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1M 1979

Januar THE MA A

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3-31

ETPLACE: GE OF IDEAS


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Inte im C mittee enc u de lts t( t Ik with profes or ir cc'rses pr ior toenr !lin' d I In uc II benefit both instr'lc t) a d stud�n in appro) �h, g 'ith e nthusiasm, th II te a g re te r Ct mIll t n , �"I d un . '1 ;,tan ng of th direction a (our. . IT 1 h t tak luring the four week� of inte sive !:'tudy. T

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d dress Inqui r ies About Inted, tu, Sue Clarke Interim Coordinator Pacific Lutheran Universit y Taconu, lAashington 98447

THE INTERIM COMMITTEE

Carol Auping, Chair Assistant Profes_ r f Physical Education Char Ie!> Hergman As ist nt r r fessor of English Mane Churney Assistant rro fes s

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or Education

Durothy (" ne AssociatE:' Plofessor of Nursing Donald Hdueisen Assis'ant Professor of PhV9l

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Dav;d R II bins A�S0C1..lte rofessor of Music MiLhael frederickson, St udent Communication Arts Major Bruce Tempel S tud ent Bi o logy (1 :"8 gradu:lt ) If>

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Sup lement to h Interim ta]ug, esc ibing (ddition( 1 lU - e ,will be av,ilabl in mi '. 1. Wat �h f r i ' _

Th iniormation con lained hereil) reflects an accurat, 11](.,ur \t Pacific Lutheran University at the time ,f Pi:" . '.l' \ liowever, lhe University reserves the right t() mk 11 'cessary chclnges in procedures, p lici 5, calendar, curriculum and costs. Change if ,m}', will be ,lnnQunced prior to lheir effective date. I

\ ... ··l.e int C)ordinator


TABLE OF CONTENTS General Information Interim Courses and Requirements Special Study Options Registration and Expenses Activities and Events During January Some Important Details Regarding Courses Credit Course Load Grading Course Numbering Courses to Fill the Core Requirement Times for Class Meetings Building Symbols Library Hours

1979 Interim Course Descriptions Off-Campus Studies Interdepartmental Studies Departmental Studies

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GENERAL INFORMATION INTERIM COURSES AND REQUIREMENTS THE INTERIM REQUIREMENT: Only courses numbered 300-320 satisfy the lnterim requirement. Two 4 -semester-hour 300-320 Interim courses are required for graduation . A few 300-320 Interim courses may be offered for less than 4 semester-hours credit; a combination of these smaller courses may be used, when available, to meet part of the basic 8-semester足 hour requirement. Junior or senior transfer students need complete only one 300-320 Interim course ( 4 semester hours). C ORE R EQU IREM E N T: During t h e Interim month of January a lim.ited number of courses are o ffered to meet the core requirement. These courses have numbers outside the 300-320 bracket, are identified in the course descriptions, and will /Jot meet the Interim requirement. By the same token, a 300-320 Interim course mav /Jot meet the core requirement. Course s to meet the core requirement will be graded in the manner of regular courses. M AJ O R R EQ U I REME N T S: I n t e ri m courses, for the most part, have been designed for the non-major even when a prerequisite is recommended. However, some 300-320 Interim courses are designed for major or advanced students and are 50 designated in the course description (only one such course may be used to meet the two-course Interim requirement). A 300-320 Interim course may be counted toward a major, as well as to ward the Interim requirement, at the discretion of the chairman, dean, or director of the major department or school. ELE CTIVES : The third and fourth Interim courses taken (more than 8 semester hours of Interim courses) may count as electives toward the 32 course total required for graduation. U PPER DIV I SI O N R EQ U I RE M E NT : Courses numbered 300-320 will /Jot meet the upper divsion requirement. However, courses numbered above 320 will meet the requirement. INTERIM COURSES AND THE TIN足 COURSE LIMIT: " Advanced" Interim courses should be included in the 10-course limit of the College of Arts and Sciences. All other 300-320 Interim courses should not be included in that limit.

SPECIAL STUDY OPTIONS INDEPENDENT STUDY OPTION To meet the Interim Requirement: Up to one full course (4 semester hours) of the Interim requirement may be met by an independent study course. Most of the departments/schools of Pacific Lutheran University are prepared to implement such individual study/research projects. The Tnterim Committee must approve all independent study courses proposed to meet the Interim requirement. Such courses will be designated by the number 320. Mere experience, such as travel or work or a job, does not constitute an adequate course of study. The student should show that his or her experience will involve intellectual inquiry that is substantial enough to justify the hours of academic credit desired. The proposal should specify how the instructor will both guide and evaluate the student's intellectual growth. Procedure : The student completes a proposal on a form provided by the Interim Coordinator and available in the Registrar's Office.The proposal must then be approv ed by a supervising instructor and by the chairman or director of the instructor's department or school. The student is responsible for submitting the proposal, with the instructor's and chairman's signatures, to the Interim coordinator by November 1. The Interim Committee will act on the proposal as soon as possible. To meet other requirements: Independent studies which do /Jot meet the Interim requirement will assume the number the individual department or school has deSignated for such purposes and need not be submitted to the Interim Committee for review.

PLAN OF ACTION Students may "be on campus" without registering for a course, provided their general program of activity is approved by their adviser and submitted to the Office of the Registrar. Such a program shall not receive credit, be counted toward graduation requirements, or appear on the transcrip t . Plans must be submitted no later t han December 1. Applications are available in the Registrar's Office.

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TRAVEL IN JANUARY In addition to off-campus studies offered at PLU, other institutions, in all parts of the world and the United States, provide travel-study options during the month of January.Check the special files in the Registrar's Office to look at c a t a logs a n d b r o c h ur e s . The I n t e r i m Coordinator i s available t o help you follow up.

GUIDELINES FOR INTERIM EXCHANGE OPPORTUNITIES The exchange program offers students the opportunity to study during January in many other parts of the country. Students interested in such programs will find catalogs available in the Office of the Interim Coordinator (within the Registrar's Office). Requests for application to participate in an exchange on another campus should be directed to the same office prior to November 15. There is usually a $5 .00-$10.00 non-refundable fee. The exchange program is open to sophomores, juniors, and seniors with a cumulative grade point average of 2.00 or higher and to freshmen by special permission of the Provost. STUDENTS ARE ADVISED TO CHECK THE CREDIT VALUE OF COURSES AT O T H E R [N S T I T U T I O N S . P A C I F I C LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY CANNOT GRANT M OR E CREDIT THAN T H E H O S T INSTITUTION GRANTS. If a full course ( 4 semester houTs) is needed t o complete a degree program, the student should be certain the course carries 4 semester hours credit or equivalent. The Interim tuition fee will be paid by exchange students to the home institution (PLU students pay PLU).Board and room fees will be paid at the host institution according to its fee schedule.

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PLU students participating in an exchange are required to carry health and accident insurance which will cover them 24 hours a day (see INSURANCE section). In the past years the following institutions have cooperated with PLU in exchange opportunities. Many other schools would be willing to do so upon request. Check the special files in the Registrar's Office to look at catalogs and brochures.Applications are available and should be filed with the Interim Coordinator in the same office. A ug s b u r g C o l l e g e, M i n n e a p o l i s M N A u g u s ta n a C ol leg e, S i o u x F a l l s, S D A ustin College, S he rman, TX Bethel College, S t. Paul, M N Ca lifornia Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, CA C a l v i n C o l l e g e , G r a n d R a p i d s , MI C a pi tal UniverSity, Colum bus, OH Dana Co llege, Blair, N B Denison U niversity, G ra n ville, O H F o rt Wrig h t C ol lege, S poka ne, W A G u s tavus Adolphus College, St. Peter, M N Ha m l i n e Un i v e r s i t y , S t . P a u l , MN Has tings College, H a stings, NB L uther College, Decora h , I A Macales te r College, S t . Pa ul, M N St. O l a f College, Northfield, M N Texas L ut h e ra n C o l l ege, S e g u i n , T X U niverSity of Puget Sound, Tacoma, W A U n i v e r s i t y o f R e d la n d s , R e d l a n d s , C A Wh itworth Col1ege, Spokane, WA Courses taught at Wildnerness Ca noe Base, Grand Marais, Minnesota, and s po n so red by Augsburg C ollege, L uther College, and St. Olaf College will be ope n to PLU studen ts .

Outward Bound courses may be taken by speciaJ arrangement.

STUDENT-INITIA TED COURSES The Interim Committee hopes that students will wish to initiate Interim courses. Any number of students who are particularly interested in a certain subject area may put together a course proposal, seeking ut a faculty member to serve as sponsor (or instructor) for the course. The same forms, deadlines, and procedures that facuJty members follow for course proposals will be in effect. Deadline date for subrrUssion of proposals for the following January is April 1. For forms and further information, please see the Interim Coordinator, Registrar's Office.


REGISTRATION AND EXPENSES

SPECIAL f E E S

REGISTRATION DATES O ctober 30-Nov.l .. Students with 8 0 or mor e hours November 2-6 Students with 4 8 or mor e hours November 7-10 Students with 4 7 hours or less November 8-10 .... Registration and Changes January 3 -5 ........Registration and Ch ang e s Class Schedule will be confirmed at the time of r egistration.

SPECIAL PROC EDURES FOR OFF-CAMPUS COURSE REGISTRATION

R EGULAR f E E S Tuition - $101.00 per semester hour. 4 semester hours ................... $4 04 .00 Audit (1 Hr.) ........................ $25 25 Board .. $90.00 (Students required by their academic coursework to be off campus for more than a week at a time will receive financial consideration for meals missed.) Room ............................... $60.00 (Charged only to students who do not reside on campus during fall semester) .

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TUITION REFUND RATE S 100% refund .................... January 3 -5 No refund ...................After January 5 The audit fee is non-refundable.

IN SURANC E

Secure off-campus information forms from directors of individual off-campus courses any time after September 7.Complete registration as noted above.In addition, 10 percent of the cost of the course must be paid to hold a place in the class and must in any case be paid at the time of registration. Final payment must be made by December 1.

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Students are advised that some courses will require additional or incidental fees.Information concerning these fees is noted in the course description in the catalog. Listed costs for Interim opportunities are as accurate as possible; however, alterations may unavoidably occur. Please check with the instructor of the course if you have questions concerning listed costs. In all instances, additional funds wiU be necessary for personal expenses, as is true throughout the school year.

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The University makes available a voluntary insurance plan for aU students, whether fuU or part-time. The plan covers illness or injury requiring treatment or surgery anywhere in the world and gives maximum coverage for a minimum premium. It may be purchased in the Business Office only during registration periods . Students in any of the following categories or activities are required to enroU in the plan or provide evidence to the University of similar coverage through another source: 1. All foreign students. 2. All students participating in off-campus Interim courses or courses with field trips extending overnight. 3. All students (men and women) enrolling in ski class or ski dub.

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ACTIVITIES AND EVENTS DURING JANUARY A SPECIAL CALENDAR OF EVENTS FOR THE MONTH OF JANUARY WILL BE PUBLISHED IN EARLY DECEMBER. WATCH FOR IT! THE MARKETPLACE JANUARY 24

F A I R E-足

The University Center is the place! January 2 4--all day- -is the time! Interim classes will be sharing what they have learned by setting up booths or p utting on short p erformances. Special events will highlight the day's activities. Watch for more information.

NON-CREDIT ENRICHMENT PROGRAM During the Interim, students and faculty alike share their time, skills, and knowledge with each other in a program of educational enrichment . There has been instruction and interest sharing in such varied areas as Swahili, sailing, back massage, Christian growth and evangelism, kite足 making, job search techniques, bread-baking, grass roots politics, and beledi (beUy dancing). If you would like to contribute your time and talents or would like to make a special request for the scheduling of an event during Interim, please contact the Interim Coordinator (in the Registrar's Office).

CONCE RTS, PLAYS, AND F ILMS January always offers its share of concerts, plays, and films. Check the calendar.

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SHARE THE WEALTH T h e lnt e r i m C o m mittee e n c o u r a g e s professors t o share special lectures, discussions, and films with members of the campus community. If you would like to invite students, faculty, and staff outside your class to attend a special session, please do so in the Campus Bulletin (University Center, ext. 4 03). If you know early in the fall that you will be inviting outsiders to participate in your class, please notify the Interim Coordinator and such information can be listed in other publications.

NEW STUDENT AND EXCHANGE STUDENT GET-TOGETHER If you are a new student during Interim or an exchange student, join us the evening of January 2 (Tuesday ) at 7: 00 p.m. in the University Center. There will be an orientation to the campus and geographic area, and a chance to meet some PLU students while enjoying refreshments and entertainment.

ATHLETIC E VENTS AND RECRE ATION Don't forget the basketball games and the various g u i d e d "Outdoor A d v e n t u r e s" throughout the Interim month sponsored by Outdoor Recreation.There will be snowshoeing, cross country skling, and overnight trips during the weekends. And we hope this January will be a good mon th for alpine skiing!

UNIVE RSITY C HAPEL

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Cha e! is a time set apart for hearing the Gospe proclaimed in the midst of daily life and for giving praise to God.A variety of services will be us ed including both traditional and contemporary liturgies. Brief meditations are frequently offered by the U nivers it y P astors or special guests. University Chapel meets during Interim from 8 :3 0. to 9: 00 a.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays in Chns Knutzen Hall East (University Center). Stop in between breakfast and class!


SOME IMPORTANT DETAILS REGARDING COURSES C REDIT Each course offers 4 semester hours credit unless otherwise stated.

COURSE LOAD The maximum course load during the Interim is 11;;i courses (5 semester hours) . Students should have the approval of the instructors of their 4-hour -courses before enrolling in additional I-hour courses. A student may not register for more than 5 semester hours unless given special permission by the Provost and by all instructors involved on a form provided by the Registrar's Office.

GRADING The instructor of a 3 00-320 Interim course will indicate in the catalog description which of two grading systems will be used: 1. Honors (H) - for exceptional worki Pass (P); No Credit - the registration will not be recorded. (H and P do not affect g.p. a.) 2. The regular letter grades: A/B/CD,E. (Such grades contribute to the g.p.a.) The student in a "regular letter-grade" course may use one of his or her four pass/fail options. Courses meeting the core req uirement and other courses not numbered 30 0-32 0shall be graded in the manner of regular courses.

COURSE NUMBERING

The numbers 300-320 designate all courses which meet the Interim requirement. All courses with catalog numbers outside the 300-320 range will be treated as regular courses with reference to University requirements and grading practices. (Please note that these courses do not meet the Interim requirement.)

COURSE S TO FILL REQUIREMENT

TH E

CORE

The following courses may be taken to fill a core requirement. Check the course description for details. Art 21 5 Crafts Workshop Art 380 Imagery and Symbolism Chemistry 115 General Chemistry Chemistry 350 Instrumentation for the Life Sciences Economics 15 0 Principles of Economks English 1 01 College English (two sections) English 388 Thou Mayest (Or Freedom of the W ill) E n g l i s h 442 A m e rican R e a l i s m a n d Naturalism Philosophy 32 4 Philosophical Analysis of Social Problems Physical Education Activity Courses Numbered 2 02 to 245 R e ligion 342 N e w T e stament S t udies Religion 351 Christian Ethics Sociology 4 06 Sex Roles and Society TIMES FOR CLASS MEETINGS MA Y VARY FROM LISTING. STUDENTS SHOUL D BE FREE FULL-TIME TO MEET AS THE INSTRUCTOR AND THE COURSE REQUIRE. IN M OST CASES CLASSES WIL L MEET DAlL Y. BUILDING SYMBOLS

HA .......... Hauge Administration Building E ................................. Eastvold G .. .. .. Memorial Gymnasium H ............................. Harstad Hall I Ivy Hall IN ............................. Ingram Hall L . .. .. .. . . .. . Library o . . . . . .. Olson Auditorium R . .... .. . . Ramstad Hall X ...............................Xavier Hall .

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L IBRARY HOURS Monday thru Thursday ....... 8 a.m. -ll p.m . Friday thru Saturday .......... 8 a. m.-9 p.m. Sunday . . . . .. .. . 1-11 p.m. .

