciences. All

Commonwealth

education

admission into profes-

in

elementary, early childhood or special education and a major in

for

in

satisfy all selec-

of Massachusetts are required to have a major

may

the School of Education and Allied

in

not enroll

in

introductory level until they have

education courses beyond the

met

all

admissions

criteria

and

are officially admitted to the program. in

the liberal arts or sciences.

The following majors meet the arts and sciences requirement

Criteria for

at Bridgewater State College:

The following

Anthropology

History

ments

Art

Mathematics

Biology

Music

Chemistry

Philosophy

Chemistry-Geology

Physics

Communication Studies

Political

Earth Science

Psychology

Economics

Sociology

English

Spanish

Science

Candidates must provide proof of having attained a passing

Massachusetts Tests

for

their education adviser

each semester (with a

last

final

semester) to ensure that

all

Educator Licensure® (MTEL).

course work

is

GPA must be

maintained

Candidates must demonstrate proof of proficiency

(minimum grades

of "C-i-" in

ENGL

in

101 and

written

ENGL

102 or equivalent). •

all

portion of the

Candidates must have an overall cumulative grade point

English

and academic degree requirements have been success-

the student's responsibility to ensure that

Skills

throughout the professional education program.

met.

It is

program (with appropriate undergraduate

average of 2.8. This minimum

check the semester prior to their licensure

Candidates must be matriculated into an undergraduate arts

score on the Communication and Literacy

Students should consult with both their arts and sciences

fully

have been established as minimum require-

major/equivalent).

Geography

and

criteria

admission to a professional education program:

or sciences degree

adviser

for

Admission

Candidates must provide evidence of early field-based experiences working with children or youth

required

in

schools or

other agencies as part of an introduction to education course

successfully completed for the core curriculum,

EDHM

PHED

the liberal arts and sciences major, and the state-approved

(ECED 230,

major or minor which leads to licensure. Students must addition-

The number of hours and placement are determined by

ally

assume

responsibility for submitting

all

Note:

All

perpetrator of child abuse.

Candidates must interview,

if

required, with their individual

"recommend"

or "highly

rat-

recommend" on the

forms provided with the application packet.

Students having questions regarding their licensure and/or their adviser, the

with the Office of

Candidates must provide two faculty recommendation ings of at least

academic requirements should consult with

file

education departments (check with department).

not under charges for any crime (misdemeanor or felony) and

have not been identified by any child protection agency as a

205).

Health Services.

Licensure are required at the time of application to sign an

have not been convicted of and are

or

Candidates must have a complete health record (Immunization Record) on

candidates seeking Massachusetts Educator

affidavit indicating that they

SPED 202

the department.

materials to appro-

priate offices by the established deadlines.

210, ELED 220,

Candidates must submit a complete Application for

appropriate department chairperson or the graduate program

Admission to a Professional Education Program. The applica-

coordinator for additional information.

tion includes biographical data, information

and volunteer experiences, and of

all criteria

above. The application

determine competency

language and should to a career

in

in

on employment

verification of completion will

be reviewed to

written expression of the English

reflect the candidate's

commitment

education. Therefore, candidates should pay

particular attention to correct spelling

grammar when completing the

and the proper use

of

application.

Candidates seeking admission to the professional education block

in

elementary or early childhood education should consult

the "Department of Elementary and Early Childhood Education" section of this catalog regarding additional admission

requirements.

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at

mm.bridgew.edu/catalog/dddendal as that information supersedes the published version of

169 this catalog.


School of Education and Allied Studies

Note: Teacher preparation candidates rize

will

be asked to autho-

a Criminal Offender Record Inquiry (CORI) as a requirement

for access to public

and

private schools

prepraaica and praaica

field

and agencies during

their

are currently charged with any crime (misdemeanor or felony)"

as

pan

of their application for a Massachusetts educator's

license.

experience. Also, the Department of

Elementary and Secondary Education requires sign an affidavit that states they "have not

all

candidates to

been convicted of nor

are currently charged with any crime (misdemeanor or felony)"

Retention and Exit Requirements Students must remain

compliance with

in full

all

regulations,

requirements, policies and procedures of the School of

as part of their application for a Massachusetts educator's

Education and Allied Studies, the School of Graduate Studies,

license.

the college and the State Department of Elementary and

Secondary Education.

Admission Deadlines Students must apply and be admitted to a professional education

program before they may

introduaory

enroll in

level) professional

upper

level

(beyond the

education courses. Students are

responsible for maintaining communication with their academic

and

advisers

for preparing

and submitting the completed

appli-

Admission/Retention Appeal Process

who wishes

A

student

al

education program admission/retention decision

to request reconsideration of a profession-

may submit

a written letter of appeal to the dean of the School of Education

and

Allied Studies.

cation packets. Applications are accepted at any time. To ensure

adequate time

made

several

for processing,

weeks

in

however, application should be

advance of the anticipated date of

regis-

tration for professional education courses. All

students enrolling

in

upper-level courses

Education and Allied Studies must have been

in

APPLICATION FOR PRACTICUM

-UNDERGRADUATE AND POSTBACCALAUREATE PROGRAMS

the School of

officially

accepted

Admissions Criteria The following

into professional education.

criteria

must be met

for

admission to the practicum

(student teaching):

Admission Process Candidates must be matriculated into an undergraduate arts

The following

an

initial

is

the established process for admission to

licensure

program

in

and sciences degree or graduate licensure program

the School of Education and

Candidates must satisfy

Allied Studies:

all

admission

criteria for professional

education programs (MTEL® passing scores, English profi•

The student receives the application packet from the tor of the introduction to education course

210, ELED 220,

PHED 205

or

SPED 202)

or

instruc-

and maintain

ciency, prepractica hours, health records),

(ECED 230, EDHM downloads an

continued good standing

in

the School of Education and

Allied Studies.

application from the School of Education and Allied Studies

Web

Candidates must have a 2.8 overall cumulative grade point

www.bridgew.edu/licensurefield placement/.

site

average. Middle school and high school teacher candidates •

The student completes the application as directed packet and returns

Students

will

it

in

the

must also have

to the Office of Professional Education.

be notified via mail of the status of their

a 2.8 grade point average in the arts

sciences major.

Candidates must submit evidence of having passed

application.

(MTEL), including the appropriate subject

courses and prepractica •

2.8 overall undergraduate grade point average, passing scores

Educator

will

prepractica

and

and

private schools

be asked to autho-

and agencies during

practica field experience. Also, the

Elementary and Secondary Education requires

all

(via

the

their

Department of

candidates to

sign an affidavit that states they "have not been convicted of nor

submitting the completed application packet to

the Field Experience Office ing

fall

and Sept. 30

at centers

Criminal Offender Record Inquiry (CORI) as a requirement

for access to public

for

All practica

information as part of the graduate admission process.

170

Candidates must obtain departmental approval

The deadline

Licensure® (MTEL), three recommendations and biographical

Note: Teacher preparation candidates

experiences.

Admission Deadline

Candidates must submit evidence of a minimum

for

prerequisite

teaching application).

admitted to a postbaccalaureate program through Graduate

on appropriate sections of the Massachusetts Tests

field

all

signature of chair or graduate coordinator on their student

Admissions (see the "School of Graduate Studies" seaion of

rize a

three

tests.

Candidates must have successfully completed

postbaccalaureate teacher education candidates must be

this catalog).

all

parts of the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure®

ADMISSION TO AND RETENTION IN PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION PROGRAMS - POSTBACCALAUREATE/GRADUATE STUDENTS All

and

and

is

Feb.

1

to student teach the follow-

to student teach the following spring.

are completed within the college's service area sites established

by the School of Education and

Allied Studies. Students are supervised by appropriately qualified faculty. In that the it

is

recommended

praaica experiences are intense and rigorous, that students not enroll

in

other courses dur-

ing the semester that they student teach.

Criminal Offender Record Inquires (CORI) are conducted by

placement

sites.

An unsatisfaaory CORI

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES

report

is

a reason for


School of Education and Allied Studies

refusal of

placement by the Bridgewater State College Office of

Placement and cooperating school distrias and agencies.