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OFF-CAMPUS STUDIES 5250 Art/Communication Arts/Music 307 A CULTURAl EX PERIENCE IN THE ARTS IN NEW YORK CITY

C. Knapp The first two weeks of this course will prepare s tudents on campus for a series of concerts, operas, plays, and a rt m u se u m e xh ibits that th ey will a t tend in Ne w York City. M u s ical works will be s t udied i n depth t h rough recordings and live performances during the first two weeks. The Broadway plays and t he ex hibits a t the Metropolitan Art M use um, Guggenhei m M us e u m, Museum of Modern A rt, and other m u s e u ms will also be s tudie d. Students will com pile a notebook on readings and s pecific a reas of study. There will be tests o n the operas a n d m u s ic lis tening tests on the symphonies . All of this will prepare the s tu dents for a meaningful e xperience in the fine arts in New York City. The students will stay a t the E mpire Hotel, which is located across from Lincoln Cen ter . lincoln Center h ouses the Metropolitan Opera Company, New York State Opera Com pany, Philharmonic Hall, Alice Tully HaJJ, Lincoln Center Playhouse, the Juillia rd School, Lincoln Ce nter Libra ry, pl u s o ther s maller recital haJls . The week's schedule will be filled with attendances at solo recitals, concerts, and operas at the Alice Tully HaJJ, Philharmonic Hall, Metropo litan Opera, etc. There will be visits to art galleries, Broadway plays and a tour of New York City. The schedule will include free time for individual sight-seeing and browsing. The s tudent will add ex periences at m useums a n d performances to h i s/her notebook . Visits to the J uilljard School and Columbia University wiJJ be on the agenda . Student performers who de sire to take a lesson from a master teacher at the Juilliard School or elsewh ere in New York C i ty sho uld contact D r. K napp well in adva nce so th at arrange ment s can b e made. REQUl R E ME NT ( S) FILLED: Interim GR ADING SYSTE M : H, P, N o Credit C O S T I N A DDITIO N TO TUlTION: $600.00; $150.00 by Oct . 15 for ticke ts; payment in f ull by December 1 I N S UR A N C E NEE DS: The Students' Sickness and Accident Plan or evidence of similar coverage M A X l M U M E N R OLLMENT: 25 M E E T I N G T I M E AND PLA C E : 8 : 30- 1 0 :30 a . m ., E122

0 7 1 6 Business Administration 309

MON EY GAME In S. Bancroft

This course provide s s t udents a fir st-ha nd opportunity to examine the workings of the principal domes t ic and E uro p ean financial m a rkets. After a series of five three -hou r lecture/laboratory sessions, d u ring which the fundame n tals of the markets wiJJ be exa mi ned, we will depart on a tour of some o f th e world's foremost fina ncial cen ters, induding New York, London, B russels, and Pa ris. I n each of th e cities visited, we will meet, for pre-a rranged semina rs, with executive office rs o f major i nvestment h ouses, banks, s t ock a n d co m m o dity e x c h a n g e s, i n s u ra n c e compan ies, a n d government b u rea u s/age ncie s . For example, in New York, Dillon Read & Company execu tives will explain how they assist s uch corporate clients as Trans World Airlines in raising millions i n t h e debt a n d equity markets, and bond and s tock analysts with the Equitable Life Assurance Society will discuss the s t rategies which they and other major in st itu tional inves tors employ. In addi tio n, we'll take part in specially prepared seminars at the New York S tock Exch ange, the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, the New York Cotton Exchange, a n d other i n s t i tu t i o n s involved i n th e d o m e s t i c a n d international financial ma rkets . T h e European portion of t h e s tudy tour will fea t u re similar visits to s uch instit utions as the Bank of England, the Lon don Stock Excha nge, L10yds of om mon Market headq uarters, the U . S . London, Mission to t h e Common Ma rket, The Paris Stock E xcha nge, a nd the Paris Office of Peat, Marwick & Mitchell. Upon completion of the European portion of the s tudy tour, s tude n ts will be free to tra vel in Europe for a p p roxima tely one wee k on the remainder of their first-cla ss E u ra ilpass. Prior to leaving on the tour, students will be required to demonstrate their understanding of the material covered in the five lecture/lab session s by means of a take-home exam . A n otebook, s um marizing each field session, must be maintained and will be reviewed by the instructor upon our return to ca mpus. No previous course work i n business or economics i s required, a s the necess a ry background will be developed in the lect u rella b sessions . Dates: December 31, 1 978 to February 4, 1 9 7 9. BIBLIOG R A PH Y: Henning, C. N., Financial Markets

and the Economy.

R EQUIREMENT (S) FILLED: Interim G R ADING SYSTE M : H,P, No C r edit COST IN ADDITION TO TUITI ON: Estimated $1,495. 1 0% down by registration; final paymen t by Dec. 1. INSURANCE N E E DS : The Students' Sickness and Accident Plan or evidence of s i m ilar coverage. Travel insurance could be made available a t an additional ch a rge . MA XIMUM E NROLLM E NT : 20

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5254 Chemistry/Religion 3 1 2 ON BECOMING HUMAN

B. Nesset }. Petersen

This cou rse will seek to evalua te several t heoretical and practical models of what it is to be h u man a nd then live a nd work together as a I�rgely self­ con tained comm unity. D uring the first two week s we will mee t on ca m pus, and d u ring the bulk of the second two weeks we will cruise a board the Gallan' l.ildy on the inland waters of Puget Sound. During the on-campus segment of the course, the g roup will s u rvey several views of what i t is to be h uman, including biological, th eological and social perspectives. This con sidera tion of theoretical views will be complemented by variou s individual and group acti vities and i stitu tional visi tations, all designed to illus t rate the theoretical models i n actual and s i m u lated living situatio ns. During the second seg m e n t, the group will cruise aboard t h e GaUa,,! Lady for nine days, l i ving and working togeth er a s a mini-co m m u nity. Evaluation will be made on the basis of papers, participation, and overall contribution to the work of the group . BIBLI OGRAPHY: Ash brook, Humanila5; Berne, Games People Play; Morris, The Naked Ape; Smith, When 1

Say No, I Feel Guilty.

REQUJREME NT(S) F I L L E D : Interi m R E S TR ICTIONS : A s t ud e n t may not register for any other course or credit during the Interim GRADING S YSTE M : H,P, No CredH C OS T IN A DDITION TO TU1TIO N : $140 ror on­ ca mpus boa rding s t udents, plus $35. 00 for food for off-campus s tudents I N S UR A N C E N E E D S : The Stude n ts' Sickness and Acciden t Plan or similar coverage M A X I M U M ENROLLMENT: 22 MEETING TIME AND P LA C E : 9:00 a . m . - 1 2:00 noon and 1:00-4 :00 p.m., HA-204

1 828 English 3 1 0

WILD. READING: T H E L ITERA­ TURE & EXPE RIENCE OF NATURE

C. Bergman

Not far from one of the most bea u tiful small towns i n America-- Grand Marais-in the Boundary Waters Ca noe Area of northern Minnesota, we will study nature by readi g a bout it a nd by living in i t . Conducted a t the Wilderness Ca noe Base, a retreat center on Seagul l Lake a t the end of the old F re nch voyageu rs' G u n flint Trail, the cou rse will s tudy natu re, and man's response to and place i n it, from t h ree modem perspectives. In the last two cen tu ries nature has increasingly occupied h uman attentio , according to different i mpulses--literary, scientific, ecological. F rom a literary perspective, we will focus on the g reat E ngli s h na ture write rs, William Wordsworth and John Kea ts, fo r whom nature was almost divine. Working towa rd , and beyond, a synthesis of the scientific a nd the spiri tual views of n a ture, a econd pe r s p e c t i v e w i l l l e a d u s i n t o e c o l og i c a l writers: Loren Eiseley and Aido Leopold. With this reading and our own experiences, we can better discuss whether na t ure is fuJI of moving impulses and gentle breezes, or whether it is "red in tooth a n d cla w . " Or is t here even a grand purity a nd fierce in nocence in a Peregrin Falcon s tooping to kill? I have, then, t hree objectives for the course: to s t udy the li terat u re of nature, to relate this k nowledge to our actual experience of natu re, and to try to establis h a com m unity within a n d sensi tive to n a tu re. To help us achieve these goals, the class will u nfold i n lectu res, discussions, doing, a nd living . I n addition t o pa rtici pa ting i n discu ssions and doing the readi ngs, each i ndividua l will develop a project, growing out of response to the readings and discussio n s; the project i s to be a vehicle for creating a personal relationship with and u nderstanding of n a t reo The projects can, and will, vary with t h e s tuden ts' in terests--from writing a series o f poem s, to doing a photographic s tudy, to making s nowshoes, to taking bird counts i n a circumscribed area (these a re only examples of possibilities). The projects will be s h a red with the g roup toward the end of the course . To increase o u r sensitivity and our powers of observation, each student will also keep a journal. Evaluation will be on the basis of participation, projects, and journals. Dates: Ja n uary 5-Ja n uary 26 B I B L I O G R A P H Y: Will i a m Words w o r t h; J o h n KeatsT Loren Eisely, The Immense Journey; Aldo Leopold, Sand Country Almanac; Suggested: Sig u rd Olson , listening Point.

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R E QUIRE M E N T(S) FILLED: I n te rim GRADING S YS T E M : H/P,No C redit COST I N A DDITION TO TUITION: $250, including lodging, board, a nd transportation from and to G ra nd Marais at the start and the end of the course, plus the cost of transportation to and from Grand Marais I N S URANCE N E E DS: The Students' Sickness and Accident Plan or evide nce of similar coverage MAXIMUM ENROLLMENT: 20


5 2 74 Nursing/Psychology 314

HAWAII I I: A TRANSCULTURAL WORKSHOP

B. Carter, ]. Moritsugu

Hawaii is a na t u ra l geographic location for multi足 ethnic group study. The i s l an d s are populated primarily by Asian, C auc a s i an and Polynesian p eopl e It is beli e v e d that consciousness raising in cultural di versit y enriches the per s on a l and profe s s io n al life of the student. The purpose or the workshop is to expand cultural awarene ss by re vie wing pertinent literature, and provid ng experiential contact with island inhabitants in s tr uct ure d and non-structured ways, i.e., data colle tion. By r esi d ing on the island, students will more fully explore the people of Oahu. The course emph a siz es historical development and cultural diversity. Specific objectives are to: 1) Desc r i be historical development of multi-ethnic island culture, and 2) Iden tify socia-cultural charac teristics of eth nic groups. Activi ties include group dis cussi on seminars, research and field experience. Students will meet isla nd e r s of s ev e ral ethnic g r o u p s . Two weeks wiLl be spent c o nduct in g field wo rk. Tbe f ocu s at this time is on describing a s p e cif i c cultural scene. The role of the student is part i cipant observer. Re adings a pprop riate to s u bject matter are req ui red. Two book reports (Fuchs and Lind ) are d u e by the end of the f i r st week. Learning activities will take place 3 m o rn ing s a week (MTW, 9-12) and one evening a week (W p.m. or to be arranged). Duri n g this time activi ties will include le ct ure s on various cultural groups, data gatherin g techniques, library resources uniq ue to Hawaii, experiential resources unique to Hawaii, structured field experience s, and group discussions of hard and im pressionistic d ata F i nally, a 5-page paper is du e at the end of the field .

,

3506 Physical Education 303 L E A D ER S H I P F O R OUT DOOR MINISTRIES

W. Jarvis

This co u r s e is desig n ed to pre par e leaders for ca mping, recreation, and r e t re a t ministries. The course will i ncl ude small group communication, h i s to rical backgrou n d of recreations and o utdoor ministries, rationale, philosoph y, and use of outdoor m ini s t ri e s and retrea ting , practical experie nces in planning and conducting a retreat. Als o will include c a mp craft, outdoor li v i ng and cooking, visi tation and ev alua tion of several campsites, lec tuTe s, discussion, and specific projects related to problem areas . Students s h o ul d plan to spend one week at campus and three weeks in various cam ps i tes. R EQ UlR E M E NT(S) FILLE D: Interim; physical ed u cation major ( r e c reation option). GRADIN G S YST E M: H,P,No Credit $100.00 to C OST IN ADDITION TO TUITION: cover cost of meals for 3 weeks off c a mp us materials, and inter-camp travel. Transportation to base camp !rit es is responsibility of st ude nt. On-campus s tudents can expe ct to pa y an extra $22.50 to c o ver the cost of board for 1 week on c a mpu s I NS UR ANC E NEEDS: The Students' Sickness and Acc id en t Plan or evidence of similar c ove rage MAXIMUM ENROLLMENT: 20 M E E TI NG TIM E AND PLACE: First week: 8:30 to 11:30 A.M. and 1:00 to 4:00 P. M , OA-105; 2nd, 3rd, a nd 4th weeks: Off campus s t u d y a nd in vol v e m ent a t vari o u s ca m ps i t es. ,

.

.

.

ex perienc e. Evaluation is according to a t t e n d a n c e , participation, and oral and written work. Instructors will provide direction and assistance t broug hout . Dates: December 28 January 25 (Classes will begin on January 2). B I BLI OGRAPHY: Fuchs, L., Hawaii POlIO: A Social History; L i nd, A., Hawaii's People; Spadley, J.P. a nd McCurdy, D.W., The Cultural Experience, Ethnography in Complex Society. Recommended: Mich n er, L Hawaii R E Q U IR E ME N T (S ) HUED: In t e rim It is ex pected tha t pa T t ic ipants be RESTR I CTIONS : serious, app r eciative students, 18 years o f age or older. S tuden t s who hav e completed a previ o s Hawaii Works h o p may en r o l l w ith instructor a ppr o v al and study contract . -

GRADING SYST E M : H,P, No Credit. COST IN ADDITION TO T UITI O N : E s t im a t ed $600-$650. Must be paid in ful l by December 1. INS UR A NC E N EEDS; The Stude n ts' Sickness a nd A cci d e n t Plan or e vi d e n c e of similar cove rage . MAXIMUM ENROllME NT: 30

15


INTERDEPARTMENTAL STUDIES 5262 English/Religion 307 LIVING IN GOD'S SILENCE: FILMS OF BERGMAN

P. Benton; D. Knutson

THE

路 Swe dish writer-director Ingmar Bergman is widely acclaimed as one of con temporary cinema's most brilliant a nd provocative artist s . His films are a fascinating blend of the realistic a nd the mysteriou s . They're often earthy, w i t h the pai n a nd laughter, t h e h u ngers and t h e j oys o f bei ng h uman. But t h e y also ope n up what's beneath a nd beyond our common lif e : dream a nd memory, love and death, a nd everywhere the equivocal pressure of God's silence. We'll read and view eight of Bergman's films, from The Seventh Seal '57, the richly symbolic fable of a C h ristian Knig h t's s truggle with Death during the Black Plague, to Scenes from a Ma rriage '73, the doc umentary-like tv drama abou t m a turity in a n u tterly secular world. We'll d o the stunning trilogy on God's silence (Through a Glass Da rkly, Winter Light, The Silence), two films about the inner journey to authentic selfh ood (Wild Strawberries, Face to Face), and an intriguing study of the artis t's conscience (The Magician). Our emphasis will be on e nrich ing the double experience of viewing and reading each film. But we1l a l s o e x pl o r e t h e l a r g e r i s s u e s - - r e l i g i o u s, psychological, literary--made so luminous by Bergman's art. All studen ts will be expected to read carefully the screen plays and selected ma terials on Bergma n a nd on theology, and to attend class reg ularl y for lecture s, discussions, a nd viewing the film s . Al l will keep a j ournal and prepare for frequent quizzes on the reading. Some may elect to write a paper, in consultation with one of the instructors, thus becoming eligible for a n Honors grade. Those who wish to receive major credit in the Scand inavian A rea Studies Program will be required to write a paper and to be graded with a reg ular letter grade . BIBLI OGRAPHY: Ingmar B ergman, Fou r Screenplays, Three Films, Face to Face, Scenes from a Marriage. Arthur Gibson, The Silence of God: Creative Response to the Films of lngmar Bergman REQUIRE M E NT( S ) FILL E D : Interim; Scandinavian Area Studies Major GRA DING SYST E M: H, P, No Credit; A,B,C, D, E颅 for Scand inavian Area Studies majors COST IN AD DITION TO T UITION: A modest charge for duplicated materials will be collected by the instructors at the end of the course M AXIMUM E NROL L M ENT: 60 M E ETING TIME AND PLACE : 9:30 a .m.-12:00 noon, HA-207

5270 Physics/Nursing 3 1 6 RADIOACTIVITY AND NUCLEAR MEDICINE H. Adams; B. Nesset "Nuclear medicine now plays a major role in patient management and has significantly ex panded the physician's armamentarium . It provides a unique methodology that includes a varied group of radioisotopic techniques. Most of these techniques . . . a r e s i n g u l a r l y a t r a u m a t i c a nd i n n o c u o u s, repre senting some of the most powerful diagnos tic tools of modern medicine ."--Dr. William Blahd, Nuclear Medicine The course will be offered in two parts. Part one will concen trate on the fundame ntals of radioac tivi ty including 1) radioisotopes and their radiation s, 2) principles of meas urement of radioactivity, 3) radioisotope dosime try, 4) biomedical effects of radiation, 5) radioactive tracers and radiopharmaceuticals, 6) principles of radiation safety. Students will participate in a number of laboratory exercis e s . P a r t t w o w i l l introduce the s tudent to some a spects of nuclear medicine a nd diagnostics through the u se of guest lecturers and field trips to local hospitals. Dr. M . Speiger, internist with a s ub-specialty i n nuclear medicine, will prese nt a lecture and laboratory tour. Dr. W . Rieke will discuss applications i n research. Dr. T. Apa, pathologis t, will discuss the role of tracers in the clinical laboratory. The studen t's g rade will be determined by classroom testing and g raded la boratory work. BIBLIOGRAPHY: Blahd, W., Nuclear Medicine RE QUIRE M E NT(S) F I L L E D : Interim GRA DING S YSTEM: A,B,C, D,E MAXIMUM E NROL L M E NT : 16 MEETING TIME AND PLACE : 1:00- 5 : 0 0 p .m ., R110

17


DEPARTMENTAL STUDIES

Art

0514 Art 215

C RAFTS

G. Roskos

The actual creation of hand-crafted functional and non-functional art objects and their relationship i n e mbracing t h e elements of two and three dime nsional design . Art objects created will vary from small to la rge size, and can be utilized functionally and/o r for the adorn ment of the home. Suitable projects in a variety of ma terials a nd tech niques will be explored : Ceramics, Copper Enameling, Batik, L eaded Stained Glass and small Casting tech niques. Both m ajors and non-art majors are e ncouraged to enroll in t h is course. REQUIREME NT(S) FILL E D : General University Core Requirement G R A DI NG S YSTEM: A,B,C,D, E COST I N ADDITION TO TUITION : $25 studio fee MAXIMUM E NROL L M E NT: 1 5 MEETING TIME A N D PLA C E : 9 : 0 0 a . m . - 1 2 noon, IN-134

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Art

Biology

5 250 Art 3 0 7

0606 Bi ology 302

A C ULTURAL EXPERIENCE I N THE ARTS IN NEW Y ORK C I TY

HUMANISTIC B O TA N Y

( See off -campus listing)

T h e ti tle of t h i s course h a s been taken from the tex tbook of O. Tippo and W. C. Stern which will represent the focal point of the course. This is a general botany course i ntended exclusively for the student not majoring in the natural sciences. Major emphasis will be on plants that have an impact upon peop le: useful pla nts; poisonous plants; medicinal plants, including narcotic and hall ucinogenic plants; food plants and organic gardeni ng; plant propaga tion . Course format will in volve s upple mental lectures and demonstrations but will mainly consist of small informal discussion groups dealing with material from the text. Student evaluation will be based upon: 1) preparedness and active participation in each day's discussion g roup, 2) a written exam given a t the end of the course, and 3) class prepara tion of a Marketplace Fair ex hibit illu strating some of the course topic s . REQUIRE MENT(S) F I L L E D : Interim R E S TRICTI O N S : Non-biology majors G R A DING S Y S T E M : H,P, No Credit M A X I M U M E N R O L L M E N T : 24 ME ETING TIME AND PLAC E : 1 : 00-3:00 p . m . , HA-208

0524 Art 380 IMAGERY & SYMBOLI S M

E . S c h wi d d e r Te lle fson) .

(Assisted

By

R.

The s tudy of symbols (designators) is the search for meaning--a way to identify, e mphasize, and u nd e rstand our environ ment. Iden tification of sym bols--graphic, allegorical, priva te, sensorial, and /or figu ra tive--provides avenues of ap proach to works of an ideological nature. Such comm u nica tion goes be y ond the visual, beyond the object, and i n to the rea lm of mysticism, religion and s uperstition. Primary a ttention will be given the origin and evolution of images, symbols, costu mes, rituals and other a spects of the Christian cultus. A lso included will be a discus sion of personal symbolis m and a n in troduction t o "kitsch" o r the false image. The course will follow a lecture-discussion format with demonstrations, particularly i n the study o f symbols of ritual and move ment. E mphasis will be on g roup par ticipation . Weekly reports on the topics presented and one approp riate project will be required. B I B L I OGRAPHY: Bailey, H., Lost La nguage of Sy mbolism; Ferguson, G . W., Sig n s a n d Symbols i n Ch ristian A rt ; Grabar, A., Ch ristian ICMl Ography; lung, c., Man and His Symbols; Kepes, G., Sign Image a n d Sy m bol; San tayana, G., Sense of Bea u ty; Dixon, l. W., Nat u re a n d Grace it! A rt

REQ UIREME NT(S) F I L L E D : General University Core Req uirement G R A DING S Y S TE M : A,B, C, D,E � O S T IN ADDITION TO TU ITION: Transporta­ tIOn costs for field tri ps, estimated a t not more than $5.00 M A X I M U M E N R O L L M E N T : 30 M E E TI N G TIME AND PLA C E : 1 0: 00 a . m . - 1 2 : 00 noon, IN-1 1 6

20

M . Cr ayton

0 6 1 4 Biology 304 DEVEL OPM ENT: LIFE

THE CYCLE OF

J.T. Carlson For cent uries, people have marveled at the cyelle of life . A tiny seed gives rise to a plant, which bears fru it; seeds in the fruit can give rise to a new plant. Likewise, a human is born . The infant grows and changes, mat u res, and produces offsp ri ng. But the cha nges continue; the person ages and die s . How can such a cycle be ex plained and u nderstood ? This problem has been ap proached philosophically for thousands of years. With the advent of modern science i t has become possible to approach this faScinating problem through experi ments and scien tific inves tigation; this branch of science is called developmental biology. I t i s possible to define many nar rower problems related to the broad problem of development, and these na rrower proble ms are open to investigation and experimentation . This course will introduce students to the exploration of the development of organisms. The course is in tended for non maj ors; no background in


Biology

Biology

0 6 1 8 Biology 3 0 8 LANDSCAPE ART F O R T H E FUN Of IT

0626 Biology 3 1 1

J. Knudse n This course i s designed for people who would like to ach ieve pleasing res ults in their own art medium through an exploration of picture compositi o n . The cou rse is for a nyone who has an inte rest in graphic s a n d is willing t o work hard in a meth odical study of pict ure basics (which will apply to all media including photog raphy) . Things dealt with will incl ude placing the s ubject, directing the eye, light and shadow, g raphic perspective, color perspec tive and the use of the pencil ( a s the m o s t i m por tan t tool). Demo nstrations beyond t h e a rea of composi tion will i nclude the use of water color, acrylic, a n d other media . Labs, lectures, and n u merous field trips to land a n d water se ttings . Stude n t s will be evaluated on progress made. Private cars may be required. BIBLIO GRAPHY: Ka utzky, T., Pencils Broadside, Ways With Water Co lor

R EQUIRE M E NT(S) F I L L E D : I n terim GRA DING S YS T E M : H,P,No C redit P R E R E QU I S I T E S : A previo us experimentation with some graphic medium C O ST I N ADDITION TO TUITION: E stimated $ 1 5 . 00 ma terials fee and a small charge for tran sportation. MA XIMUM E NR O L L M E NT: 20 M E E T I NG T I M E A N D P L AC E : 1 : 30- 5 : 0 0 p . m ., 1105

biology is required. Topics addressed t h r ugh lecture and readings will incl ude : the u nderstanding of develop ment through the ages; an i n trod uction to c e l l s a n d g e n e tics; fertiliza tion; patterns of development; seed germination; formation of flowers and fruits; meta morphosis of am phibians and insects; c h a n g e s acco mpanying h u m a n developme n t . Additionally, several topics o f particular current interest to the general public will be addressed; these will include genetic engineering, gene cloning, and o rganism cloning. Evaluation will be based on two short examinations and on completion of a "learning package . " The latter may incl ude a short paper, slides, illus tra tions, or models addressing some developmenta l topic in an introd uctory fashion s uch that i t mig h t be suitable for self-in s t ruction by a novice. These proj ects will be collated into a package to be made available to the u niversity com m unity. R E Q UI R E M E NT(S) F I L L E D : I n terim G R ADING S YS T E M : H,P,No Credit MAXI MUM E NR O L L M E N T : 25 ME ETING TIME AND PLA C E : 9 : 0 0 a . m . - 1 2 noon, R-209

N A TURAL S OUND

HIST ORY O F PUGET

R . Mc Ginnis, J. Main During the first two weeks 'lectures and readings will provide a n overview of the n a t u ra l history of Puge t Sound. The second, third , and fourth weeks will include guest lect u res, field trips, and student led discuss ions of various asp ects of the na tural his tory of Puge t Sound. A number of all-da y field trips are anticipated and one or two require two days and nights a t the PLU Manchester Park Field Station; s tuden ts should be available fo r ex tended periods of time. The major goals of the class are: 1) to i ntroduce the student to the dynamics of the Puget Sound Ecosystem; and 2) to introduce the s t udent to the rather stringent and often conflicting demands placed by man on all large estuaries. S tuden ts will be evaluated by exa mination and by their performance in individually selec ted and led gro up disc ussions of a spects of Puget Sound natural h i s to ry . A fee is charged to cover costs of tran sportation, g uest lec tures, field eq uipment, and appropriate continge ncie s . ' BIBLIOG RAPHY: Ca refoot, T . , Pacific Seashores; Korloff, E . , I n tertida l Inverteb rates of Puget Sou lId; Scagel, R ., Gu ide to Com mon Seaweeds of British Co l u m b ia . R E QUI R E M E N T(S) FILL ED: I n terim R E S TRICTIONS: S t udents mu st have flexible sched ules wh ich permit participation for periods of 1 to 3 con tinuo us days. G R ADING S YS T E M : H,P,No C redit C OST IN ADDITION TO TUITION: $ 2 0 . 00 I N SURANCE N E E D S : The Studen ts' Sickness and Accident Plan or evidence of 路 sim ilar coverage MAXIMUM E NR O L L M ENT: 16 M E ETING TIME AND PLACE : 9 : 0 0 a . m . - 5 : 00 p . m . , TWR and other times and days to be establis hed, 1-106

21


Biology Business Administration

Business Administration

0634 Biology 3 1 8

Grading will be based on the project and class participation. This course is designed chiefly for biology majors but may be of interest to chemistry and m a thematics majors . BIBLIOGRAPHY: Smith, M. L Mathematical Ideas in Biology; Wilson, E . O. and Bossert, W. H . , A Primer of Population Biology; Banks, H . T., Modeling a n d Control in the Biomedical Sciences. REQUIREMENT(S) F I L L E D: Interim PRERE QUISITE S: Biology 253 or consent of instructor C O U RSE L E V E L : The course is designed for majors or advanced students. G RADING SYSTEM: H,P,No Credit MAXIMUM E NROL L M E NT : 30 MEETING TIME A N D PLACE: 1 : 0 0-3:30 p . m . , Ivy 1 1 1.

MODELS IN BIOLOGY D. Hansen Mathema tical models have become increasingly i mporta nt to biology as predic tive and conceptual tools . The co urse is designed to provide the stude nt with a description of models, the beh avior of models and the process of modeling. Exam ples of existing models will be presen ted from a wi d e variety of areas in biology including medicine and ecology. Ln addi tion students wiil learn the fu nda me ntals of a computer language, and program and execute a model either fro m the literature or ot their own conception . The project will be both written up and presented ora lly to the class during the final week .

0 708 Business Administration 305

MANAG ER S AT WORK

W. Crooks The purpose of this course is (1) to analyze the different methods of managers at work from first足 line supervisors to presidents or top administrators in both business a nd government, and (2) to determine the i m p ac t the profit motives have on managerial me tho d s by comparing organizations of profit足 oriented business with nonprofit gove rnme n t. Manageme nt is a universal subject and the meaning depe nds upon each manager's interpretation; therefore, a n academic-tex tbook approach can lead to s tereo t ypes which a re not consistent with reality. The Interim will focus on what managers a re doing and attempt to determine the reason why. The p e r i o d i c a l b i b l i og r a p h y f o c u s e s o n s e v e r a l management t y pes or approaches: formalistic, competitive, col,l egial, situa tional, manageme n t by obj ec tive s, etc. A special e mphasis will be placed on top managers and first-line supervisors. Comparative organiza tions, both i n government and business, will be used to the f ul lest, i . e . , hospitals and schools. At the first class m ee ting a three-hour briefing by the inst ructor will initiate students to some of the practicing ph il osophi es of management, as well as the rea soning behind their use. Guest speakers from represen ta tive organizations will be scheduled from

22

9:00 - 12:00 a . m . daily. These will be interspersed with field v isits to orga niza tions for on site briefings and tours. Selected students will be assigned to ge neral a reas for researc h and also to question speakers in specific areas. AI1 in all, stude nts can expect to participate in classroom activities, to do a paper on a speaker's a rea of expertise and to write a short term pape r. R EQ UIRE M E NT(S) F I L L E D: Interim GRADING S YS T E M : H,P,No Credit MAXIMUM E N R O L L M E N T: 40 M E E TING T I M E AND PLACE: 9 : 00 a . m . - 12:00 noon, H A-213

0726 B usiness Administration 4 5 6 HONORS S E MINAR: HOSPITALITY INDUSTRY WITH A SCANDINAVIAN E MPHASIS

G . King; E. Alkj aer This cou rse is intended for students interested i n exploring, o n a professional level, the social, cultural, business, and management functions of the service sector associa ted with leisure activities, tourism and travel, and hotel and restaurant management. The i n s titutional exploration i nvolves familiarization with and comparison of hospitality organizations in the Puget Sound area with those loca ted in the Scandinavian countries, especially the C openhagen area. Meetings include visits with m a n agers and government officials responsible for the e nterprise ma nagement or the promotion of tourism, travel, and restaurant services of various types. The seminar participants' analytical work includes the selected case analyses, as well as field


Business Administration

0 7 1 6 Busine ss Administrati on 309

MONEY G A M E III ( N E W YORK, LONDON, BRU SS ELS, PARIS)

(See off-campus listing)

0734 Busine ss A dministration 5 5 3 SEMINAR O N CONTEMPORARY ISSUES IN MANAGEMENT Staff I n ves tigation of curre n t issues and con t e m porary faced by p urpo s ive organiza tion s in bus i n e ss and g o ve rnme n t . The a p p roa ch seeks to give ap p ropriate we i gh t to both r a ti on a l a na ly s is and p ublic sen t imen ts in evaluating p ro ble m s and proposals for problem reduc tion or resoJ u tion i n a rea s of public con cern. Topics for review range from air a n d wa t er po l l u t i o n a ba te m en t , s a f e t y i m prove ments, the i m pa c t of infla ti on a n d cos t of living on bu siness, geneTal p opulati o n , and t he government . Student prefe rences wi l l be considered in the select i on of to p ic s . The pedagogical approach will be tha t of a wo rkshop, using s e l ected read in gs , ca ses, video- taped material s, and gue s t speakers. REQUIR E MENT (S) FIL L E D : Elec tive course for

p ro ble ms

MBA and/or MPA s t u dents

R E S T RICTION S : Gradua t e (MBA, MPA) s t ud ents only C O URSE L E V E L : The course is designed for majors or advanced s t udents.

G RADING S YSTE M :

A, B , C D, E MAX l M U M E N ROLLMENT: 2 4 M E ETLNG T I M E AND P L A C E : MTR, 6 :00-1 0:00

p . m . , H A- 2 2 1

work to assist, i n a cons ulting c a pac i ty , a particular a ge nc y or organization. V i si ti n g Pro fes s or Alkjaer is t h e di rector of t h e I n s t i t u te fo r Touris m , Travel and Regiona l S cie nce of the Cope n h a g en Business Sch ool an d con s ulti ng professor of the School of Business Administra tion at PL U. An i nte rnational a u th ori t y on the leisure ind ustry, he is the c.haiTman of t h e Danish Board of Tourism a nd a con sul t a n t t o many in ternati onal org a n i z a tions, l ncludi ng t h e Uni ted Na tions, S AS , and W e s t e r n Interna tional H o tels . Other lectures will also e nrich t h e cou rse . REQUlR E M E N T(S) FIL LE D: May be taken i n li e u of BA 4 55, B usiness Policy . P R E R E Q U I SI T E S : Seni or s ta n d i n g ; "SA 35 0, 364, 370. G PA of 3 . 0 or more . C O U RS E L E V E L The c o u rs e is d e s igned for majors o r a d 'anced s tudent s. GRADI N G SYSTEM: A, B, CO, E MAXIMUM E N R OLL M E N T : 2 0 ME ETlNG Tl ME AND PL A C E : MWF 9 : 0 0- 1 2 : 00 noon, H A- 221

Chemistry

0806 Chemistry 1 1 5

G ENERAL C HEMISTRY 0808 - Lab A, 0810 - Lab B

F . T obiason, W. Gi ddings

The structure of m att e r , ato mic and molecular theory, quantitative rela tionsh lps; d e sig ne d primarily for st udents who wan t to major in biology, che m i s try, engineering, geolog y OT physics. Includes a1l premedical. predental, ph armacy, medica l te c h no l o g y students, and s tudents plan n i n g to tra n s fe r to a Dental Hyg i en e Prog ram. Hlgh sch ool chemistry or pe r m iss i o n of ins tructor req u i red . Students with no high school chemistry or weak backgrou n d should take 1 04 before t his cou rse .