Field

Complaints teacher

will

filed

by schools or agencies relative to a student

be reviewed by a committee from the School of

Education and Allied Studies.

In

teacher has not met the procedures, policies, standards and/or expectations of the college as set forth Practicum

Handbook and/or other

may be removed from

in this

tion to

make

catalog, the

the assignment and the program. is

a second placement for a student

removed from

his/her field

assignment

has been

for cause.

selection criteria

and be recommended

professional education programs Allied Studies

in

criteria for

admission into

the Department of

Web

address: www.doe.mass.edu/

educators/ejicense.html.

it

to the Office of Professional Education.

in

the School of Education and

Allied Studies during their last semester of course

at the

and application procedures.

college to review requirements All

work

candidates seeking Massachusetts Educator Licensure are

admission to and

that they have not been convicted of and are not under charges

any crime (misdemeanor or felony) and have not been

the School of identified by

any

child protection

agency as a perpetrator of

child abuse.

students must be formally admitted to a graduate degree

or licensure

in

required at the time of application to sign an affidavit indicating

have been established: All

access ELAR via the following

with the licensure coordinator

Education and Allied Studies and the School of Graduate Studies

internship/practicum.

Elementary and Secondary Education's online Educator

for in

initial

Candidates applying for professional licensure should meet

Studies.

and degree programs

retention in licensure

semester during a student's

the School of Education and

and the School of Graduate

The following requirements and

for

educator licensure/career services meeting scheduled each

submit

graduate students seeking licensure must formally apply, sat-

isfy all

educator's

BSC program completers seeking licensure through the ELAR system must fill out a Request for Recommendation Form and

ADMISSION TO, RETENTION IN AND EXIT FROM PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION PROGRAMS - MAT, MEd, CAGS All

/n/'t/a/

Licensure and Recruitment system (ELAR). Candidates can

under no obliga-

who

and Secondary Education

Bridgewater State College participates

college documents, the student

The School of Education and Allied Studies

Students wishing to apply for their Massachusetts Department of Elementary

license will obtain application instructions during the

where the student

instances

LICENSURE APPLICATION

LICENSURE TESTS

program by the School of Graduate Studies.

Students must remain

in

good standing with the School

of

Graduate Studies and the School of Education and Allied Studies.

Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure® (MTEL) The Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education has contraaed with National Evaluation Systems (NES)

in

Amherst, MA, to develop and administer the educator

SUBSTITUTIONS/WAIVERS FOR LICENSURE

licensure test system. Students

Undergraduate and graduate students with

taa NES to obtain information regarding upcoming test administrations and registration information at 41 3.256.2892 or www.

prior courses and/or

experiences that are equivalent to or exceed those required a particular state approved program tion by

way

of their

may

in

request a substitu-

academic adviser through

This procedure

department

for

Grades of "D" and "F" cannot be used.

for licensure standards only; consult the

is

MTEL.nesinc.com. Registering, taking and achieving passing scores of the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure® (MTEL)

their depart-

ment. Students should contaa their adviser for a copy of this institutional process.

and interested persons may con-

major

are the students' responsibility and are required for educational licensure

in

the state of Massachusetts. Registration bulletins and

additional information

may

also be obtained in the Office of the

School of Education and Allied Studies reception area.

degree requirements.

Students must provide evidence of having attained a passing score (as determined by the Massachusetts

PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION REVIEW PROCESS A student who experiences

Elementary and Secondary Education) on the Communication

and

a problem pertaining to program

waiver, licensure or other matters

may

Department of

request consideration

under the School of Education and Allied Studies' established

Literacy portion of the

Massachusetts Tests for Educator

Licensure® (MTEL) as part of the admission of Education

and

criteria of

the School

Allied Studies.

Students must provide evidence of having attained a pass-

review process. ing score (as determined by the Massachusetts

The

first

step

is

his or her adviser.

for the student to If

submit a written appeal to

the situation cannot be resolved at this

the student and/or adviser

will

level,

then proceed to the department

chairperson or graduate coordinator. Should the student's situation not

be resolved, then the student

may

petition the

dean of

Department of

Elementary and Secondary Education) on the appropriate subject tests of

the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure® (MTEL)

prior to being placed for student teaching. Students are encour-

aged to consult with program-specific

their individual

MTEL®

departments regarding

requirements.

the School of Education and Allied Studies for review. The dean, at his or her discretion,

may convene

a review board to hear

the appeal.

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at vwm.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

171


School of Education and Allied Studies MASTER OF EDUCATION PreK-12 EDUCATION (FOR EDUCATORS IN

BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE/ UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS - LOWELL COLLABORATIVE CAGS/EdD PROGRAM

NON-U.S. SETTINGS) This

program

is

designed

graduate degree Settings.

graduate

who

is

for

American

citizens

A transfer agreement

wish to earn a

PreK- 1 2 Education for Educators

in

The program U.S.

for individuals

who

in

Have 2.8 grade point average

Three

letters of

s

of Education (EdD) degree.

^.^^o^darice

^

.

Doaor

the

,

, ^ 7 Hold a bachelor

I

..

.

Advanced Graduate Study

(CAGS), and the University of Massachusetts-Lowell which offers

Admission Requirements .

place between Bridgewater State

College, which offers the Certificate of

Non-U.S.

hold under-

degrees and are teaching overseas.

is in

factorily

.1

degree from an accredited college

w^h

complete the

this

agreement, students

CAGS program

who

at least

in

educational leadership or reading at Bndgewater State College

and who apply and are admitted to the EdD program

recommendation;

satis-

with a concentration

two should be

at the

University of Massachusetts-Lowell will be eligible to transfer

CAGS program

up

from professors and the third can be from a professional

to

employer

Specific provisions of the transfer credits will

Submit a completed application with statement of intent

'ations described in the Graduate School Catalog of the University

.

Achieve a minimum

GPA of 3.0 for

the

first

QQ^^^Qt^

Credits

ations as graduates of the

CAGS program

to the

3

For additional information

532 The Teacher as Leader: From Issues to Advocacy

3

533 The Standards-Based Classroom: 3

The Professional Teacher

Dr.

3

Elective Courses

work

College, Bridgewater,

site,

Bridgewater

Hall,

Hall,

Room

1

MA 02325

ate credits and the successful completion of the comprehensive

examination. credits:

30

CERTIFICATE OF ADVANCED GRADUATE STUDY (CAGS) IN EDUCATION The School of Education and Allied Studies offers a program leading to a Certificate of Advanced Graduate Study (CAGS)

program coordinator, Reading

33, Bridgewater State College,

15

minimum

222, Bridgewater State

MA 02325

that meets the needs

Total

Room

^^^-^^ Bukowiecki, graduate

Bridgewater,

of the students

in

at Lowell. Applicants for

about these programs, contaa:

Degree requirements include a minimum of 30 approved gradu-

Education with concentrations

at

Lynne Yeamans, graduate program coordinator, Educational

Program, Hart

State College will identify course

CAGS program

at the University of Massachusetts-Lowell.

Leadership Program, Hart

for Diverse Learners

collaboration with the non-U.S. setting

be subjea to regu-

doaoral program must submit a completed application

531 The Standards-Based Classroom: Curriculum

EDMC 538

program,

be entitled to the same consider-

will

3

and Assessment

into the doctoral

Bndgewater State College

^omminee

Instruction

In

from the

review by the College of Education's Admissions and Standards

Education Masters Core Courses EDMC 530 The Teacher as Researcher

EDMC EDMC EDMC

2 credits

of Massachusetts-Lovvell Graduates of the

two degree

Program Requirements

1

in

mental health, counseling,

school guidance counseling, educational leadership and reading. For details, students should consult the counseling, educational

leadership and reading program seaions of this catalog.