REQUlRE ME N T(S) Core Requirement

F ILL E D:

General

UniverSity

PRE R E Q U I S I T E : Math 1 33 GRADI N G S Y S TE M : A,B, C Dt E

MAXIM U M E N R O L L MENT: 40 MEETING TIME AND PL ACE: Lec ture, 9:00 a . m . 足 U : OO noon da ily, Lab A, 1: 00- 4 : 00 p. m . M, W, Lab B, 1 : 00 - 4 : 0 0 p.m. T, R Lectu re R- I 08, Lab-R- 320; s tuden ts m u s t take o n e s ect i on of lab

Chemistry 300

SC IENTIfIC GLASSBLOWING

0814 - 1 seme ster hour credit 0 8 1 6 - 2 seme ster h ours cre dit 0 8 1 8 - 4 seme ster h ours credit R. O lsen

A l a bora tory cou rse to acq u a i n t the s tuden t with the fu nda men tal ope ra tion u se d in co n s tru ct ion and re pair of scien tific g l a ssware and provide p r actice in these techn iq ues. W ork i ng wi th glass t ubing , the

s tudent will learn c ut ting , j o i n in g , bending, forming, polishing, a n d all nece s sary s te p s in working glass i n to u seful equipment a nd repair. Wi t h f l a t gl a ss, me t hods will be pra ctic e d in cutting, j o i n ing and form ing clear a nd colored glass to produce object s o f practica l or a r tistic u se . F o r those desiri ng a 4 c red it I n ter i m course, t h e re will be, in a dd i tio n to t h e six hours pe r da y of laboratory or sh o p work, a s tu d y of the a n tiqui ty a nd the develop ment of t h e art. E valua tion w il l be made on the basis of proj ects compl e ted and the quality of work achieve d . RE QUfR E M E N T(S) FIl l E D: Interim G R A Dl N G S YSTE M : H, P,No C re di t

MAXIMUM E NROL L ME NT : 1 0 ME ETING T I M E AND PLA C E : 9: 00 a . m . - 1 2 : 00 noon and 2 : 0 0 p . m . - S : O O p . m . daily, R-302, (3 lab hours per c r ed i t ho u r ) .

23


Chemistry

Commu nication Arts

5254 Chem istry 3 1 2

0906 Commu nication Arts 303 TE LEVI SI ON DAYTIME DRAMA (liTHE SOAP OPERA") : MARKE TING THE NEUROSE S OF O UR TWE NTIE TH CENTURY

O N BEC OMING H UMAN

(See off-campus listing)

0828 C he mistry 3 5 0 INSTRUMENTAT I O N LIFE SCI E NCE S

W. Becvar FOR

THE

R. Ca rlson This course is designed to allow students in medical tech nology, environmental sc ience, earth scie nce, biology, and related fields to develop a working k nowledge of the che mical instrumentation used in these areas. The app roa ch will be to examine a variety . of instruments to d ete r mm e: (1) how they work; (2) how to i n te rpre t i nstru mental data to gain useful information; (3) what are the limitations of i n s t rum ental methods. Some of the instruments discussed i n lecture and used by the students will include an a tomic absorption p ect ro met e r , g a s a n d h i g h p r e s s u r e l i q uid c h r o m at o g r a p h s , u l t r a v i o l e t a n d i n f r a r ed spectrometers, a n d electroche mical apparatus. A degree of flexibility is designed i n to the laboratory course to allow the st ude nt to emphasize techniques applicable to his/her own area of i n terest . This course will provide a student with a n excellent oppo rtunity to acquire a fundamental knowledge of instru mentation and basic electricity. Included will be an exciting and useful labora tory program to allow the students to set up e xperiments and to collect and analyze useful data. The laboratory work will develop p ractical solutions to analytical problems, w hile the l ect ure will fill i n the students' understanding of the principles and techniques involved. BfBLIOG RAPHY: Be nder, Chemica l Inslru m en lalion R E QUIRE M E N T (S) H L L E D : Ge neral University Core Requirement PRE RE QUI S IT E S : 1 semester general chemis try or int roductory biology GRADING S YS TE M : A B, C D, E MAXIMUM E NR OL L ME N T : 15 M E E TING TIME AND PLACE : Lecture 1 0 : 0 0 a . m . 12 noon daily, R-309; Laboratory 1 : 00-5:00 p . m . M , W or T, R, R-302. Each student meets 2 days per week.

Tel e v i s i o n Daylime Drama ("Th e Soa p Opera "): Markeling the Neu rases of Our Twen t ieth Cen t u ry

will deal with the followi n g : 1 ) A his tory of the dayti me drama from its inception in radio to its current position in daytime television scheduling; 2) An analysis of plot form ats, characterizations, and central themes constituting the 14 daytime dramas curren tly found on televi sion; 3) A study of the production aspects con nected with daytime drama, including production costs, rehearsal schedules, performe rs, script writers, and technicians; 4) A perception of i m pl e m e n t a t i o n a n d t e c h n i q ue i ncorporating daily viewing of The Yo u ng and the Rest less as a poin t of re ference for disc ussion; 5) An appraisal of modern-day an xie ties, frustrations, tensions, and s ucce ss-oriented goals as depicted i n daytime drama-足 whether "realistically" conveyed o r "thea trically" i nduced--and how they relate to, and re flect, modern society; and 6) A consideration of the financial dividends involved through corporate sponsorship as r e l a t i n g to m a s s m a r k e t i n g p r o c e d u r e s . Classes will be held from 9:30 a . m . to 1 2 : 00 p . m . Monday through F riday, and will incl ude : Lecture (9:30 a . m . - 1 1: 0 0 a . m . ), Viewing (The You ng a nd The Restless - 1 1 : 0 0 a . m . - 1 1 : 3 0 a . m . ) , and Class Discus sion conce rning lecture/reading materials as applied to viewing ( 1 1 :30 a . m . - 1 2 : 0 0 p. m . ) . Attendance i s mandatory and a tex t (Ma Perkrns to Mary Ha rlm a n - - The Illus lraled History of Soap Operas by Robert LaGuardia - $ 1 . 95) is re q ui red. Pa rticipation in class disc ussion is expected and a written examination will be give n at the concl usion of interim. B IBLIOG RAPHY: LaG uardia, R., Ma Perk i ns 1 0 Mary Harlman-- The

Illuslraled

Hislory

of

Ihe

Soap

Operas;

Dunning, } . , Tu ne in Yeslerday-- The Ullim ale Encyclopedia of Old Time Radio; LaGuardia, R., The Wonderful World of TV Soap Operas; Sterlings' Maga zines, The Besl of Daylime T. V. ; Time, "Soap Opera s : Sex and Suffering i n the Af ternoon;" Esquire, "Farewell to Peyton Place." R E Q U I R E MENT(S) F I L L E D : Interim GRADING SYSTE M : H,P, No Credit M A X I M U M E N R O L L M E N T : 75 M E E TING TI M E AND P L A C E : 9:30 a . m . - 1 2 : 00 noon, HA- I 0 l

5250 Com mu nication Arts 307 A CU LTURAL EXPERIENCE I N THE A RTS IN NEW YORK C ITY

24

( See off-campus listing)


C ommunication Arts

C ommunicat ion Arts

0914

Communication

Arts

309

ORGANIZA TIONAL C OM MUNICA TION I NT E R N S H I P : STALKING THE WILD ORGANIZATION

C. Spicer This course i s based on the assu mptions that 1 ) unavoidably, w e live within t h e confines of various organiza tions a n d 2) organizations are organized through a variety of types of comm unication (e.g., talking face- to-face, talking on the phone, letters, memos, directives, j ob descriptions, and so on). The purpose of the course i s to give students the op port unity to observe how com munication acts as the o rg a n i z i n g f u n c t i o n w i t h i n a s e l e c t e d organization . A training period is planned f o r the first two days of the In terim . During this ti me, students will become familiar with the basic observation techniques designed to identify: 1) com m unication ne tworks (who talks to whom), 2) information Hows (what mes sages are sent where with what intent and result), and 3) comm unication norms (regular patterns of communica tive behavior between members) . Students should be familiar with the text before the Interim period begin s. To accomplish the pu rpose of the course, students will be a ssigned to a local organiza tion as observing interns. In the past, students have observed in banks, savings and loan as sociations, a television sta tion, small man ufacturing firms, an advertising firm, a large depa rtment store, and a hospital. Four days a week you will observe and talk with the people within your assigned organization to learn a s much as possible abo u t the com m u nication systems of that organization . We will meet in a seminar-type discussion session on the remaining weekday to share our experiences and attempt to synthesize our observations about co m m u nication proce sses within organizational setting s. You will be requi red to write a p aper reporting your . o b s e r v a t I o n s c o n c e r n i n g t h e org a n i za t i o n ' s commu nication syste m s . Based o n this paper, you will deliver a report to your contact within the orga nization observed so that the organiza tion may make use of your findings. You will also be expected to take an active part in all se mina r sessions. You will be evaluated on the quality and completeness of your paper and report. B I B L I OG R APH Y: Farace, Monge, and R u ssell, Co m m u n icating & Orga n izing; S t uds Terkel, Working. REQUIRE MEN T(S) F I L L E D : Interim R E S T R I C TI O N S : P e r m i s s i o n of i n s t r u c t o r required C O URSE L E V E L : The course is designed for majors or advanced students. G RADING SYSTE M : H,P,No C redit M A X I M U M E N R OL L M E N T: 1 5 MEETING TIME A N D P L A C E : 9 : 0 0 a . m . - 1 2 noon (one day/wk), E - 1 2 3

0 9 1 8 Commu nication Arts 3 1 1 ETHICS AND THE PRESS

C. Rowe A free pres s, a s we k now it, must also be a responsible press, if it i s to s urvive. Li mited legal c o n s t r a i n t s , s u c h as l i b e l l a w s or F e d e r a l Comm unication Commis sion regulations, may encourage respon sible assessment and pre sentation of n e w s . B u t t h e s t r o n g e s t g u a r a n t e e o f responsibility lies within the e thical sta ndards practiced by each j o urnali st--whether publisher, editor or reporter. These standards and how they're applied during the day-by-day processing of news will be as sessed by the st udents during this course. E thics will be conside red relative to such factors as fairness, accuracy, special favors, invasion of privacy, conflict of intere st, inve s tigative reporting and confidential sources. Following introductory lect u res, students in small groups will re search and present to the class case studies of actual situations in which ethical considerations played a major part, such as publishing of the Pen tagon Papers, or a publisher's demand that an article of ques tiona ble authenticity be published i n his newspaper . T h e tex tbook for t h e course will be Motive of the Messenger, by John Hulteng. Other material to be read will be presented in class . Students will be evaluated on the research and presentation of case s tudies, on participation in class discus sion and/or a final pape r drawing on their reading and class activities. REQUIREME NT(S) F I L L E D : I n terim G R ADING S Y S T E M : H,P, No C redit . P R E R E Q U I S I T E S : Begin ning Newswriting, 2 83 or permission of instructor MAXIMUM EN R O L L M E N T : 25 M E E TI N G TIME AND PLACE : 6:00 p . m . - 8 : 0 0 p . m ., M T W R , X-203

25


Communication Arts Economics

Economics

0926 Communica tion Arts 3 1 9

1 5 1 4 Economics 3 0 8

CHILDREN'S THEATRE WORK足 SHOP

ECONOMIC DECISION S : COMPETING I N A MARKET G A ME

E . Nordholm

E . Ankrim

T h e mounting o f a complete children's production for p resenta tion in the end of January and first of February. Thi s course is designed to acq uaint the student wi th the full range o f activities involved . All students will be expected to become familiar with the litera t u re available for C hildren's Theatre as well as i nvolve themselves in all phases of the rehearsal and const ruction process. There will be no written exa mina tio n. The s t udents will be eva! ated o n t h e basis of t h e i r e n t h u s i a s m , cooperativeness, relia bility, and con tributions made to the final show. R E Q U I R E M E NT(S) F I L L E D : I n terim P R E R E Q UISITE : Must au dition or in te rvie w for c r e w p o s i t i o n a t d a t e to be a n n o u n c e d . G RA D I N G S YSTEM : H,P,No C redit M A X I M U M E NR O L L M ENT: 20 ME ETIN G TIME A N D PLACE : 1 0 : 00 a . m . - 1 2:00 noon and 1 : 0 0 p . m . 4 : 0 0 p . m . , E a s tvold Stage

After taking you r PrinCiples of Economics, do you feel: 1) you could do a be t ter job of directing the economy than the present administra tion ? 2 ) you could do a better job of making profi table production decisions for a fir m than the managers of all t h e b usinesse s t h a t f a i l every year ? 3 ) you could d o a bet ter job of negotia ting for higher wages as a re pre senta tive of o rganized l a bo r than cu rren t union leaders ? Final ly, would yo u like t o co mpete i n a gaming situation w h e re t h e reward syste m is n ot based on grades b u t o n the thri l l of victory and t h e agony of defe a t ? I f you a nswered y e s t o most o f th e above, yo u may find this course of i n te rest. Players are invo l ved in a macro economic g a m e as a n o ffici al i n government, busi ness or labor with specific goals in mind (i.e., s table prices, profits a nd real i ncome respectivel y ) . T h i s game w a s origi n a ted by Peter Lindert a t Wisconsin a nd modified b y t h e instructor t o closer apprOxima te reality. The c1asswork e n tails p l a yi ng t h e game and periodic dhc u ssions of res u l ts a nd strateg y. rt is expected tha t the pa rticipa n ts will gai n an ap p recia tion for econom ics as a problem solving discip line . Eval uation in the lass will be based on pe rforma nce i n th e game and reports on s t rategy to t h e class. If you found Pri nCi p le s of Economics reasonably interesting a nd would l ike to try out your knowledge in a competitive e nviron ment, this i s the class. B I B L I OGRAPHY: Materials for the game provi ded in class. REQUIREME NT(S) F L L L E D : Interim PREREQUISITES: Econ . 150 GRADIN G SYSTE M : H, P, No C red i t MAXIM U M E NR Oll M E N T : 24 M E E TING TIME A N D P LA C E : 1 0: 0 0 a . m . 1 2 : 0 0 noon, HA-202

-

1 506 Economics 1 50 PRI NCIPLES OF ECONOMICS

R. Jensen

W h a t c a u s e s i n fl a t io n ? W h a t c a u s e s u nemploy men t ? How does a firm decide what price to c ha rge for its prod uc t ? How might we deal wi th the va rious economic p roblems we a re experiencing ? These are some of the questions which will be deal t with in this i ntroduc tory economics course . We live i n a v e r y complex society and solutions to our probl e m s don't c o m e easily. The course will familia rize studen t s with various economic principles and provide an overview of our economic syste m . It wi ll deal with key economic concepts and relationships which i nfluence aU of u s in our everyday lives, and i t will attempt to d is pel myths and analy ze mysteries which persist a bou t t h e functioning of our economic sys te m . This cou rse is a regular offering of the Department of Econo mics. All students will be expec ted to participate in class discussions. There will be exams and quizzes for e valuating the studen t's progre ss. BmUOGRAPHY: Barkley, Paul W., Econom ics : The Way We C/roose. R E Q U I RE M EN T (S) F I L L E D: General U n iverSity Core Requirement GRADING SYSTE M : A,B,C,D,E MA X I M U M E N RO L L M E N T : 40 ME ETIN G T I M E A N D PLA C E : 9:00- 1 1 : 0 0 a . m . , HA-200

26

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1 5 1 8 Economics 3 12 E NVIRONMENT At ECONOM I C S : AN EXCHANGE O F IDEAS-THE MA KE TP LAC E OR GOVERNMENT CONTROL