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES


Counselor Education GRADUATE PROGRAMS

FACULTY Chairperson and Graduate Program Coordinator: To be determined

COUNSELING PROGRAM OPTIONS

Professors: Victoria Bacon, Maxine Rawlins

Master of Education

Associate Professors: Louise Graham, Michael Kocet,

Mental Health Counseling

Christy Lyons

School Counseling

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.2836 Location: Kelly Gymnasium, Room 104 Web site: www.bridgew.edu/counselingprograms

in

credits -

63

credits

-

54

credits

Advanced Graduate Study Program Options

Certificate of

Counseling

Counseling

in

Mental Health

Advanced Graduate Study

in

School

Certificate of

Counseling-Dual License, School Counseling (PreK-8, 5-12),

in

Advanced Graduate Study Counseling - 30 credits (minimum)

Certificate of

Concentrations: Mental Health Counseling, Mental Health -

60

51 credits

-

Student Affairs Counseling

DEGREE PROGRAMS MEd

-

Mental Health Counseling: Dual License

Assistant Professors: Theresa Coogan, Melissa Freeburg

Counseling Program Options

in

Counseling

-30 credits

Student Affairs Counseling

General Admission Criteria for the Counselor Education Programs

ADVANCED GRADUATE STUDY PROGRAMS (CAGS) CERTIFICATE OF •

Mental Health Counseling

School Counseling

The counselor education faculty seek to admit students

become

highly effective professional counselors.

faculty look at each student's application as a

As such, the

whole and do not

exclude students based on any one criterion. Students must submit a complete application by Oct.

POSTMASTER'S LICENSURE PROGRAM •

who will

sion

and Feb.

1 for

spring semester admis-

summer/fall semester admission.

1 ifor

addition

In

to the admission standards set by the college, there are general

School Counseling (PreK-8, 5-12)

admission

criteria for

counseling that are based on state and

Mission Statement

national standards outlined below. Specific program admission

The Bridgewater State College graduate Department of

requirements are identified under individual program options on

Counselor Education prepares professional counselors to provide

the following pages.

counseling, consultation

affairs

and preventive

groups and communities

families,

and PreK-1 2 educational

in

and

The faculty embrace a

facilitate

the develop-

competencies and prevention. The counseling faculty are

and prepare counselors to help

communicate

innovative strategies to

effectively

and responsibly

enhance the praaice of counseling

cation to

and philosophical

utilize in

the

principles into praaical appli-

promote wellness throughout the

graduate prepared to pursue licensure of counseling.

and small

Each applicant must demonstrate aptitude for graduate-level

Each applicant must provide career goals and objectives and their relevance to their

21 "century. The faculty facilitate the ability of students to translate theoretical

forming

in

individual

clients effectively

lifespan. Students

in their

respeaive area

chosen program.

Each applicant must demonstrate openness to self-examination

the Department of Counselor Education are educated

to think critically,

in

and counseling

and other lifespan challenges. As professional counselors, stuin

Each applicant must demonstrate success

study.

respond to developmental, educational, career, mental health

dents

reviewed by counselor education faculty

group contexts.

wellness, lifespan development, professional ethics, multicultural

orientation,

is

serve on the Counseling Programs Committee.

effective interpersonal relationships

identity in students by stressing

diverse with regard to background, experience

Each applicant

who

mental health, student

settings.

professional identity as counselors

ment of this professional

services to individuals,

and personal and professional

self-developrtient.

Students are conditionally admitted to one counseling program. Al!

students must successfully complete the three core require-

ments (CNGC 528,

CNGC

529,

CNGC

500) to be considered as

a master's candidate. Degree-seeking students

change programs must

file

Programs Committee and meet the desired program.

A

who

desire to

a formal petition with the Counseling

student

all

admission requirements of

whose

petition

adhere to the specific program requirements

is

in

approved must

place at the time

of approval.

The counselor education faculty actively seek to

recruit applicants

with diverse backgrounds.

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at wvm.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

173


Counselor Education BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE

Counseling Program Planning

current

accepted students must attend an orientation for

All

new

stu-

who

have not been formally accepted

program are urged to confine

into the

(CNGC

to the three core courses

CNGC

528,

CNGC

529,

have the choice of a master's

will

thesis, taking the

CPCE Exam

(Counselor Preparation Comprehensive Examination) or a profes-

seleaion of courses

their

standards (Council for the Accreditation of

dards that align within respeaive programs of study. Students

dents and meet with their faculty adviser upon acceptance.

Prospeaive candidates

CACREP

Counseling and Related Educational Programs), as well as stan-

sional portfolio. Students completing a master's thesis

500).

must

low the guidelines established by the School of Graduate The Department of Counselor Education takes very seriously its

responsibility

and commitment

ethical counselors

and

to

Students

and

to train professional

when needed. However,

ognizes that there

are especially encouraged to selea the master's thesis option.

Students

becomes

program

clear that transitioning out of the

is

whom

who do

not successfully pass their culminating

experience have one additional time to retake the

the department also rec-

be a small number of students for

will

Studies.

are considering pursuing future doaoral studies

"proted the public good." Faculty are

committed to supporting student success, and providing remedial interventions,

who

fol-

exam

or

provide a revision of the portfolio or thesis projea pending sucit

necessary.

cessful completion of a remediation plan with a faculty adviser.

The department has written a Learning Contraa that refleds

ACA ethical tions

standards, college guidelines, department expecta-

and requirements, as well as the procedures that

followed

in

response to academic, personal and /or professional

student-related concerns that

may

During the

arise.

new

SCHOOL COUNSELING

(51 credit hours)

be

will

student

Admission Requirements •

Dependent upon the candidate's counseling experi-

orientation experience, the department's Learning Contract will

ence noted on

their application,

be reviewed and discussed with

to Counseling

may be

students; students will sign

all

of the Learning

Contraa

will also

be

posted on each of the department's program-specific Blackboard virtual sites.

A

signed copy

will

be put

in

Department of Counselor Education

to continue to take

courses as degree-seeking students. The contraa

each student's

file

A

A composite

at the

School of Graduate Studies.

course or fieldwork experience; students

who

lower than a "B-" must repeat the course.

In

in

GPA

be placed on academic probation as outlined

of 3.0 or they

in

praaicum

• or internship) are required of

in

an appropriate

site

and

is

supervised by

a fieldwork seminar.

Most important,

students must submit a fieldwork application to the fieldwork

direaor to participate

in

any fieldwork experience. Fieldwork

applications must be completed by April

mer semesters and by Nov.

1 for

1

for the

fall

and sum-

the spring semester.

of the graduation requirement in the department,

students are expeaed to complete a culminating experience

which

is

Successful experience

A

in

a counseling capacity specifically in

an educational setting

passing score on the Communication and Literacy portion

All

(MTEL)

applicants will be required to interview with a faculty

A completed

application, including a

overseen by members of the Department of Counselor

500-word personal

School Counselor Licensure Course requirements leading to

initial

licensure by the

Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education as a school counselor at the pre-kindergarten through 8'^

grade

level (PreK-8) or

the

5^^^

through

1

2'^

grade

level (5-

are outlined below. Licensure by the college will result

into direa praaice. will

and development theory

1

2)

in inter-

state reciprocity with signatory states as specified under the

Compaa.To

discuss the various licensure

program options, please consult with your

adviser.

School Counseling Program Initial

Licensure (PreK-8) (51 Credit Hours)

Education faculty. The culminating experience focuses on students' ability to integrate counseling

self-

relate to school counseling

Interstate Certification

Culminating Experience As part

and coun-

reflective description of the applicant's career goals as they

conjunaion with an aca-

an on-site professional while meeting with a Bridgewater State

member for

has knowledge of the

statement that presents a synthesized, integrated and

students complete between 700 and 1000 hours of supervised fieldwork experience. Each student,

College faculty

one of which

member

matriculated students. Depending on the counseling program,

adviser, seleas

who

at least

of the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure®

Fieldwork Experiences

demic

recommendation,

related to working with children

the graduate

student handbook.

all

letters of

Test

seling-related experience

receive a grade

receive a grade of "F" in any course will be dismissed from

Field experiences (e.g.,

score of 1000 on the quantitative and verbal

GRE General

applicant's aptitude for the counseling profession

each graduate

addition, students

the program. Lastly, students must maintain a will

Three

GPA

should be from a supervisor

Grade Requirement

who

2.8 undergraduate

parts of the •

Students must receive a grade of "B-" or higher

501 Orientation

Counselor Education Admissions Committee and the

and receive a hard copy of the contraa. Students must sign and receive a copy

CNGC

required based on a review by the

Requirements should be taken

Through the culminating experience, students

demonstrate the counseling competencies that align with

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES

in

the following sequence.