M. Miller E nviron m e nta l problems will con tinue to p lague u s a s o u r society wrestles w i t h th e tradeoffs i n h ere nt in an economic system constrained by scarci ty. For i n s tance, air and water used to be the economist's favorite e x a mples of free goods . These media served the function of "infinite sinks" for most of t h e r e s i d u a l s f r o m prod u c t i o n a n d c o n s u m p t i o n activities. Our i nqujry i n to the enviro nmental proble m s will be from t h e perspective of the economist. Beware, this could be a terminal case. Once you start thinking


Education

Educational Psychology

1 6 06 Education 303

1614

CLASSROOM PHOTOG RAPHY

M. Ch urney Students will learn to use basic da rkroom equipment to develop film, and to print and e nlarge negatives they have produced . Students will construc t and use pinh ole ca meras a nd will e xplore ways of making p rints without cameras. There will be optional information on cons tructing a rudimentary darkroo m. The students must supply their own ca merai any type, including an instama tic, will be useable. Optional experie nces could include taking color slides, using close-up and copying equipment, and producing slide /ta pe presentatio n s . The student may choose to sched ule additional time in the darkroom. This experi ence is designed to provide the skills to meet the following needs : 1 . For prospec tive teachers who would like to use photog raphy as a n e xpressive activity with their students (elem e n tary th rou g h secon dary). 2. For students who wo ul d like to be i nvolved in a low-stress approach to basic ca mera and darkroom tech niques . Evaluation: Students will demonstrate compe tence i n basic darkroom tech niques and will complete a series of photog raphy ta'sk s resulting in portfolio of prints. B I B L I OG R A PHY: Kodak : Basic Developing, Pri nting, Enla rging; Kodak: Enlargillg in Black and White and Color REQUIREME NT(S) FIL L E D: In terim GRADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit COST IN ADDITION TO TUITION : $ 1 2 . 0 0 (da rkroom s upplies) MAXIMUM E N R O L L M E N T : 25 M E ETING TIME A N D P L A C E : 9: 0 0- 1 2 : 0 0 a . m . , R207

like an economist y o u will f i n d it difficul t to q ui t . OUI stud y will begin by attempting to e xplain the general prob l em by applying the tools and ana lytic fra meworks from the discipline of economics . We will then evaluate alternative means of mitigating t h e proble m s . Finally, class membe rs will consider specific environmental problems and suggest solutions a nd will share their e nlig h tenments with the class. These prese ntations will also serve as the basis for evaluation of student performance. We might take some local field trips and/or have guest s peakers from the area. B I B L I OGRAPHY: Seneca, J .l . & Taussing, M . K., Environ mental Econom ics R E Q U I R E M E N T(S) F I L L E D : Interim G RA DING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit C O S T IN A D D ITION TO T UITIO N : $ 1 0 . 0 0 MAXIM U M E NROL L ME N T : 3 M E ETING TI M E A N D PLACE : 9:00- 1 1 : 00 a . m., HA-2 1 7

Educational

Psychology

PROBLEM- SOL VING J . Fletcher

318

This course will provide a n opportunity to discuss the need for problem solving, to make an appraisal of a variety of problem solving methods, to choose a method and follow t h rough on solving proble ms using that method or a variety of methods. The course will foster openness and flexibili ty i n the ap proach to p roblem solving as a s hort-term goal, and t h e growth of creativity in long-term goals. The problems to be solved will be chosen by the stude nt. They may be from a wide variety of areas, i.e, pers onal, acade mic, m a t h e m a t ical, p h y sical, environmen tal, societal, etc. Students will be evaluated on their contributions to cla ss a nd on written evidence of using the method (s) chosen in working toward problem solving. Students will solve a stated number of simple and/or complex problem s. BIBL IOGRAPHY: Suggested reading--Adams, J., Conceptual Blockbusting : A Gu ide to Beller Ideas; Baldwin, M., Ed., Portraits of Complexity: Applications of Systems Methodologies to Societal Problems: Bingha m, A., Improving Ch ildren's Facility in Problem Solving; Filley, A ., Interpersonal COllflict Resolution; Kepner, C. and Tregoe, B., The Rational Mallager: A Systematic A pproach to Problem Solving alld Decision Making; Kleinm untz, B., Ed., Problem Solving: Research, Method and Theory; Stein, M., S t i rn u l a t i llg C r e a t i v i t y ; T h o m a s , G . , Tea c h e r Ef{ectivelless Tra in illg; Warfield, J . , A n Assa ult 0 11 Com plexity; Watzlawick, P., Change: Principles of Prohlem For matioll and Problem Resolu tioll; Yeck, J. D., Ho w to Get Profita ble Ideas for Creative Problem Solving: Young, M. A., Teach i ng Ch ildren With Special Learning Needs : A Prohlem Solving Approach. REQUIREMENT(S) FIL L E D : In terim RE STRICTI O N S : Senior or g raduate s ta tus, with b a c k g r o u n d in E d u c a t i o n , S o c i a l S c i e n c e s C OURSE L E V E L : The course i s designed for majors or advanced students. G raduate s tudents wishing to take this course for M . A . Credit should contact the instructor. G RADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit MAXIMUM E N ROLL M E N T : 20 MEE TING TIME A N D P L A C E : 1 : 00- 3 : 0 0 p . m . , HA- 1 1 7

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Education

Education

1 6 1 6 Ed ucat ion 3 2 0 A I NDEPENDENT STUDY

1 6 2 8 Education 320 C I NDE PEND ENT STUD Y

A. Pederson

W. B rocht rup

An experie nce in a local school dis tric t a t the ele mentary level in volving activities such as teaching, working as a teache r-aide, andlor working with you ngsters in the classroom setting. If you desire to use this experience as a part of the K-12 certification req uirement, see your adviser in the Sc hool of Ed ucation for app rova l . Placeme nts in schools a re t h e responsibili ty of the School of E d ucation and require a com pleted application form and a proposal for the s tudy prepared by the st ude n t . Applications and proposal form s are available from the instructor. These must be completed and signed by the instructor before December 1 , 1 978, and before registration is com pleted. I ndependen t st udy card is required. Evalua tion will be by the field and P . L . U . s upervisors, a n d will depend upon successful completion of the as signed tasks. BI BLIOGR APH Y: Readings assig ned on the ba sis of i ndl'vid ual needs . REQUIREME NT(S) F I L L E D : I n terim PRER E QUIS ITE S : Ed 251 or per mission C O URSE LE VE L : The course i s designed for majors o r advanced students. GRADING S YS T E M : H,P,No Credit MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E NT: 25

An ex perience in a loc al school district working with a reading speCialist at the elementary level, i nvolving such activities as diagnosis and evaluation of you ngsters reading below grade level, tutoring the youngsters, and observing the role of the reading specialis t i n the sc hool dis tric t . T h i s e x perience m a y b e used a s an elective in t h e Sc hool o f Education Special Endorsement i n Reading. A t tendance at two seminars on campus is required. Placements in schools a re the responsibili ty of the School of Education and req uire a completed application form a nd a p roposal for the study prepared by t he student. Applications and proposal form s are available from the instructor. These m u s t be comple ted a n d signed b y t h e i ns tructor before December 1, 1 9 78, and before regis tration is completed. I ndependent s tudy card is required. E valua tion will be by the field and P. L . U . supervisors, and will depend upon s uccessful completion of the assig ned ta sks. R E Q U I R E M E N T(S) FI LL E D : Interim P R E R E Q U I S I T E S : E d 3 2 5 or e q u i v a l e n t C O URSE L E V E L : The course i s designed for majors or advanced students. GRADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit MAXIMUM ENRO L L M E NT : 25

1 6 24 Educa tion 320 B I NDEPENDENT STUDY

Staff An i n-school e x p e ri nce in a local sc hool dis trict at the secondary level involvi ng such activities as teaching a nd lor working with adolescents in the classroom setting . If you desire to use this experie nce as a part of the K-12 cer tifica tion req uirement, see your adviser in the School of Education for approval. Placements in schools a re the responsibility of the Sc hool of Education and require a com pleted application form a nd a proposal for the study prepared by the s t u dent. Application and proposal forms a re available from the inst ructor. These m u s t be completed a n d signed b y t h e instructor before December I, 1978, and before registration is completed. Independent st udy card is required . Eval uation will be by the field and P . L . U. s upervisors, and will depend upon successfu l completion of the as signed tasks . REQUIREMENT (S) F I L L E D : Interim COURSE LE VE L : The course is designed for majors or advanced students. GR ADIN G S YSTEM: H,P, No C redit MAXIMUM E NR OL L M E N T : 25

28

1 63 6 Educati on 320 D INDEPENDENT STUDY L. Cox An experience as a teacher-aide in a local sc hool district at the elementary or secondary level in a special education classroom with either learning disabled, emotionally dis turbed, mentally retarded or severely handica pped children. Placements in schools are the responsibility of the School of Education and require a completed application for m and a proposal for the s tudy prepared by the studen t. Application and proposal forms are available from the i nstructor . These must be co mpleted and signed by the in structor before Dece mber 1, 1978, and before registration is completed. I ndependent s tudy card i s req uired . Evaluation will be by the field and P. L . U . s upervisors, a n d will depend upon successful completion of the assigned ta sks. R E Q U I R E ME NT(S) F IL L E D : Interim P R E R E Q U I S I T E S : E d 2 5 1 or p e r m i s s i o n C OU R S E L E VE L : The course i s designed for majors or advan ced students. G R ADING S Y S TE M : H,P,No C redit MAXI M U M E N R O L L M E N T : 25


E ducation

E ducation

1 6 4 4 Education 3 2 0 E INDE PE N D E N T STUDY C . DeBower

Educa tion 5 8 3 READINGS IN E DUCATIONAL I S S U E S AND PROB L E M S 1 7 3 6 - 2 s e m e s t e r hours credi t 1 7 38 4 s e m e s t e r hours credit J. Willia mson

An off-ca mpus e x pe rie nce in a non-local sc hool d i s t rict i nvolving tea c h i ng a n d /o r work i ng with youngsters i n a class room setting. Place m e n t s i n schools are the responsibility of the Sc hool of Education a n d require a comple ted a pplica tion form and p roposal for the study p repared by t he s t ud e n t . A p plication a n d proposal forms are availa ble from the i n s t r ucto r . These m u s t be completed a n d signed by the i n s t r uctor before Dece mber 1 , 1 9 78, and before reg istration is completed. Indepe ndent s t u d y card is required. Not applicable to K - 1 2 certifica tion. E valua t ion will be b y the field and P. L . U . supe rvisors, a n d will depend upon s uccess ful comple tion of the as signed t a s k s . REQUIREMENT(S) FILLED: Interim P R E R E Q UI SI T E S : Ed 2 5 1 or p e r m i s s i o n C O U R S E L E VE L : The course is designed for majors or advanced s t u d e n t s . GR A DI N G S Y S TE M : H,P,No Credit M A XI M U M E N R O L L M E N T : 30

Education 3 2 0 F I N D E PE ND E NT STUDY 1 704- 1 semester hour 1 706-2 semester hours 1 708-3 semester hours 1714-4 semester hours S t aff

credit credit c r e di t credit

-

This course is open only to students who have b e e n acce p ted i n t o t h e M . A. p rogram i n Educat ion . This course wi ll concentrate on the characteristics of ex ceptional students and the various ways in whic h t h e y a r e educated. W e will discuss the counse lor's role as well as the general educator's role i n dealing with a variety of learning prob l e m s . C u r r e n t periodicals will p rovide the backg round for your reading and discu ssion . Prior to Novem ber 1 4 each student m u s t make a n appoin t m e nt with the inst ructor to determine area of i n t e r e s t and s u b m i t topics f o r investigatio n . R E Q U I R E M E N T ( S ) F I L L E D : An op tional course i n t h e M . A . prog r a m . R E S T R I C T I O N S : T a l l y cards a r e necessary for enrollment and will be issued by the ins tructor . P R E R E Q U I S I T E S : O p e n only to gra d u a t e students who have been admit ted t o a n M . A. p rogram i n E ducation. G RA D I N G S Y S T E M : A , B , C , D , E MAXIMUM ENROLLMENT: 20 M E E T I N G T I M E A N D PL A C E : M-W, 4 : 00- 6 : 3 0 p . m . , H A- 1 1 7

E val uation will b e b y the field and P . L . U. s upervisors, and will d e pend upon s ucce ssful c o m p le tion of the assigned ta s k s . R E Q UI R E M E N T(S) F I L L E D : I n t e r i m PRE RE QUISITE S: Ed 251 or p e r m i s s i o n C O U R S E L E V E L : The cou rse i s designed for majors or advanced s t u d e n t s . G R A DING S Y S TE M : H , P , N o C r e d i t M A X I M U M E NR O L L M E N T : 3 0

A b a s ically non-school, library-orien ted s tudy such as the development of curricular materials, a n in足 dep th particular probl e m i nvestigation, or reading i n an e ducational fie l d . Applications a nd proposal forms a r e a vailable from the i n s t ructor. The pro posal forms must be completed by t he s t u d e nt and app roved by the i n st ructor before reg i s tra tion is completed. A n independent s t u d y card i s required . Not ap plicable to K - 1 2 certifica t i o n .

29


English

English

1 8 06 English 1 0 1 COLLEGE ENGLISH

1 8 1 6 E nglis h 303 THE NEW WORLD: I MMIGRA nON TO AME R IC A I N THE SC ANDINA VIAN­ AMERICAN NOVEL

S . Jansen-Ja ech As a ba sic course in English composi tion, College E nglish is especia ll y de sig ned to strengthen writing skills. But it should also do much more. During this Interim, we will, then, review and s trengthen the fundamentals of good writing. We will begi n with a writing sa mple; as the I nterim co x: tďż˝ nues, we will work with basic essay struc t u re, reVI SIOn of paragraph and sen tence struct ure, and diction . We wi ll emphasize those a reas in which students need the most work. But in addition to these forms, we w ill be working with less formal rhetorical app roaches. We will s trengthe n the persona l and unique voice of each w ri t e r . We w i l l e x p e r i m e n t w i t h m e m o i r , au tobiography, and desc ription. W e will use imagina tion-stretching exercises to bring freshness and i ndividuality to all t ypes of writing. A daily journal will serve a s a place for experimen ting with new writing techniques a nd s tra teg ies. By reaching out in new di rec ti ons with fresh insights, we sh ould come to face all writing assign ments with more confidence a nd i magination. Assi gn ments will include essays, personal narratives, a.nd a journal. We will wri te in class daily and will tackle freq uent out of class assignments. I n addition to the texts, readings will include essays on i m agination, l anguage, style, and for m. BIBLIOGRAPHY: Corbett, E., T h e Little English Harldbook; Trimble, J . , Writing wi th Style: Conversations

on the A rt of Writillg.

REQUTR E M E N T(S) F I L L E D : Gen eral University Core Requirement G R ADlNG S YS T E M : A,B, CD,E MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E N T : 1 5 MEETING T I M E AND PLA C E : 1 0 : 00- 12:00 noon, HA-208

1 8 0 8 English 1 0 1 C OLLEGE ENGLIS H

C . Spangler E ffective u s e o f language is a valuable a s s e t , rega rdle s s of one's occupation or social s tanding. Few subjects st udied in college have the im mediate practicality o f E nglish composi tion . This class is in tended to develop a sensitivity to the use of la nguage and to develop proficiency i n writing. One focus of the course will be on understanding the na ture of language a n d discovering ele ments tha t a re common to all languages. A second e mphasis will deal with the structure of the English language. E x tensive

30

P. Reig stad The novels of O . E. Rolvaag a re a re markable artistic record of the experiences of Norwegian i m migrants on the prairies of the Ame rican M iddle Wes t. They a re written out of Rolvaag's first-hand understanding of the probl ems and opp ortunities faCing Norwegian se ttlers in the New World. We shall read t h e only two of his novels which are st ill in print: Giants in t h e Earth a n d Peder Victo rious. Two other novelists, Joban Boj er and Wilhelm Mobe rg , the first a Norwegian and the second a S wede, have also written about i m m ig r a n ts to the New World . Boj er's The Em ig ra n ts, published in Norway about the same time as Rolvaag's G ia n ts, tells the s to ry of a s m all g roup of Norwegians from the time they beg in to plan their departure until their arrival in A merica. Moberg's T h e Emig ra n ts, a recent tetralogy, covers a much longer span of time and records the e xperiences of Swedish settlers over several generations. We shall read Boj er's novel and the first two book s of Moberg 's tet ralogy. In addition to these five novels, we shall exa mine c ri tical studies, especially of Rolvaag. The main emp ha si s will be on t hese i m mig rant studies as works of li terary art rather than a s histo rical records. The course is designed to fit i n with the Scandinavian a rea s tudies prog r a m . B I B L I OGRAPHY: O. E. Rolvagg, G ia n ts in t h e Ea rth; O. E. Rolvaag, Peder Victorious; J. Boj e r , The E m ig ra nts; W. Mobe rg, The E m ig rant; W. Moberg, The Prom ised u m d ; P. Reigstad, O. E. Rolvaag : His Life a n d A rt; G . Thorson, Ed., O . E . Rolvaag. REQUIREMENT(S) F I L L E D : Interim G R ADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit MAXI M U M E N R O L L M E N T : 25 ME ETING TIME AND PLACE: 9:00- 1 1 : 00 a . m . , HA-210

prac t ice in composition will be provided through the keeping of j ournals and the writing of papers . R E QUIREM ENT(S) F I L L E D : General University Core Requirement GRADING S YSTE M : AB,CD, E MAXI M U M E N R O L L ME N T ; 1 5 ME ETING TIME A N D PLAC E : 8 : 00- 10;00 a . m, HA-216 _


English

English

1 824 English 305

1 8 2 8 Engli s h 3 1 0

DREAMS D. Seal M uch o f o u r c r ea ti v e strength lies largely untapped, deep i n our unconscious . We can pa y $50 a n hour for psychoanal ysis, but we can also tune in on free trips to our own nether regions- -o ur drea m s . We aU dream, and ye t paradoxically mo s t of us s leep t h rough our chances to learn from them. This in terim will e xplo re ways t o le<lrn a bou t dreams, to interpret d reams, and t o make use of our d reams i n our own art. W e will a pproach d r eaming from many point s of vi ew . We will study the major mod ern texts that began to u n lock the secrets of drea m s : Freud's interpretation of D reams and l ung's "Dream Analysis and Alch emy . " W e will also review contemporary sci en tific resea rch, including s tudies by Hall and Kleitman, a nd read contemporary h umanistic s t udies, s uch as Rollo Ma y's The Caura e to Creatt. We will s u rvey the sig n ific anc e of drea m s in c u l t u ra l con t ex t s different from our own, such as Black E lk's dreams, d reams in the Don Juan books of Cast e n ed a , and Eliade's studies of dreams in primitive soci eti es. And finally, we will explore som e artis tic re nditio n s of d reams i poe t ry, painting , and m u sic. Students win be expected to keep a d ream journal i n which t he y record and in terpret their d r e a m s. Five d reams and t h ei r interpre ta tions will be h a nded i n . A small pa per will be r eq u ir e d at the end of the second week on some i n tellectua l a sp ect of dreams. In addition, s t uden t s wiJl work on a fi nal project con cer n i n g drea m s . They may choose to write a n a n a l y tic a l paper on s o m e aspec t of their dreams; or they may choose to compose and perform their own m u sic to a dream ; or choreograph a da nce to a drea m; or co ns t r u c t a dra matic encounter and stage the d ream; or render it by means of the plastic and visual arts. This final proj ect wil l be subm i t ted to or performed in f ront of the entire class. W e will meet in the morning for lec tures and di s c u s sio ns . We wi l l also occa sionaJly meet i n the a f te rnoo n , in s m a l l e r g ro ups, for workshops on d i f fe r e n t ways to perform with dream s . BIBLIOG RAPHY Freud, ]'Iterpretation of Dreams; Jung, ''Dream Analysis and Alchemy;" Ma y, The Courage to Create R E Q UI R E M E NT(S) FI L L E D : In terim G R ADING S YSTE M : H,P, No C redit MAXIMUM ENROLLMENT: 20 ME ETING TIME A N D P L A C E : 1 0: 00- 12:00 noon, HA-216

5 2 6 2 English 3 0 7

LIVING I N GOD'S SILENCE: FILMS OF BERG MAN

(See i nterdepartmental listing)

WILD READING: THE L ITERA 足 T URE A N D E X P E R I E N C E O F NATURE

( No r t h ern Mi n n e s o t a - - S ee off足 campus listing)

1 836 E nglis h 3 1 2

T H E WORLD O F T H E BOOK

L . E lliott

This cou rse d eals w i th the hi s to ry of the book, and with how it is crea ted, m a naged, design ed and distributed in the United States . Th e course will i ncl ude visi ting lectures by editors a nd a u thors, s uch as Kim Stafford (poet and printer) and W i l li a m James (designer a nd produ c t i o n manager) . Th e r e will be some visits t o laborator fa cilit i es and con tacts with local printers on and of camp u s . The s t ude nt will develop some kn o wle d ge of cop y 足 edi ting, editorial procedures, the materials of book production a nd pri n ting processes. The student will work on actual books i n various stages of ma n u script and production, wi th s trong emphasis on copy足 edi ting, c o r r e ction, and rewri ting of man u script copy. For the capabl e s t udent inte rested in publishing as a possible career, there will be an oppor tuni ty for i n ternships with m a j o r book p ubli sh ers in va rious parts of the United States in the summer or s ubs eq u en t seme sters. In followi ng interims st udents may in v esti ga te in depth a pa r ti c u l a r topic pertinent to th e book and pub li shing world th rough independe n t s tudy with the i nstructor. S tudents will b e expe ted to read at least th ree books on the w o rl d of the book and publishing. The course will also i nvolve one or two written reports and a final exam, either written or ora l . BIBLlOG RAPHY: G rannis, c., What HappfIls in Book Publish ing; Ba i l ey , H., The Art and Science of Book Pu blish ing; Arno l d E., Ink on Paper; Madison, H . , Book P u b l i s h i ng i n A m e r i c a ; D e s s a u e r , J . , B o o k Pu blish ing: What It Is, What It Does. R E Q UI R E M E N T(S) FILLED: I n terim GRADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit MAXIMUM ENROLLMENT: 20 MEE TING TIM E AND PLAC E : 1 :00- 3 : 00 p.m., HA-206

r

THE

31


English

English

1844 English 3 1 3 SMALL PRE SSES MAGAZINES

&

LITTLE

R . Jones

T h e little magazine " i s one magazine, not severa l . I t i s a continuous magazi ne, t h e only o n e I know with an absolute freedom of editorial policy . . . . When it i s in any way successful i t is beca use i t fills a need in someone's mind to keep going . When it dies, someone else takes it up i n some other part of the country-足 q uite by acciden t--out of a desire to get the writing d own on paper." The A utobiography of William Carlos Williams. We'll look at the recent history of s mall presses and little m agazines to see whether there is anything except size that distinguishes the m from la rge p resses and big magazi n e s . We1l also get to know several i ndivid ual presses and magazine s--reading whatever is available from them and inviting their edi tors, publishers, and some of their writers to meet with us. And we'll try to a rrange a n excursion to a t lea s t one of the prominent small presses in the area. Our goals are to learn a bout the process of producing little m agazine or s mall press publication, to become familiar with some little magazine and small press publications, and to see if there is some philosophy (coh erent or otherwise) behind the activity o f several thousand s uch endeavors . You will be expected to choose some a spect of the small press and little magazine world and develop a thorough knowledge of it for presenta tion to the cla s s . You will also undertake some se lected project--a paper, perhaps, or an evaluation of work on or with a publication, or whatever mu tually agreeable work can be determined by you and the instructor. Forma l presen ta tions and wri tten work will be evaluated with class participation expec ted . The course will meet for three hours three afternoons a week although i t may sometimes be necessary to use mornings or other a fternoons for t ravel or individual confere nce s . REQUIREMENT(S) F I L L E D : Interim GRADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit COST I N ADDITION TO TUITION: Possible s m all fees for books and travel (to Seattle and Port Townsend). MAXIMUM ENROLLMENT: 20 MEETING TIME AND P L A C E : 1 : 00- 4 : 0 0 p.m., MWF, HA-2 1 0

32

1846 English 388

THOU MAVEST (Or Freedom Of The Will)

L. Johnson O u r t a s k i n English 3 8 8 w i ll b e t o explore a more imaginative way of s tudying the writings of the seventeenth-century Englishman, John Milton . Reading his Paradise Lost (stre ssing parts III, V, a nd X), we shall draw up general similarities and differences, es pecially in thema tic patterns, to the book East of Eden by John Steinbeck, the twentieth足 century Ame rican writer. For e x a m ple, both works of art a re epic in scope and in intent. Both use Biblical material and a re essentially Scriptural in inspiration . The fact that both writers center on the theme of "Freedom of the Will" is intere sting, but the manner i n which each develops this theme in the context of his time is e ven more inte res ting and is the focal point of this course. Since the authors are recognized literary artists and s ince we sh all in this class be acting as literary critics, we must deal with both the content of the course---足 freedom of the will----and the s tyle or manner of writing. Th u s the course will also aim to involve our evaluation of the two men a s artists----which, after all, is a lways the purpose of literary critici s m . Open t o anyone w h o enjoys reading as well as to English major s . Substantial readi ng, researchi ng, and the w r i t i n g o f a p a p e r will b e r e q u i r e d . BIBLIOGRAPHY: Genesis from t h e Holy B ible; Milton, John, Paradise Lost; Stein beck, John, East of Eden REQUIRE MENT(S) F I L L E D : General University Core Requirement GRADING SYSTE M : A, B,CD,E MAXIMUM ENROLLMENT: 20 ME ETING TIME AND PLAC E : 1 : 00- 3 : 0 0 p . m . , HA- 2 1 2


G erman

English

1848 English 442 AMERICAN REALISM NATURAL ISM

AND

D . M . Ma rtin In a recent American novel, when one character claims to have learned that "Facts are nasty," the main character, aptly named Moses, tells �! m that "You think they're Irue because they're nasty. Anyone who has ever been told to "Be realis tic" knows what Moses knows; "real" means nasty, means ugly, me ans . everything distasteful a bout life. It most certainly does nol mean the whole of life, good wi th bad, ugly wi th beautiful. "Be realis tic" too often means, "Give u p your dream of a g reat, a beau tiful, a g ood life" or "Accept the fact that the worst will probably happen (hasn't it usually so far?)" University students often . hear, and are sometimes heard to say, tha t being at school is nothing like being "out in the real world" sometimes as though the very buildings of the campus were a trans p arent illusion; her � what is "real" is presumed to be the world of business, the profit motive; anything else partakes of fanta � y and dream . I mean in this course to ask how wha t IS real came to mean those things, why the hero and the idealist are more often the obj ect of pity and de rision in our age than of admiration and res p ect. Th�se will be the broad concerns. More specifically, we will read four of the masterworks of literary "realism" from the end of the last century as conte x t for our discussion of these issues. We shall wan t to decide how the realists emer g ed from the haze of late romanticism and h ow they themselves became the i mpressioni sts. This nine � eenth century reali � tic . t heory is largely responsible for the fascinating theory of Soviet Realism as p racticed by t � e censors of the central literary committee s. An Important secondary conside ration will be the changing imag � of the "real woman" as reflected in these novels. ASide from reading the novels, students will take two one­ hour exams, one at the end of the second novel, and one at the end of the course, and they will prepare a brief (six to eigh t page) research paper on one of the topics dealt with in the course. BIBLIOGRAPHY: Norris, F., The Oclopus; James, H., The Porlrail of a Lady; Chopin, K., The Awakening; Dreiser, T., Sisler Carrie. R E Q UI R E ME NT(S) FIL L E D : General University Core Requirement G RADING SYSTE M : A B, C D, E MAXIMUM E NROLLMENT: 20 M E E TING TIME AND PLAC E : 1 0 : 00 a . m . - 1 2 : 0 0 noon, HA- 2 1 2

2606 German 303

G E RMAN DECAD E N C E : INTE LLECT A N D POL I TICS WEIMAR G E RMANY

IN

P. Webster No time in all of German his tory appears a t once so splendid and so depressing as the fourteen � ears following the first World War. Th � W� lmar . Renaissance saw such an outburs t of crea tivity In the arts and sciences tha t one survivor of the time labeled i t a new Periclean age. At its conclusion, Adolf Hitler's rise to power cau sed the g reatest exodus of talent, intellect and scholarship the world has ever seen-­ Albert Einstein, Thomas Mann, Walter G ropius, Paul Tillich and Bruno Walter, to name but a few. These years also saw Germany's firs t e xperiment with democracy. German political leaders s tyled it the "Weimar Re public" and soug h t the reby to dissociate themselves from the discredited Pruss ian military tradition which had led t o the war. But the Republic found itself under siege from the beginning, and the in te l I e c t u a l l e a d e r s h i p - - Ge r m a n y ' s t a l e n t e d academics, artists and the rest--either ig nored the Republic or j oined forces with fascists on the righ t or with communists and anarchists on the left to weaken it. Only a few were willing to defend the Republic, despite a g rowing sense of doom fel. t by m � ny as the specter of a Nazi takeover became Increas.Ingly real. This course aims to survey the discrepancy between the Wei mar Renaissance and the Weimar Republic from 1 9 1 8 to 1933. Cou rse format will emphasize lectures and discus sion of reading s. Students will h ave the opportunity to investig a te a topic of in tere s t to the � within the purview of the course and to report their findings to the class; students may select these topics from the areas of political or social his tory, the arts or other fields. BIBLIOGRAPHY: Gay, P., Weimar Cu lture; Mann, T., The Magic Mounlain R E QUIREME NT(S) FIL L E D : Interim GRADING SYSTE M : A B, C D, E C O S T I N ADDITION T O TUITI O N : Possibly a small charge for films MAXIMUM E NROL L M E NT: 25 M E E TING TIME AND PLACE : 1 0: 00 a . m . - 1 2: 0 0 noon, HA- 2 1 4

33


History Mathematics

Mathematics

2406 History 306

2 5 1 4 Mathematics 3 1 6

HOLOCAUST: THE DE STRUC ­ TI ON OF THE EUROPEAN JEWS

C. Browning

T h i s course will inve s tigate the following themes: the develop men t of mode rn a n ti -semitism, i ts relationship to fasci sm, the rise of Hi tler, the struc tu re of the German dictato rship, the evolu tion of Nazi Jewish policy, the mecha nics of the Final Solution, the na ture of the pe rpetrators, the experience and response of the victi m s, the react ion of the outside world, and the pos t-war attempt to deal with an unparaIJe1ed crime t hrough traditional j udicial proced u res. The format of the course will be a mixt ure of lecture, discussion, and films . A fee of $ 1 0 per student will be assessed a t the time of registration to cover the cos t of the film . Students will be evaluated on the basis of: a) written preparation of study questions for the d iscussion sessions, and b) a s hort research pap e r . BIBLIOGRAPHY: Schleunes, K ., The Twisted Road to A uschw itz; Dawidowicz, L . , The War Against the Jews; Wiesel, E., Night; Hochhu th, R. , The Deputy; Weiss, P., The Investigation . REQUIREME NT(S) FIL L E D : Inte rim GRADING S YS T E M : H,P,No C redit MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E NT: 65 M E E TING TIME AND PLAC E : 9:00- 1 1 : 00 a . m . , l­ IDO

2 5 0 6 Mathematics 308

FINANCIAL MATHE MATIC S J. Herzog The mathe matics of fina nce is both relevant to the real world a nd very in teresting. Most eve ryone will purchase a home, buy life ins urance and par ticipate in a retirement fund. Many will seek a second i ncome by placing savings into bonds, stocks or other investments. A knowledge of the mat he matics of finance is essen tial to understand the i mplications of these tra nsaction s . Topics will i nclude simple i nt e rest, ordinary i nterest, bank discount notes, bills, commericaJ paper, compound i n terest, sinking funds, insurance and life annuiti s. At the e nd of the course, the student will be able to compute his/her monthly house payment or

34

COMPUTERS J. Brink

AND

SOC I E T Y

Computers wiIJ have an increasing effect on each of u s . Those who want to i nsure that this eHect is for the bettermen t of mankind will need to be able to use the comp uter's power to solve today's and tomorrow's problems. They will need to have a basic understanding of he compu ter, i ts ope ration, its use, its potential and its limitations. To h elp prepare the student in this area, this course will include readings and discussion on the computer and i ts applications . To provide a betler understanding of the computer, the students will also learn to use the BASIC language in order to have t h e computer perform simpl e tasks a t their com mand. A computer terminal will be used i n class t o illustrate concepts a nd u s e of BASIC. Students will review readings from the tex t and participate in lass discus sions . They will write some simple computer programs, some of which will involve elementary mathema tics . They will also complete a project concerning the computer - either a r� � ort on some � �pec t of the comp u ter and its use or wnt mg an addition al, more difficul t computer prog ram . Students will be graded on the basis of the class par ticipa tion, homework, quizzes, and the proj ect. BIBLIOGRAPHY: Adams, J . M . , and Haden, D. H., Social Effects of Computers Use and Misuse; Lynch, R. and Rice, J. R., Computers, Their Impact a nd Use, BASIC Ui nguage; Van Tassel, D . L., The Compleat Computer REQUIREME NT(S) FILLED: I n terim P R E R E Q U I S I T E S : H ig h S c h ool Alebra . Note : Math 140 and this course c a n not both count toward the total number of hours for graduation. G RADING SYSTEM: H,P,No C redit MAXIMUM E NROL L MENT : 20 ME ETING TIME AND PLAC E : 9:00- 1 1 :3 0 a. m., Tingelstad Classroom

find the actual i n terest rate of a loa n from the Easy Credit Loan Company. Two e x a ms a nd two quizzes will test the student's ability to interpret a financial problem and make the necessary calcu lations. Daily assignments will be made. BIBLIOGRAPHY: Cissell, Mathematics of Fina n ce. R EQUIREMENT (S) FILLED: Interim PREREQUISITE : High School Algebra G R ADING SYSTE M : H,P, No C redit M E ETING TIME AND PLA C E : 9:00- 1 1 :30 a.m., library Calculator Room