Counselor Education

General Counseling Core Courses

Credits

*CNGC 528 Counseling and Development *CNGC 529 Multicultural Counseling *CNGC 500 Research and Evaluation CNGC 538 Group Theory and Process of Group I

CNGC

:

3

CNSC 524 Applied School Counseling CNSC 526 Consultation and Collaboration School Counselors

3

Interaction

...

School Counseling Fieldwork

3

CNSC 580 Advanced

520 Group Experience

CNGC 539

CNSC 3

CNSC 516 Foundations in School Counseling CNSC 515 Ethical and Legal Issues for the School Counselor CNSC 523 The School Counselor: Psychological

Culminating Experience *

To be taken within the

fieldwork

for

3

total

level or

above

6

meet with

their adviser to plan their fieldwork

will register for

three credits for each

hours per week/1 50 total hours

total

hours

=

hours

=

=

1

in field

Total

hours

=

hours

=

50 hours

=

20 hours per 30 hours per week/450 Students must attend a clinical three credits;

six credits;

nine credits.

an appropriate

Initial

in field

experience.

when choos-

elective.

minimum

credits:

Department

when

may be

CNGC

501 Orientation

required based on a review by the

of Counselor Education

minimum

A minimum undergraduate GPA

Composite score of 1 000 on the quantitative and verbal

of 2.8

choosparts of the

credits:

GRE General

Test

51

Licensure

Three

letters of

recommendation, at

should be from a supervisor

(5-12) (51 credit hours)

who

least

one of which

has knowledge of the

candidate's aptitude for the counseling profession and counin

seling related experience

the following sequence. •

General Counseling Core Courses

Applicants must have successful volunteer or paid experience

Credits in

*CNGC 528 Counseling and Development *CNGC 529 Multicultural Counseling *CNGC 500 Research and Evaluation

3

a counseling capacity specifically related to mental health

counseling

3 •

3

:

Theory and Process of Group Interaction

...

applicants will be required to interview with a faculty

member •

A completed

School Counseling Core Courses

Clinical Issues

500-word personal

3

self-

reflective description of the applicant's career goals as they

3

relate to

CNSC 516 Foundations in School Counseling CNSC 515 Ethical and Legal Issues for the School Counselor CNSC 523 The School Counselor: Psychological

application, including a

statement that presents a synthesized, integrated and

(graded on a (P)Pass/(N)No Pass basis) Introduction to Career Counseling

All

3

Experience

mental health counseling

Official transcripts of

all

undergraduate and graduate

course work

3

3

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES Note: See Catalog

51

Dependent upon the candidate's counseling experience noted on their application,

Development and

1

of

5-week

Counselor Education Admissions Committee and the

ing an appropriate eleaive.

CNGC 539

three credits for each

1

experience.

Students should consult with their academic adviser

I:

total

to Counseling

30 hours per week/450

seminar each semester they are involved

Requirements should be taken

per

Admission Requirements

50 hours

three credits; 20 hours per

six credits;

School Counseling Program

maximum

(60 credit hours)

nine credits. Students must attend a clinical

CNGC 538 Group CNGC 520 Group

will register for

of

MENTAL HEALTH COUNSELING

of fieldwork they will complete that semester. For example, 10

total

a

1

5 credits

600 hours of fieldwork in a minimum of two semesters and a maximum of four semesters. Students may work 1 0-30 hours per 1 5 week

week/300

two semesters and

600 hours

may work 0-30 hours

Total 1

experience. Students will need to complete

semester and

of

to complete

Students should consult with their academic adviser ing

Culminating Experience

will

their adviser to plan their fieldwork

seminar each semester they are involved

12

(600 hours)**

first

6

5 credits

hours per week/1 50 total hours

week/300

571 Practicum: School Counselor {PreK-8)

** Students

above

of fieldwork they will complete that semester. For example, 10

Counselor: (PreK-8) (150 hours)

* To be taken within the

minimum

a

semester and

CNSC 570 Advanced Applied Counseling - School

500

in

1

level or

would need

four semesters. Students

School Counseling Fieldwork

the

500

first

meet with

will

experience. Students

3

Six credits in electives at

12

3

3

School Counselors

CNSC

581 Practicum: School Counselor (5-12)

3

3

CNSC 524 Applied School Counseling CNSC 526 Consultation and Collaboration

3

(600 hours)**

** Students

Clinical Issues

50 hours)

(1

Six credits in electives at the

School Counseling Courses

-

Applied Counseling

School Counselor: (5-12)

Introduction to Career Counseling

Development and

3

3

(graded on a (P)Pass/(N)No Pass basis)

3 for

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edufcatalog/addendaf as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

175


Counselor Education

This 60-credit

program

health counselor

is

mental

for those seeking licensure as a

Massachusetts by the Board of Registration.

in

(CMR

passing score on the communication and literacy portion of

the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure® (MTEL)

Program requirements have been designed to meet current state licensing requirements

A

262).

Three

recommendation,

letters of

should be from a supervisor

who

at least

one

of

which

has knowledge of the

candidate's aptitude for the counseling profession and coun-

MENTAL HEALTH COUNSELING PROGRAM (60 credit hours)

seling-related experience

Credits

*CNGC 528 Counseling and Development *CNGC 529 Multicultural Counseling *CNGC 500 Research and Evaluation

CNMH

3

reflective description of the applicant's career goals as they

relate to

...

3 3

3 3

first

500

1

6

1

their adviser to plan their fieldwork

site.

5-week semester and

minimum of 900 may work

Students

will register for

50 hours of fieldwork they

three credits; 20 hours per

30 hours per week/450 total

Social Worker/School

week/300 hours

total

hours

=

1

will

=

total

hours

three

complete that

=

nine credits;

2 credits. Students

experience and must attend a

=

Adjustment Counselor License with

minimum

Total

six credits;

minimum

credits:

CNGC 535 Applied CNGC 536 Applied CNGC 538 Group

CNGC 520 Group

CNGC 532 CNGC 539 60

:

Counselor Education Admissions Committee and the

Department of Counselor Education •

A

A composite score of 000 on parts of the GRE General Test

3

3

Experience

No Pass

basis)

Psychological Assessment

3

Introduction to Career Counseling

3

-

Dual License (150 hours)

582

450 hours)** Internship: Mental Health Counselor

3

level or

9

above

Culminating Experience

*Students

will

first

meet with

1

5 credits

their adviser to plan their fieldwork

experience. Students pursuing an

LMHC and

a license as a

School Social Worker/School Adjustment Counselor must

176

3

9

Three credits of elective at the 500

*

3

-

Dual License (Total of 450 hours)**

*To be taken within the the quantitative and verbal

3

for

GPA 1

...

571 Internship: Mental Health Counselor

(Total of

CNMH

3

3

Theory and Process of Group Interaction

564 Theories of Psychological Development CNGC 582 Principles and Methods of Community Counseling and Consultation CNMH 580 Advanced Applied Counseling:

required based on a review by the

3

Counseling: Pre-Adolescent

CNMH

CNMH 501 Orientation

3

Counseling: Adolescent-Adult

568 Psychopathology CNGC 563 Psychopharmacology

Dependent upon the candidate's counseling experi-

CNGC

3

534 The Professional Counselor: Standards, Ethics and Legal Issues

Mental Health Counselor

ence noted on their application,

3

CNMH

(graded on a (P) Pass/(N)

of three seminars

Admission Requirements

2.8 undergraduate

licensure by

Nonmedical Professionals

must attend

(63 credit hours)

may be

initial

Mental Health Counseling - Dual License Counseling Program (63 credit hours) Credits

40 hours

MENTAL HEALTH COUNSELING - DUAL

to Counseling

(CMR 262) and

CNMH

over their 900 total hours/ 1 8 credits fieldwork experience.

the state

in

and a School

the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary

a clinical seminar each semester they are involved in field

LICENSE

(LMHC)

of Massachusetts by the Board of Registration

*CNGC 528 Counseling and Development *CNGC 529 Multicultural Counseling *CNGC 500 Research and Evaluation

5 credits

semester. For example, 10 hours per week/150 total hours

week/600

those seeking dual licensure

for

as a Licensed Mental Health Counselor

I

per

is

Education as a school adjustment counselor.

above

Health Counselor (LMHC) must complete a

each

program

Program requirements have been designed to meet current 3

level or

hours of fieldwork at a mental health

credits for

This 63-credit

state licensing requirements

experience. Students seeking licensure as a Licensed Mental

1

mental health counseling

18

meet with

0-40 hours per

self-

the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education.

Culminating Experience

1

500-word personal

3

Theory and Process of Group Interaction

Six credits of electives at the

will

application, including a

3

900 hours)**

** Students

A completed

Counseling: Pre-Adolescent

571 Practicum: Mental Health Counselor

To be taken within

statement that presents a synthesized, integrated, and

Mental Health Counselor (150 hours)

*

applicants will be required to interview with a faculty

3

568 Psychopathology CNGC 532 Psychological Assessment CNGC 539 Introduction to Career Counseling CNMH 564 Theories of Psychological Development CNGC 520 Group Experience (graded on a (P) Pass/(N) No Pass basis) CNMH 570 Advanced Applied Counseling:

(Total of

All

Counseling: Adolescent-Adult

CNMH

CNMH

member

534 The Professional Counselor: Standards, and Legal Issues

I:

a counseling capacity specifically related to mental health

counseling

3

3

Applicants must have successful volunteer or paid experience in

3

Ethics

CNGC 535 Applied CNGC 536 Applied CNGC 538 Group

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES

3


bSc

Counselor Education

BRIDGEWATER STATE COLLEGE

CNSA 520

complete a minimum of 450 hours of fieldwork at a mental

and 450 hours at a school-based mental health

health site site.

may work 10-40 hours

Students

and work they

will register for

will

total hours

=

=

per

complete that semester:

1

field

hours per week/ 1 50

1

three credits; 20 hours per

50 hours of

week/300

total

hours

30 hours per week/450 total hours = nine cred40 hours per week/600 total hours = 1 2 credits. Students

must attend a in field

clinical

minimum

Special Topics

3

Student Affairs (1-3 credits)

63

3

Applied Counseling: Student Affairs 3

571 Internship: Student Affairs Counselor

(Total of credits:

in

Counseling (150 hours; 3 credits)

CNSA

of three total

minimum

3

Applied Counseling for

or any counseling elective

seminars. Total

3

Student Affairs Administration

CNSA 570 Advanced

seminar each semester they are involved

experience and must attend a

and Professional Issues

Student Affairs Professionals

CNSA 560

six credits;

its;

Ethical, Legal

Student Affairs

CNSA 525 CNSA 530

5-week semester

1

three credits for each

in

600 hours)**

12

500

Six elective credits at the

above

level or

6

Culminating Experience

STUDENT AFFAIRS COUNSELING

*To be taken within

(54 credit hours)

**Students

first

meet with

will

fieldwork hours at a

Dependent upon the candidate's counseling experi-

CNGC

ence noted on their application, to Counseling

may be

5 credits their adviser to plan their fieldwork

experience. Students must complete a

Admission Requirements •

1

site

required based on a review by the

plete that semester. For example,

Composite score of parts of the

undergraduate

Three

of 2.8

who

at least

one of which

choosing an appropriate Students

profession and related experience Successful experience

experience •

All

in

in a

Completed application, including a 500-word personal

in

state-

The Postmaster's Licensure program

who

seek

initial

field (e.g., social

Official transcripts of all

undergraduate and graduate course

work program

is

(54 credit hours) in

work,

clinical

in

and

who

counseling or a related

psychology), which has included

program of study with a faculty adviser

Education. The program will

in

accordance with

course work, and

complement previous master's

will include all

appropriate

field

level

experiences

and a capstone experience.

*CNGC 528 Counseling and Development *CNGC 529 Multicultural Counseling *CNGC 500 Research and Evaluation CNGC 538 Group Theory and Process of Group Interaction CNGC 520 Group Experience (graded on a (P) Pass/(N) No Pass basis) CNGC 539 Introduction to Career Counseling CNSA 551 Student Development Theory in Higher Education.... CNSA 523 Foundations in Higher Education Counseling ...

Student Affairs Practice

designed for individu-

the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary

the following sequence.

I:

SCHOOL

which are aligned with licensure requirements established by

Credits

Requirements should be taken

is

IN

the current BSC requirements for licensure as a school counselor,

designed for those students interested

student affairs settings.

Student Affairs Counseling Program

for

54

credits:

a formal, supervised internship experience. Each student plans their

in

minimum

licensure as a school counselor,

possess an applied master's degree

to student affairs counseling

careers

when

the student affairs counseling program will not be

POSTMASTER'S LICENSURE COUNSELING

tive description of the applicant's career goals as they relate

in

40

elective.

Total

that presents a synthesized, integrated and self-reflec-

This 54-credit

credits;

2 credits.

student affairs

als

hours nine

=

hours

eligible for licensure.

applicants will be required to interview with a faculty

ment

total 1

counseling capacity or related

member •

=

total

Students should consult with their academic advisers

has knowledge of the

applicant's aptitude for the higher education/student affairs

week/300

30 hours per week/450

hours per week/600 total hours

recommendation,

hours per week/1 50 total

1

three credits; 20 hours per

six credits;

Test

should be from a supervisor

=

hours

1000 on the quantitative and verbal

GRE General

letters of

GPA

50-600

1

600 hours at the site. Students may work 10-40 hours per 1 5-week semester and will register for three credits for each 1 50 hours of fieldwork they will comclock hours with a total of

Department of Counselor Education

A minimum

600

of

Programs Committee. An internship includes from

501 Orientation

Counselor Education Admissions Committee and the

minimum

approved by the Counseling

3 3

Admission Requirements for Postmaster's Licensure School Counseling

3

3

An

applied master's degree

social

work,

supervised 3

A

clinical

field

in

counseling or related

field (i.e.

psychology) which includes a formal,

experience

3.25 cumulative

GPA

in

the master's program

3

3

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

in

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

177


bSc

Counselor Education

BRIDGEWATER STATE COLl-EOE

minimum

applicant's aptitude for the counseling profession

two semesters and a maximum of four semesters. Students may work 1 0-30 hours per 1 5-week semester and will register for three credits for each 1 50 hours

Successful experience

of fieldwork they will complete that semester. For example, 10

Applicants seeking licensure must complete at least 50

Three

letters of

recommendation,

who

should be from a supervisor

in

at least

one

of

work

which

has knowledge of the

a counseling capacity

week/300

=

=

three credits; 20 hours per

six credits;

30 hours per week/450

nine credits. Students must attend a clinical semi-

nar each semester they are involved

School of Graduate Studies

of

hours =

total

hours

total

as required by the School of Education and Allied Studies and

Final applicants will

a

hours per week/1 50 total hours

percent of the required school counseling course work at BSC

in

member

Postmaster's Licensure

A completed

(5-12)

500-word personal

statement that presents a synthesized, integrated and

experience.

minimum

Total

be required to interview with a faculty

application, including a

in field

51

credits:

School Counseling

in

Program

Requirements should be taken

in

the following sequence.

self-reflective description of the applicant's career goals as

General Counseling: Core Courses

they relate to school counseling •

A

of the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure®

CNGC CNGC CNGC CNGC CNGC

passing score on the Communication and Literacy portion

Official transcripts of all

(MTEL)

undergraduate and graduate

course work

Postmaster's Licensure

School Counseling (PreK-8)

in

CNSC 524

Counseling before entering the

grade of "B" •

is

experience (a

minimum

Students must complete

CNSC 615

Legal and Ethical Issues

500 Research and Evaluation 538 Group I: Theory and Process

3

539 Introduction

School Counseling Fieldwork

CNSC 580 Advanced

Requirements should be taken

required field experience require-

in

experience requirement

Credits

Students

experience. Students would need to complete

minimum

four semesters. Students

3

semester and

Interaction... 3

3

Clinical Issues

3

3

per

three credits for each

1

1

=

total

hours

=

hours

=

School Counselor: (PreK-8) (150 hours)

5-week

1

three credits; 20 hours per

six credits;

30 hours per week/450

nine credits. Students must attend a clinical semi-

nar each semester they are involved

in field

experience.

minimum

credit hours:

45

CERTIFICATE OF ADVANCED GRADUATE STUDY (CAGS) - MENTAL HEALTH

COUNSELING

3

CAGS in Mental Health Counseling is designed for students who are praaicing counselors and do not possess a 60-credit master's degree in counseling or related field and need a CAGS

(30 credits)

to apply for licensure in Massachusetts as a Mental Health

571 Practicum: School Counselor (PreK-8)

(600 hours)*

12

above

Counselor

(CMR

262).