Mathematics Modern & Classical Languages

Music

2 518 Mathematics 3 1 9

2 706 Music 303

A HISTORY OF MATHEMATIC S

K. Batker

G. Gilbertson

A voyage o n the waters o f mathema tics from the fi rst quan tita tive trickles in primi tive cult ures to the shores of the broad oceanic expanses of current mathematical though t . Hig h lights of the cruise will i nclude the a ncient mathematical roots of Egypt and Mesopotamia, the glory that was G reece, t h e awakening of the Renaissance, a n d v i e w of the brilliant summits of the E n lighte n men t. A brief escapade along the shores of set theoretic and logical foundations of curren t mathematics wiJI conclude the tour. Passengers will be expected to participate in daily fun games of readings and exercises illustrating the cruise h ighligh ts, and the success of the c ruise will be measured by 2 papers (one major a nd one minor) and 2 tests (mid -term a nd fina l ) . Passengers will m e e t w i t h t h e tour gUide dai ly from 9 - 1 1 : 3 0 a.m. and 1 :00 - 2:00 p . m . in Olson 1 03 . Program o f activities: 1 . Jan 3-5: The fi rs t trickles - Egyp t (on the Nile) , S u mer a nd Ba bylonia (betwee n the rive rs ) . A look at developing commercial a n d ag rarian ma t hematics, the roots of geomet ry, and fi rst s t eps toward po i tional n u me ra ls . 2 . Jan 8 - 1 2: T h e glo ry that was G reece (through the Aegean to the Medite rra nea n ) . The Pyt h ag orea n s and the birth of demonst Tative mathematics, the great problems of an tiquity, E uclid and the second best seller of all time, A rc h i me d e s and foundations of modern science. 3. Jan 1 5 - 19: TurbuJance and tran sition - from the H indus a nd Arabs th rough renai ssance Europe (across the Mediterra nean). The advent of zero, AI足 K howarizmi's al -jabr, Fibonacci and the posi tional s ys tem of n umera tion , the artists' perspective and its effect on geometry. 4. Jan 22 - 2 6 : The E nligh tment - 17th and 18th Century E u rope (to t he s hores of the Atlantic). Descartes, Pascal, Fermat and the Mersenne Sch ool d e v elop fo undations of analytic geometry, probabilHy, a nd proj ective geometry. M a t h e m a tic s leaves its i nfancy - Newton, Leibniz and the calculus describe the mathematics of m o ti on . 5 . J a n 2 9 31: More recen t deve lo m e nt s ( to the brink of the ocean of space) . Logica rigor, Can tor's set theory, and GocleI's proof. Resulting efforts toward spli t direc tions of "local" a nd "global" h ypotheses. Numerical methods and the a rrival of the high -speed computer. REQUl R E ME NT(S) FILLED: I nterim PRERE QUISIT E S : Math 1 33 or 2 years of high school algebra or equivalent or consent of instructor G RADI NG SYSTEM: A, B, C D, E MAXIMUM E N R OL L ME NT: 35 MEETING TIME A N D PLAC E : 9 ; 00- 1 l : 3 0 a . m . and 1 : 00- 2 : 00 p.m., 01son- 103

r

INTRODUCTION TO PIANO

-

MO D E R N A ND LANG UAG E S (see

CLASSICAL German 303)

Piano playing and music study for two leve l s of begi nners: those with no previous expe rie nce and those who have had the equivale n t of m usic fundamentals or some previous m usic lessons and who wis h to increase their previously-gained knowledge and skill. The student s hould plan to spend one-and-one-half hours daily i n full class attend ance, two hours per day in i ndivid ual practice, a nd two o ne-hour sessions per week in performance lab with the i nstructor . Addi tional time will be provided for individual help. Each studen t i s to keep a notebook-record of i nformation collected, of m usic listened to, together with a n evaluative res ponse. The daily, fu ll -class meeti ngs are to acq uaint the s t ude n t with the characteris tics o f th e periods of m usic re presented in presen t day concert repertoire . To accomplish th is, the student will acquire perti nent i nforma tion concerni ng the music, will listen to typical m usic both recorded and live (live pe rfor mance may a mount to something like 25 different works d uring the mont h ) . Attention wili be given to artistic expression with even a limi ted tech nique, to h i s torical ma tters, to social, economic a nd political factors, and to accoustics of the pia no. In addition to th e e mphasis upon keyboard m usic (organ, harpSichord work included) a t ten tion will be given to the anal ysis of the artistic and interpretive factors of certain s tandard concert works of musical media other t h a n pia n o works. The overall objective of the cou rse is to deve l op u nderstanding a nd appreciation of a sig nifican t segmen t of m usical endeavor, with the added enhancement of the studen t's own actual physica l, mental and emotive endeavor i n confronting the elusive tr u th of artistic express ion . E valuation will be based on extent of participa tion, which includes lass a t tendance and performance i m provemen t. B I B L I O G R A P H Y : For be g i n n e r s - - S h e f t e L P . , "Exp/oring Keyboard funda merllals;" For oth ers--va rious materials to be decided upon in cons uJ tation with the instructor; Optional -- Moore, D., Listening 10 Music R EQUIRE M E N T(S) F I L L ED; Interim PREREQUISIT E S : None, except desire to learn; s tuden t must h ave access to piano. S tudents will find it d ifficult to take skiing i n addition to this course. GRADING S YSTE M : A B, C D, E MAXIMUM E N R O L L ME NT: 7 5 M E E TING TIME A N D PLACE: 1 0 : 3 0 a . m . - 1 2 : 00 noon and 1 : 00-3:30 p.m., E - 1 2 2

35


Music

Nursing

5 2 5 0 Music 3 0 7

2 808 N ursing 306

A CULTURAL EX PERIE NC E IN THE ARTS IN NEW YORK CITY

(See off-cam p us listing)

2714 M u s ic 3 1 7 I NTENSIVE PERfORMANCE

Staff

An opportunity for qualified s tudents to s tudy in a performance a rea on an inte nsive basis. Students will rece ive 3 half-hour lessons per week and will be expected to practice 6 hours per day. In addition each s t udent wiD be expected to complete a term proj ect related to th e literat ure studied. Registrants will have the unusual o port unity to a nalyze their m usic, aptitude and sel -discipline as it rela tes to the rigorous demands of a performa nce career. Open to music and non-music majors. REQUIREMENT(S) FILLED: Interim PRERE QUISITE: I ndependent Study Card required with instructor's signature. GRADING S YSTE M : H,P, No C redit

f

36

DOING TI ME : PRI SONS, PRI S O N E R S A N D PROG RA M S

M . Acuff This Interim course is designed to provide the n ursing studen t with an opportunity to observe and actually participate i n progra ms designed to meet the ph ysical and mental health care needs of individ uals incarcerated in state a nd federal adult correctional institutions. S tudents will examine the criminal j u s ti c e s y s t e m, a p p l i c a b l e s o c i o l o g i c a l a n d psychological theory, common health care problems i n prison se ttings, the prison health care delivery system, a nd the m yth or reality of rehabilitation. E xperiences include observation in the court system, touring state and federal prison facilities, observation of health care facilities and observation participation, and joint faculty-st ude n t-inmate leadership of selected g roup activitie s . Students will be expected to keep a detailed log of their experiences and write two papers on selected topics . This course is particularly appropria te for students i n terested in p sychiatric足 mental h ealth nursing or community hea l th nursing. BIBLIOGRAPHY: Yoche lson and Samenow, The Criminal Personality; Irwin, J., The Felon; Goffman, I., Asylu ms; Mitford, J., Kind a nd Usual Pu nish ment: The Prison B usiness. R E QUIREME NT(S) F I L L E D : Interim R E STR ICTIONS : Enroll ment in this course is limited to nursing s tudents who have successfully completed the Level IV nursing courses or to RN st ude nts enrolled i n the BSN program. COURSE L E V E L : The course i s designed for majors or advanced students. G RA DING S YSTE M : H,P,No C red i t . C O S T IN A DDITION TO T UITION : Transpor足 tation to and from clinical experiences. Car pooling can be a rranged. Meals esti ma ted a t $. 75 to $ 1 . 2 5 per day. INSURANCE N E E D S : The Students' Sickness and Accident Plan or evidence of similar cove rage MAXIMUM ENROL L M E NT : 6 ME ETING TIME AND PLA C E : 8:00- 1 0 : 0 0 a . m . , IN- 1 22


Nursing

Nursing

2 8 1 6 Nursing 3 0 9

28 24 Nursing 3 1 1

C R O S S C ULTURAL PERSPEC TIVE S ON DEATH AND DYING L. Hefty While t h e ex plora tion of the topic o f death has lessened a s a social taboo within the pa st several years i n this co u n t ry, the general focu s has been on conte mporary middle-c l a s s , Pro t e s t a n t, white A merican society. Religious and ethnic minority g roups have been ig nored to a great extent. This course will examine the phenomena of death and d y i n g p r a c t i c e s f r o m v a r i o u s c u l t u r a l perspectives. General att itudes, customs, and c u r re n t practices a mo ng American Indian, Asian, Gypsy a n d other ethnic minorities in t h i s countr y will be explored, as well as those traditions and practices s pecific to several non -Protes tant religious groups . There will be an opport unity for the student to exa mine theoretical considerations and to explore personal experiences in the belief tha t a reflection on death removes obsc u rity from the ultimate meaning of life. Films, guest speakers, lectures and a weekly seminar will present death i n c ross-c ult ural pe rspective. Several field trips are plan ned. Each student will have the opportu nity to select a specific c ulture for i n -depth study. E valua tion will be based on class particip ation and on a paper relating to a culture of specific i n te rest to the student. The course should be of particular i n terest to those involved in health and healing, whe the r of a physical, spiritual, social or emotional nature. B I B L I OG RAPHY: K ubler-Ross, E li sabeth, Death 足 The Fin a l Stage of Growth, a nd selected readings on reserve in the library. REQ UIRE M E N T ( S) F I L L E D : Interim G RADING S YSTE M : H,P, No C redit COST IN ADDITION TO TUITION: Transport足 ation to and from field trips (car pools can be arra nged) MAXIMUM E N R O L L M E N T : 30 MEETING T I M E A ND PLACE : E n ti re class M,T,W,R, 1 0 : 0 0 a . m . - 1 2 : 0 0 noon, IN-1 22; Two seminar groups F, 1 0 : 00 a . m . - 1 2:00 noon and 1 : 003 :00 p . m . , IN-122

SURGICAL INTERVENTION F . Gough A patien t-centered study of the n ursing care r e q ui re d f o r pa t i e n ts u nd e rg o i n g s u r g i c a l i n tervention. Cli nical experiences include selected experiences in the operating room and recovery room of a local hospital. The student will be a sked to sub m i t designa ted pape rs . Objectives of t h e course are : \ . To develop knowledge o f as eptic tec hnic a s i t applies to the n u rsing care of the patient in the operating room . 2 . To u nderstand his/her role as a member of the surgical interve ntion health team. 3 . To develop knowledge of the goals of surgical care and their achieveme nt . 4 . To apply a septic tech nic in the n u rsing care of the operating room pa tie n t . BIBLIO G RAPH Y: Le Maitre, G. and Finnegan, J . , The Patient in S u rgery; Luckmann, J . and Sorenson, K . c . , Medical-S u rgical Nu rs ing. REQUIREMENT(S) F I L L E D : Interim PRE REQUISITE S : Student must have completed Nursing Level IV. COURSE LEVEL: The course i s designed for majors or advanced students. GRADING S YSTE M : H,P, No Credit COST I N A D DITION TO TUITION : Transport足 ation, meals, text. MAXIMUM E N R O L L M E N T: 9 MEE TING TIME AND PLACE : The class will be divided into two lab gro ups. Lab A: First day 1 : 0 08 : 0 0 p . m, 1 - 1 1 1 0 a nd subsequent weeks M,T, and rota ting W 7 : 0 0 a . m . - 3 : 3 0 p . m. Lab B: First day 1 : 0 08:00 p . m . , 1- 1 1 1 0 and sub sequen t weeks rotating W, R,F 7:00 a . m . - 3 : 3 0 p . m .

5 2 74 Nursing 3 1 4 HAWAII I I : A TRANSCULTURAL WORKSHOP

( See off-campus listing)

5 2 70 Nursing 3 1 6 RADIOACT IVITY AND NUCLEAR MEDICINE

(S ee i n terdepartmental listing)

37


Philosophy

Philosophy

2926 Philosoph y 385

2 9 1 4 Philosophy 3 0 1

EVIDENCE AND LOG ICAL PROBABILITY: CRITICAL THINKING A BOUT THE J . F . K. A S SA SSINATION

HEALTH C ARE ETHIC S II: CHOOSING DEATH

J. Nordby

New medical technologies h a ve ca used u s to ask more freq uently when life should be prese rved . Decisions of allowi g ou rselves to die when medica l ca re is j udged to be poin tless not only a ppear in the newspapers but also personally touch th e lives of a l mo s t all of us at some point or other. This course will explore the kinds of val ue we place o n life i tself; the relation o f the ethical requirement . for the Informed conse n t of t he patien t to an a Ueged rig h t to die; the definition of death and criteria for dete rmining when it occurs; the problema tic notions of a 'natural death,' 'ordi nary' and 'extra-ordi nary' . � edlc �1 mean.s" and active 'killing' and p assive aLlowtng to dIe ; the role of b urdens on others in j ustifying these decisions; special cases of not treating deformed infants; and other particular cases. This o ne-cred i t-hour minicourse is one of a s e ries of 4 s uch courses comprising Philosophy 385 over the 1 9 78- 79 academic year. I t may be taken i n � ombination wi t h the o t h e r t h ree minicou rses, or by I tself. Students who have not had the previous 385 minicourse in the fall will be asked to read a short s u m mary of some major prinCiples discussed in that cou �ge . Audits a n d pass-faH options are welcome; audI tors wiJI be excu sed from the one short paper expected of other students . The six 2-hou r meetings will emphasize discussion and individ ual reasoning to conclusions a bout real­ life cases. B I B Lf O G RAPHY: Beauch a m p, T. and Walters, L . , (eds.), Bioeth ies, selections; miscella neo us periodical articles. G R A DING SYSTEM: A,B , C D/ E M A X I M U M ENROL L M E NT: 2 0 M E ETING TIME A N D PLACE : Jan. 3, 8, 1 0, 1 7, 24, 29, ( M a n d W), 6:00-7:50 p . m . , H A-200

L a w e n fo r c e m e n t i n v e s t i g a t o r s , J u s ti c e Depa rtment officials, a presiden tial com mi ssion and many others have atte mpted to a nswer the questions " Who killed President K.en ned y ?" and "Why was he killed t' Answering t hese q uest i ons involves first provldmg arguments based on available evidence since we cannot go back in time to Nov . 22, 1 963. Secondly, it involves c ritically evaluat i ng alternative an swers and rejecting the inco rrect ones. F inal ly, it Involves attempting to discover new evidence through research in various sources. In this course the necessary rational tools will be prese n ted and applied in a n attempt to answer these q uestions . A . The object of this cou rse is to presen t clear notions of evidence and logical probabili ty and apply them to explanations o f the Ken n edy assassin a tion. Photographic evide nce a nd eye witness testimony, as wel l as the backgro unds of R u by, Oswald and ot her key figures in the assassina tion will be investigated . B. � ri tten work wiLl co nsist of a course paper . applyt ng the notions of evidence and logical proba ilit � to some aspect of t h e Kennedy assass lOatlOn. C . Oral work will consis t of actively pa rticipa ti ng in a group presen tation of research -­ rela ted to the term paper. D . The final grade for the course will be based on the cou rse paper a nd the research presen ted in the group presen ta tion . BffiUOGRAPHY: Garrison , J., A Heritage of Stone; Lane, M . , Rush to Judgment, Report of ti,e Preside"ts' Com mission 0 " the A55ilssi"ation of Preside/It John F . Kwedy; c I, weiker R e p o r t : Se llll t e l " te l l ig e rr ce C o m m i t t ee. R E Q U IR E M E N T (S) F IL L E D : I n terim G RA DING SYSTEM : H,P,No C redit M A X I M U M E N R OL L M E NT: 35 M E ETI NG TIME AND PLA C E : 1 0 : 0 0 a . m . - 1 2 : 00 noon, HA-206

2 9 1 8 Philosophy 324

PHILOSOPHICAL ANALYSIS SOCIAL PROBLEMS

Of

P. Menzel T h i s course wil l focus on 2 basic issues which onfron t us in choosi ng how society should be orga nized: paternalism (should we ever i n terfere with someone's chosen behavior for the sake of what we think is his /her own good 7) and social j u s tice (how s hould the basic goods of l ife be allocated a mong compe �ing groups ?) Some i mporta n t enera l types of reasoning about these two basic issues will be explored, a nd a n u mber of specific social problems will

38

1 semester hour P. Menzel

be e x a m i n e d : a b o r t i o n r i g h t s , s u i c i d e , h o m o s e x u a l i t y , po r n og ra p h y , s e x a n d r a c e discrimination, affirma tive action, welfare rig h ts, a n d economic inequality. S tudents will write two short papers and a take­ h ome fi nal exam and will be responsible for partiCipation in class disscussions. BIBUOGRAPHY: Arthur, J . and Shaw, W., (ed s . ) , Social Juslice; Leiser, B., Uberty, Jus/ ice , and Mo ra ls: M i l l , J . 5., 0" Li bert y R E QUIR E M E N T (S) FILLED: General UniverSi ty Core Requirement G RADiNG S YS TE M : A, B,C D, E MAX I M U M E N R O L L M E NT: 32 MEETING TIME AND PLAC E : 1 : 00-3: 00 p.m., HA - 202 .