6

their adviser to plan their fieldwork

experience. Students need to complete

of

50 hours

The

level or

of

maximum

a

3

CNSC 570 Advanced Applied Counseling -

500

600 hours

may work 10-30 hours

will register for

Total

School Counseling Fieldwork

meet with

two semesters and

3

Consultation and Collaboration for

will

of

3

Applied School Counseling

School Counselors

Students

a

hours per week/ 1 50 total hours

week/300

CNSC 516 Foundations of School Counseling CNSC 51 5 Ethical and Legal Issues for the School Counselor CNSC 523 The School Counselor: Psychological

in

of fieldwork they will complete that semester. For example,

total

Six credits in electives at the

3

their adviser to plan their fieldwork

3

Multicultural Counseling

Development and

-

12

meet with

529

School Counseling Core Courses

CNSC

will

3

CNSC 524 CNSC 526

3 for

581 Practicum: School Counselor (5-12)

fieldwork

I;

3

3

Applied Counseling

528 Counseling and Development

500 Research and Evaluation 538 Group Theory and Process of Group 539 Introduction to Career Counseling

3

(600 hours)*

the following sequence. *

CNGC CNGC CNGC CNGC CNGC

3

School Counselor: (5-12) (150 hours)

CNSC

General Counseling Core Courses

Interaction... 3

3

Students must complete

field

Group

Clinical Issues

with either the pre-practicum or practicum experience. all

of

to Career Counseling

School Counselors

based on previous experience.

178

3

Development and

which can be taken concurrently

ments and may not waive the

*

Multicultural Counseling

CNSC 524 Applied School Counseling CNSC 526 Consultation and Collaboration

required).

for the School Counselor,

Applied School

field

3

529

CNSC 516 Foundations of School Counseling CNSC 51 5 Ethical and Legal Issues for the School Counselor CNSC 523 The School Counselor: Psychological

Note:

Students must complete

528 Counseling and Development

School Counseling: Core Courses

Program •

Credits

600 hours

of field-

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES


Counselor Education Admission Requirements •

A

master's degree

example,

counseling, which included an applied

in

counseling internship with •

A 3.25

Three

cumulative

GPA

in

clinical

week/450

supervision

who

be from a supervisor

one

of

Successful experience

Final applicants will

demonstrated

expe-

total seminars.

minimum

credits:

30

Advanced Graduate Study

in

School Counseling

enhance

through professional development.

Admission Requirements

mental health counseling

Official transcripts of all

in field

for licensed school counselors seeking to

is

their expertise

reflective description of the applicant's career goals as they

relate to

Certificate of

program

500-word personal synthesized, integrated and self-

application including a

statement that presents a

30 hours per Students must attend a

CERTIFICATE OF ADVANCED GRADUATE STUDY (CAGS) - SCHOOL COUNSELING The

A completed

three credits;

(30 credits)

be required to interview with a faculty

member •

=

six credits;

Total

by at least one year of full-time employment as a counselor •

nine credits.

has knowledge of the applicant's

a counseling capacity

in

=

which should

counseling activities •

=

hours

and must attend a minimum of two

rience at least

hours

total

total

seminar each semester they are involved

clinical

the master's program

recommendation

letters of

hours per week/1 50 total hours

1

20 hours per week/300

undergraduate and graduate

A

An

Three

master's degree initial

in

counseling

or professional license as a school counselor

course work Students accepted

program

will

the

in

meet with

CAGS

in

Mental Health Counseling

a faculty adviser

gram based on the current requirements

graduate

recommendation

at least

one from a supervi-

has knowledge of the applicant's professional expe-

rience as a school counselor

for licensure in

complement previous master's level course work but must include an internship and a comprehensive examination. The program requires a minimum of 30 Massachusetts. The program

who

sor

and design a pro-

letters of

applicants

All

be required to interview with a faculty

will

will

member

A completed

statement that explains

credits.

500-word personal CAGS program will contrib-

application, including a

how this

ute to the candidate's professional development as a school

counselor

CERTIFICATE OF ADVANCED GRADUATE STUDY (CAGS) IN MENTAL HEALTH

COUNSELING PROGRAM

Official transcripts of all

undergraduate and graduate

course work

Credits

(30 credits)

Note: Interested professionals must submit a completed counsel-

*CNGC 528 *CNGC 529 *CNGC 500

Counseling and Development

3

Multicultural Counseling

3

Research and Evaluation

Group

CNMH

CNMH CNMH

3

Counseling: Adolescent-Adult

3

Counseling: Pre-Adolescent

3

3

568 Psychopathology 532 Psychological Assessment

3 3

Introduction to Career Counseling

3

564 Theories of Psychological Development 570 Advanced Applied Counseling: Mental 671

CAGS

3

3

Internship: Mental Health Counselor

(600 hours)** Elective:

12

Three credits at the 500

level or

(formerly "standard") stage licenses every five years. Individuals

above

3

20 and

will

meet with

experience. Students

semester and hours of

field

their adviser to plan their fieldwork

may work 1 0-30 hours

will register for

work they

will

per

1

5-week

three credits for each

1

50

complete that semester. For

1

skills

tions,

as part of the

need between

50 professional development points (PDPs) to renew

their primary licenses.

one graduate

Under the revised

credit

is

recertification regula-

the equivalent of 22.5 PDPs.

CERTIFICATE OF ADVANCED GRADUATE STUDY (CAGS) IN SCHOOL COUNSELING

PROGRAM (30 credits) CNSC 605

*To be taken within

5 credits

sustained professional development that

recertification process. Licensed school counselors

CNSC

1

in

strengthens their professional knowledge and

CNGC

first

spring semester admission

support personnel are required to renew their professional

Culminating Experience ** Students

1 for

semester admission.

Education licensed educators, administrators and professional

1

Health Counselor (150 hours)

CNMH

for summer/fall

must engage

Theory and Process of

Interaction

CNGC CNGC 539

1

Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary

534 The Professional Counselor: Standards, Ethics and Legal Issues

I:

program application by Oct.

Feb

3

CNMH

CNGC 535 Applied CNGC 536 Applied CNGC 538 Group

ing

or

Credits

Orientation to Capstone Experience

610 Counselor Supervision:

Principles

and Practice

61 5 Legal and Ethical Issues for the School Counselor

CNGC 620 CNGC 625

Multicultural Counseling

3

II

542 Group

II:

The

3 Facilitation of

Group Experience

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

3

3

Enhancing Counseling and Prevention

through Technology

CNGC

1

at wvm.bridgew.edu/catalogladdenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

3

179


Counselor Education CNGC 630

Child

and Adolescent Psychopathology

CNSC 607 Capstone

Experience

2

9

Counseling electives to equal nine credits (Electives will be

3

determined during the orientation course)

Electives

CNGC 529 Multicultural Counseling CNGC 536 Applied Counseling: Pre-Adolescent CNGC 538 Group Theory and Process of Group (satisfies prerequisite to CNGC 542 Group I:

Interaction

II:

The

Facilitation of the

Group Experience)

CNGC 539 Introduction to Career Counseling CNGC 544 Introduction to Reality Therapy CNGC 561 Grief Counseling CNGC 563 Psychopharmacology for Nonmedical Professionals CNGC 567 Marital and Family Therapy CNGC 582 Principles and Methods of Community Counseling and Consultation

(satisfies prerequisite to

CNGC 625

Enhancing Counseling and Prevention through Technology)

CNGC 660

Special Topics

in

Counseling

CNMH

564 Theories of Psychological Development CNSA 551 Student Development Theory in Higher Education CNSC 523 The School Counselor: Psychological Development and Clinical Issues Total minimum credits: 30

180

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES I


Elementary and Early Childhood Education UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS

FACULTY Chairperson: Professor Nancy Witherell

Graduate Program Coordinators: Associate Professor Elaine Bukowiecki (Reading), Professor John Marvelle (Elementary

and

Farrar,

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Steven Greenberg, Gregory Nelson,

Students select a

Mary Shorey, Gerald Thornell

who wish

major

in

Instructor: Jennifer

Emmons,

Patricia

EDUCATION (1-6)

to be elementary teachers are required to

elementary education as well as a major

A

liberal arts or sciences.

Associate Professor: Robert Sylvester Assistant Professors:

IN

Early

Childhood Education)

Professors: Ruth

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

major

in liberal arts

or sciences

in

the

a

is

requirement of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Nicole Glen

Students must apply for admission and be accepted into professional education after completion of

Manak

ELED 220 Introduction

and before the professional semester.

to Elementary Education

Department Telephone Number: 508.531.1243 Location: Hart Hall, Room 130 Web site: www.bridgew.edu/elemed

can enroll prior to

DEGREE PROGRAMS

Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure® (MTEL) for

ELED 220

is

the only required education course official

in

which students

acceptance into a professional

education program.

The Commonwealth of Massachusetts requires three

BSE

in

Elementary licensure: Communication and

Elementary Education

Literacy,

General

Curriculum (Elementary) and the Foundations of Reading. •

BSE

in

Early

Childhood Education

three of these

Concentration: Early Education and Care (PreK-K)

exams must be passed as a

All

prerequisite to profes-

sional semester courses.

(Non-Public School Licensure) All

BSE

in

Elementary Education/MEd Special Education

(Teacher of Students with Moderate Disabilities PreK-8) Dual Licensure

seeking students must take the professional semester as a block of courses

and must

register with the

MEd

in

Elementary Education

MEd

in

Elementary Education (Professional Licensure)

MEd

in

Elementary Education (Non-Licensure)

MEd

in

MEd

in Early

MEd

in

(Initial

Licensure) All

Childhood Education (Professional Licensure)

Childhood Education (Non-Licensure)

undergraduate students seeking licensure must consult the

section of this catalog entitled "School of Education

education program and the State Regulations for the Licensure

of Educational Personnel

and important

additional

40 hours

is

is

attached to the course ELED 220.

professional block must

priate prepractica experiences.

Reading

Undergraduates

who

After completing

POSTBACCALAUREATE LICENSURE

PROGRAMS

must complete a

An

attached to the professional courses.

ADVANCED GRADUATE STUDY PROGRAM (CAGS)

are not taking these courses together

all

meet with

in

a

their professor to plan appro-

education methods courses, students

full-time,

semester-long student teaching expe-

rience in a local school under the joint supervision of a college

supervisor and a supervising practitioner.

Childhood Teacher of Students With or Without

Disabilities (PreK-2) (Initial Licensure)

Students successfully completing the program are eligible to apply for

institutional deadlines.

Students must complete 80 hours of prepractica experience.

Reading

CERTIFICATE OF

Early

and Allied

Studies" for information pertaining to admission to a professional

A 40-hour experience

department. These courses

are usually taken the semester prior to student teaching.

Early

matriculated undergraduate elementary education degree-

Elementary Education

(initial

Licensure)

initial

Massachusetts licensure

in

elementary

education (1-6). This

program has been approved by the Massachusetts

Department of Elementary and Secondary Education and includes licensure reciprocity with signatory states under the Interstate Certification

Compact.

The following courses are required to complete the elementary education major.

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES Note: See Catalog Web Addenda at wvm.bridgew.edu/catalog/dddenda/ as that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

18t


s

bSc

Elementary and Early Childhood Education

BRIDGEWATER STATE COIXEGE

Credits

ENGL 254

GEOG

Literature for Elementary Education Majors

3

Human Geography

151

3

HIST 131 World History to 1500

3

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions to 1865

3

MATH MATH MATH

3

1 1

2

Mathematics

Elementary Teachers

for

113 Mathematics for Elementary Teachers 1

14 Mathematics for Elementary Teachers

in

teachers tion

who have

II

3

III

3 3

to develop special education

is

an in-depth understanding of special educa-

and the elementary school classroom.

Undergraduate Program Requirements Students must complete a

1

POL1 172 Introduction to American Government

ELED 120 Child Study

The purpose of the program

liberal arts or

science major.

The following courses are required to complete the elementary education major.

Cognate Requirements

Credits

the Early Childhood and

Elementary Education Classroom

3

or

ENGL 254

Literature for Elementary Education Majors

GEOG

Human Geography

151

HIST 131 World History to 1500

.PSYC 224 Child Psychology

HIST 221 United States History and Constitutions to 1865 Note:

Some

certain

of the required courses listed

above also

fulfill

*ELED 220 Introduction

to Elementary Education

ELED 300 Elementary Art Methods ELED 310 Teaching Science and in

3

MATH MATH MATH

5

POLI 172 Introduction to American Government

Core Curriculum Requirements.

Social Studies

the Elementary School

in

ELED 340 Teaching Language Arts School (Writing Intensive

in

in

PSYC 224 Note:

Classroom

3

and enrollment

prior to

in

Public Schools:

minimum

credits:

of the required courses listed

1

57.5

admission to professional education

upper-division education courses.

20 earned hours

is

above also

fulfill

cer-

tain core curriculum requirements.

*SPED 202 Introduction

to Special Education

3

Social Studies in

the Elementary School

3

ELED 330 Teaching Reading

in

the Elementary School

ELED 340 Teaching Language Arts School (Writing Intensive

in

in

3

the Elementary

the Major Core

Curriculum Requirement-CWRM)

ELED 350 Teaching Mathematics of

3

Child Psychology

ELED 310 Teaching Science and

Core Curriculum Requirements

A minimum

the Early Childhood and

Additional undergraduate program requirements

12

To be completed

Some

III

3

Elementary *

in

or

the Elementary

Total

14 Mathematics for Elementary Teachers

3

the Major Core Curriculum

in

1

Elementary Education Classroom

3

Inclusive Elementary

II

3

Requirement-CWRM) ELED 350 Teaching Mathematics in the Elementary School ELED 360 Teaching in a Standards-Based, ELED 492 Supervised Teaching

I

113 Mathematics for Elementary Teachers

ELED 120 Child Study

the Elementary School

ELED 330 Teaching Reading

112 Mathematics for Elementary Teachers

in

3

the Elementary School

3

required for graduation.

ELED 360 Teaching

in

a Standards-Based, Inclusive

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

in

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

and

section of this catalog

at the

Core Curriculum

Web

Elementary Classroom

3

or site,

SPED

2

1

7 Meeting the

Needs

of All Learners

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

ELED 492 Supervised Teaching

in

Public Schools:

Elementary

this catalog.

6

SPED 404 Student Teaching Practicum: Inclusion

Program (PreK-8)

6

BSE ELEMENTARY EDUCATION/MEd SPECIAL EDUCATION (TEACHER OF

*To be completed prior to admission to professional education

STUDENTS WITH MODERATE DISABILITIES PreK-8) dual licensure PROGRAM

Core Curriculum Requirements

The dual license program

is

a joint

Department of Elementary and

and the Department

and enrollment

program between the

Early

Childhood Education

of Special Education

and Communication

A minimum

of

1

in

upper-division education courses.

20 earned hours

as specified

in

required for graduation.

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

section of this catalog

Disorders.

is

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements

and

at the

Core Curriculum

Web site,

www.bridgew.edu/corecurriculum. For additional graduation

The dual license program leads to both a BSE education with

MEd

in

initial

in

elementary

license in elementary education

special education with

endorsement

and an

requirements, see the "Undergraduate Academic Policies"

seaion of

this catalog.

for initial license as a

teacher of students with moderate disabilities (PreK-8).

182

school OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES


5

Elementary and Early Childhood Education I -

Graduate Program Requirements

Students must complete 80 hours of prepractica experience.

A 40-hour experience

Students must complete the following courses.

EDMC 530 The Teacher

as Researcher

3

SPED 501 Professional Practices in Special Education SPED 504 Applied Curriculum Development for

3

Skills for

3

Needs Learners

Special

3

SPED 518 Reading Strategies in Special Education SPED 530 Assessment Procedures in Special Education SPED 550 Seminar

in

Special Education

An

level

and 25 hours

additional

40 hours

in

who

a professional block

is

After completing

must complete a

3

rience

3 3

Disabilities (PreK-8)

6 or 12

minimum graduate

33

credits:

who wish

selea a major

in

to be early childhood teachers are required to

early childhood education as well as a major in

the liberal arts or sciences.

requirement of the

A

major

in liberal arts

Commonwealth

are not taking

must meet with

in

all

education professional courses, students

full-time,

semester-long student teaching expe-

a local school under the joint supervision of a college

Students successfully completing this program to

meet Commonwealth

will

of Massachusetts teacher

be

or sciences

is

a

of Massachusetts.

major

licensure,

in

early childhood education for public school

which enables the student to prepare

for career

opportunities with young children from infancy through age 8.

eligible

initial licen-

sure requirements for the Early Childhood Teacher of Students

With or Without

Disabilities (PreK-2) license.

child-

hood education major. Credits

*ECED 230 The Basics of Early Childhood Education 3 ECED 280 Creative Techniques in Early Childhood Education.. .3 ECED 311 Science and Social Studies Inquiry for the Young Child 3 ECED 332 Reading Development for the Young Child 3 ECED 342 Language Arts for the Young Child

The Department of Elementary and Early Childhood Education offers a

at the

attached

The following courses are required to complete the early

EARLY CHILDHOOD TEACHER OF STUDENTS WITH OR WITHOUT DISABILITIES (PreK-2) (DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION PUBLIC SCHOOL LICENSURE) Students

1

their professor to plan appropriate prepractica experiences.

3

Special Education

Total

or 2).

ECED 230,

supervisor and a supervising praaitioner.

through Direct/Explicit Instruction in

1

these courses together

3

SPED 560 Teaching Students with Special Needs SPED 575 Behavior Interventions SPED 594 Practicum: Modderate

primary level (grades

to the professional courses. Undergraduates

Learners with Special Needs: PreK-8

SPED 517 Language

attached to the course

is

hours at a preschool or kindergarten

(Writing Intensive

in

the Major Core Curriculum

Requirememt-CWRM) 3 ECED 352 Developmental Mathematics for the Young Child .... 3 ECED 361 Creating an Effective Early Childhood Environment 3 ECED 496 Supervised Teaching in Public Schools: ..

Students are provided with professional preparation

in

under-

standing stages of child growth and development, curriculum planning, teaching procedures and program evaluation.

Early

Students seeking public school licensure must apply for

admission and be accepted into professional education after

completion of ECED 230 and before the professional semester.

ECED 230 must be taken

prior to official

Childhood

acceptance into a pro-

Early

in

an Integrated

Childhood Setting

6

Additional Requirements ELED 120 Child Study

in

the Early Childhood and Elementary

Education Classroom

fessional education program.

3

or

The Commonwealth of Massachusetts requires three Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure速 (MTEL) for Early Childhood PreK-K (public school) licensure: Communication and Literacy, Early

Childhood and the Foundations of Reading. All

three of these

exams must be passed as

PSYC 224 Child Psychology SPED 203 Cultural Diversity Issues in School and Society SPED 21 1 The Early Childhood Learner with Special Needs Total

a prerequisite to profes-

sional semester courses.

*

minimum

credits:

3 3

42

To be completed prior to admission to professional education

and enrollment All

6

ECED 497 Supervised Teaching

in

upper-division education courses.

matriculated day students seeking this Early Childhood

Education degree must take the professional semester as a block

time students should contact the department concerning special

EARLY EDUCATION AND CARE (PreK-K) CONCENTRATION (DEPARTMENT OF EARLY EDUCATION AND CARE CERTIFICATION)

scheduling arrangements.

The Department of Elementary and

of courses

and must

register with the

department. These courses

are usually taken the semester prior to student teaching. Part-

Students seeking professional licensure should consult the

Early

offers a concentration in Early Education

Childhood Education

and Care (PreK-K),

wnich enables students to prepare

for career opportunities with

Studies" for professional education admission and retention

young children from infancy

6.

information and important institutional deadlines.

professional preparation

section of this catalog entitled "School of Education

and

Allied

in

to

age

Students are provided with

understanding the developmental

stages of very young children, effective curriculum planning,

teaching methodology and program evaluation.

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND ALLIED STUDIES Note: See Catalog

Web Addenda

at www.bridgew.edu/catalog/addendalas that information supersedes the published version of this catalog.

183


s

bSc

Elementary and Early Childhood Education

BRIDGEWATER STAl E COLLEGE

The concentration requires a 2.5

GPA

in

GRADUATE PROGRAMS

and Care (PreK-K)

Early Education

the major and does not lead to public

in

school licensure. This concentration

meet

will

all

The Department of Elementary and Early Childhood Education

current and

programs designed to meet the needs of graduate

projeaed requirements of the Department of Early Education and

offers several

Care. This concentration does not require a second major or pass-

students: postbaccalaureate programs and master's degrees that

ing the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure® (MTEL), as

allow students to apply for

is

the case with public school licensure.

tion

in Early

-6) or early

Education and

Care (PreK-K).

Credits

ECED 230 The Basics of Early Childhood Education ECED 280 Creative Techniques in Early Childhood ECPK 320 Language Development and Early Literacy

3

•c""i crD^'^^;^D'-'rQ yc:''T''ro''^\ Standards-Rich Learning in Early ECPK 321 Project-Based,

^

3

ECPK 322 Observation and Assessment

in

Early Childhoo'd

(p^gl^.j^)

Positive Environments for Children

(PreK-K)

licensure.

The department also offers a Master of Education reading for educators seeking an additional license as

in

"li'V

I

3

COMM

365 Introduction to Intercultural Communication PSYC 230 Cross-Cultural Psychology SCWK 334 Intervention with Family Systems SOCI 203 The Family

ELED 120 Child Study

in

is

designed for persons

^^^^

''^^^^^^^

'"'^'3'

who have

a day program only.

A

liberal arts or

is

science undergraduate major or

A minimum

,

,

2.8 undergraduate

GPA

,

IS

is

program

Official transcripts of all

undergraduate and graduate course

work This

program has been approved by the Massachusetts

Compact.

this catalog for information regarding

in

required for graduation.

the "Undergraduate Academic Programs"

this catalog

and

at the

Core Curriculum

graduate pro-

Students seeking

initial

licensure should consult the section

and

Allied Studies" for

professional education admission and retention information and institutional deadlines. All

three

MTEL® must be passed

as a prerequisite to profes-

sional semester courses.

Students must complete 80 hours of prepraaica experience.

These earned hours include the core curriculum requirements as specified

,

required for admission

Q^^m application procedures and admission standards. 3

20 earned hours

equiva-

Students should consult the "School of Graduate Studies"

the Early Childhood and Elementary

Core Curriculum Requirements 1

its

reauired ^

Interstate Certification

PSYC 224 Child Psychology 3 SPED 203 Cultural Diversity Issues in School and Society SPED 21 1 The Early Childhood Learner with Special Needs 3 Total minimum credits: 42

of

a bachelor's

elementary education (1-6).

of this catalog titled "School of Education

A minimum

IN

Department of Elementary and Secondary Education and

or

184

is

seaion of

Education Classroom

Web

site.

^ 40-hour

experience

additional 40 hours '"9'

language

All

arts,

is

is

attached to the introduaory course.

anached

An

to the professional courses: read-

mathematics, and science and social studies,

accepted students must e