Physical Education

PHYSICAL E D UC ATIO N ACTIVITY C OURSES

The following specifi cations a pply to activity courses offered dur ing the Interi m : 1 . Each course carries 1 semeste r hour o f c re di t . 2 . Satisfactory completion of each course will satisfy one-fourth of the core re quirement i n physical ed uca tion . 3 . One semeste r hour i n ph ysical ed uca tion may be take n duri ng the Interim in addi tion to a student's primary course. 4 . Students m u st h ave approval fro m the instructor of their primary course be fore they can complete one semester hour in physical education during the Interim period. Students m a y be released from a S. physical e d ucation c o u r s e to participa te i n activi ties associated wi th t h e i r p r i m a r y c o u r s e . However such excused absences must not total more than fou r cla ss meeti ng s . Stude nts accumulating more than four e xcu sed absences will not receive credit for the ph ysical educa tion co urse. I

Physical Education

3424 Physical INTE RME DIA TE G OLF

202 ADVANCE D

Ed ucation &

Staff R E Q UIRE M E NT(S) F I L L E D : General Unive rsity Core Requiremen t MAXlMUM E N R O L L M E N T : 20 M E E TING TIME AND PLAC E : M, W,F, 1 : 00- 3 : 0 0 p . m . , OA-FH

Physical Ed ucation 2 04 BOWLING 3426 Section A 3 4 2 8 Section B

Staff R E Q U I R E M E NT (S) FIL L E D : Gene ral Universi ty Req uire m e n t C O S T I N AD DITIO N T O TUITIO N : $1 7. 5 0 MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E NT : 2 4 ME ETING TIME A N D PL A C E : Daily, University Center. Section A: 8 :00-9 : 1 5 a . m . , Sec tion B: 9 : 3 010:45 a.m.

3 4 34 Ph ysical SKIING

E d u ca t i o n

208

St aff

RE QUlR E M E NT(S) F I L L E D : Gene ral University Require ment COST I N ADDITlON TO T UITION: $45. 00 course fee plus lift fe es. S tud ents must provide own equipment. MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E NT: 150 M E ETING TIME A N D PLA C E : Lecture January 3,10, 1 7,22, 7:00 p. m . , HA-I 0l, Six slope sessions足 J a n u a r y 4 , 9, 1 1 , 1 6 , 1 8, 2 3 , 1 2 : 3 0 - 1 0 : 0 0 p . m .

39


Physical Education

Physical Education

3436 Physical Education 2 1 0

3 5 06 Physical Education 303

LEADERSHIP MINISTRIES

SlIMNASTICS C . Au p ing

FOR

OUTDOOR

(See off-cam p us listing)

REQUI R E ME N T(S) F I L L E D: General University Core Requirement MAXIMUM E NR O L L M ENT: SO M E ETING T I M E A N D PLAC E : 1 :00- 2 ; 1 5 p . m . , OA-Balcony

3514

Physical

Education

SPORTS MOTIVATION

2 semester hours F . Westering

3444 Physical Education 2 2 5

C O-ED VOLLEYBALL

Sports Motivation is a stimulating and in teresting course specifically designed for today's a t hletic coach or an yone involved in a thletics. S ports Motivation is based on many new developments in psychology and a thletics. Many win ning ideas and tech niques a re presen ted on motivating individuals and teams, as sessing s trengths and weaknesses of individua l p layers and teams as well as methods of knowing and better understanding the attitudes and behavior of today's athlete. Sports Motivation is the key in assis ting the a t hlete to s trive for his or her maximum potential. The class members will be invo lved in group discussions and role pLaying situations with each motivational s tyle (fear, incentive, atti tude and combinations of each ) . S t uden ts then h a ve the opportunity to do reaction pape rs on the various motivational tapes that a re on reserve i n the library or on the 7 films that are shown i n class. The students finally write a self-evalua tion paper o n t h � ir new . i n s i g h t s , u n d e r s t a n d i n g s a n d a p p l I c a t I O n of m o ti va tional s tyles and possible conflicts within these s tyles a nd how they can apply them to their lives. BIBLI OGRAPHY: To be distributed. R E Q U I RE ME NT(S) F I L L E D : Two hours towa rds In teri m requirement. Two hours towards P hysical Education Major. GRADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit . COST I N A DDITION TO TUITI O N : Small cha rge on h a ndout material. MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E N T : 30 MEETING TI ME AND PLACE: 8: 30- 1 0 : 0 0 a . m . , daily first 2 weeks, plus one week 7: 00- 1 0 : 0 0 p . m . , i n 0- 1 02

Staff REQUIRE ME N T(S) F I L L E D : General University Requiremen t MAXIMUM E N R O L L M E N T : SO MEETING TIME AND PLAC E : 7 : 3 0- 8: 4 5 a . m . , O A

3446

SKIN

Physical AND

Staff

Education

SCUBA

237

DIVING

R E QUIRE M E NT(S) F I L L E D : General University Req u irement COST IN A DDITION TO TUITION: $30.00 fee­ optional- for NASDS certUiatio n . MAXI M UM E NROL L M E N T : 2 0 MEETING T I M E A N D PLA C E : Lecture­ Wednesday, 8 : 0 0- 1 0 : 0 0 p . m . , O A - 1 04, Pool Sessions­ Thursday, 8:00- 1 0 : 3 0 p . m . , Pool.

3448

Physical

Education

SQUARE DANCING

245

H . Adams REQUIREMENT(S) F I L L E D : General University Req uirement MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E N T : 48 M E E T I N G TIME AND PLACE: 8 : 3 0- 10 : 0 0 a . m . , M -F , Memorial G y m .

L

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

40

308


Health Education

Physical Education

3 5 1 8 Physical Education 3 0 9 ORIENTA T I O N T O RE HABILIT ATION

HOSPIT AL

B. Schulz This course is designed to familiarize s tudents with an active hospital environ ment which treats both psychiat rically and medically infirm patients. Emphasis will be placed on the efforts of the reha bilitation tea m including corrective, recreational, ed ucational, industrial, physical, occupational, speech and h ea ring, and blind therapy. In addition to formal class room presentations, students will be al lowed to obse rve ongoing therapy in each rehabilitation setting. This class is designed for those students who feel they may have an interest in the rehabilitative health care field. Students will be req uired to compile a daily log of clinical observatio ns. They will be eval ua ted on pa rticipation and a w ritten critique a t the end of t h e course. St udents c a n become eligible t o receive additional observational h o u r s beyond the scope of this course if their interest so demands. REQUIREME NT(S) F I L L E D : Interim GRADING SYSTEM: H,P, No C redit C O S T IN ADDITION T O TUITION: Must supply own transportation to the hosp ital I N S URANCE N E E D S : Students' Sickness a n d Accident Plan reco m m e nded MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E NT: 8 M E ETING TIME AND PLACE : Veterans Administration Hospital - 9 : 0 0 a . m . - 1 2 : 0 0 noon

3 5 26 Physical Ed ucation 3 1 0 M ODERN DANCE T ECHNIQUE AND CHOREOGR APHY

M. Mc Gill T h i s course i s desig ned t o bring n e w insights into dance choreography. I t i s a n opportunity for s t udents to explore a wide range of choreography e x periences incorporating the use of multi-media fo rms in dance studie s . I t is an intense period in wh ich dance philosophies wil l be shared and explored. There will be an informal prese ntation of student ch oreography at the end of the course . Students will be evaluated on class assign ments, including compositional s tudies and a related creative a rt project. R E QUIRE MENT (S) FILLED: I n terim C OU RS E L E V E L : Course is designed for those students interested in an intense dance experience . G R ADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit I N S U RANCE NE E D S : Students' Sickness and Accident Plan is recom mended. MAXIMUM E N ROL L M E N T : 30 ME ETING TI ME AND PLAC E : Memorial Gym, 1 0 : 0 0 a . m . - 1 2 : 0 0 noon, 1 : 0 0 p . m . - 2 : 3 0 p . m .

3534

Health

Education

311

FAMILY C E NTERED CHILDBI RTH

P; Hoseth It is s t range t h a t t h e r e h a v e been n o p rovisions made to repare young men and women for paren thoo d u ring t h e re q uired years of formal schooling. The educational sys tem prepares its products well for the demands and responsibilities of citizenship, for the scie ntific, in tellect ual and commercial world s . I t prepares t he m somewhat for ma rriage and family life, b u t not for pregnancy, labor and delivery. For both men and wome n a n i m portant part of preparation for adul t life is neglected. This course is offered in an attempt to fill the gap. The course will consider the following areas: (1) anatomy and physiology of reprodu ct ion, pregnancy, labor, and delivery, (2) prepared childbirth using Lamaze tec h ni ques, (3) emotional c hanges d u r ing pregnancy, (4) anes thesia, (5) postpartum, (6) breast feeding, ( 7) midwifery, ( 8) family pLanning, and (9) infant care. C o ur s e e x pec t a t i o n s i n c l u d e : a t te n dan ce, participation i n class discussions a n d reading from textbook s . Additional course req ui rements will include the following project s : (1) research current articles within th ree differe nt areas of st udy, (2) consumerism project, and (3) final research paper or a re p ort oďż˝ observations fr ďż˝ m visiting two child bi rt h e d u c a tion c l a s s e s In t h e co m m u n i t y . BIBLI OGRAPHY: Bing, E ., Six Practical LeSSOIlS For A ,I Easier Childbirth; Ewy & Ewy, Preparation for Ch ildbirt h : L amaze, F., Painless Ch ildb irth : The La m aze Meth od. REQUIREME NT(S) F I L L E D: interim PRERE Q UISITE S : Since the course i s primarily designed for non-profes sionals in medical and rela ted areas, upper division nursing students s hould contact the instructor prior to registering for the COUTse . G RADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit MAXIMUM ENROL L M E NT : 30 MEETING TIME AND PLACE : 10:00 a. m.- 1 2 :0 0 noon, 0- 1 0 2 .

[

41


Physical Education

3538

Physical

PR OF E S S I O N A L OPPORTUNI TI E S

Physical Education

Education

315

R E C R E A TI O N

G . L un dgaard

The co urse is designed to acquaint prospective students in the field of recreation with the variety of vocational opportunities a vailable in this interest are a . S tudents will be able to visit, carefully observe, and consult with recreation specialists in city, county, s ta te, industrial and p rivate organizations providing various services to the Puget Sound reside nts. Daily field trips will be taken to visit s uch agencies as Pierce County Parks, Seattle recreation depa rtments and center, YMCA, YWCA, Boeing, Weyerhae user, Cascadia Diagnostic Cen ter, Rainier Sch ool, Western Sta te, American Lake Ve terans Hospital, Fort Lewis, n ursing a nd reti re ment homes, outdoor recreation and adult recreation progra ms. Partic ular e mphasis will be given to purpose and philosophy, facilities, organizational struc t u re, p rogram content, and i n tern o r vocational opport unities. Seminars will be scheduled to supplement the field expe riences with the instructor. Students will be expecte d to actively participate in the seminars as well as to develop a re source notebook of the various agencies a nd to evaluate each type of instruction as to specific i n teres t to the students. I n addition they will deve lop two short lecture s on assigned topics a nd c omplete the regularly scheduled tests. RE QUI RE ME NT(S) FILLED: Interim requirement and e lective c redits i n physical education major (recreation concentra tion) PREREQUISITES: A genuine interest in considering t h e field o f recrea tion as a future vocation or a desire to see the scope of programs in recreation serving the interests and needs of the Puget Sound regi on . C O S T I N ADDITION TO TUITIO N: Either private or PL U vehicles will be used to provide transporta tion for the field trips . A $ 5 . 0 0 fee wiJI be charged, and unused funds will be returned to the s tudents. I N S URANCE NEEDS: Students' Sickness and Acciden t Plan is recommended MAXIMUM EN ROLLMENT: 25 M E E TING TIME AND PLAC E : 1:00 p . m .- 4 : 0 0 p . m . , 0- 1 0 4 . Class meeting times will need to b e flexible depending upon t h e location a n d type o f age ncies visited. Most of the d a y (9-3) will b e needed to complete the number of visitation opportunities .

42

3546

Physical

E ducation

ATHLETES-ACTIVITY READING

318

AND

S. Officer

What's your interest in a thletics a nd physical educa tion ? Is winning bad ? Is competition harmful? Are males better a thletes than female s ? How do kids learn to like sports ? What is motivation 7 How do you motivate a n a thlete ? Here is an opportunity to satisfy your curiosity about 2 or 3 specific s ubjects in the areas of physical education and athletic s . The primary responsibility of each student will be to do an in-depth library research study on the topics of his/her choice. One s tudy will be presented in seminar form, the other(s) wiJI be presented as pape rs. Evaluation will be on both methods of presen tation . The purpose of the course is to allow the student freedom, op portuni ty, and time to learn more about a n area o f special interes t and share his/her learning with others. B I B L I O G R A P H Y : The s t ud e n t w i ll e s t a blish his/her own reading list pertinent to his/her own topi c . REQUIREMENT(S) FILLE D : In terim . It m a y also be counted as an elective toward t h e physical e d ucation major. C O URSE LEVEL: The course is d esigned for maj ors or advanced students. B ut, i f interested, open to all. GRA DING S Y S TE M : H,P,No C redit MAXIMUM ENROLLMENT: 25 M E E TI N G TIME AND PLA C E : T, R, 8:00 a . m . 1 2 : 0 0 noon, 0 - 1 06


Physical Education Physics and E ngineering

Phys ical Education 3604 Physical E d ucation ADV ANCED ATHLETIC TRAINING

319

3608 Physical Education SCIENTIFIC BASIS FOR TRAINING

334

2 semester hours G . Nich olson

2 s e mester hours G . Chase

I n depth experiences i n pla n n i ng and equipping an athletic trai ni ng facility. training tech niques to preven t athletic i n j u ries, a nalysi s and emergency t rea tment of athletic inj uries, and the sign ificance of these proced ure s for health and promotion of optimal physical performa nce. dass will include visits to other training facilities. A research paper on a topic m u t ually agreeable to the in stru ctor and the student will be requ ired. Laboratory a nd lecture sessions are included. R EQ UI R E ME NT (S) FILLED : Interim, coaching mi no r, physical education major PRERE QUIS I T E S : Completion of PE 28I- Inj u ry Preven tion and Therapeu tic Care, or evidence of some background in s por ts medici ne CO UR S E L E V E L : Desig ned f o r s t udents w h o have a n in terest in sports medicin e as a c a reer or an avocation G RADING SYSTEM: H, P,No C redit C OST IN A DDITION TO TUITION : $ 5 . 0 0 laboratory fee INSURANCE N E E D S : St udent s' Sickness and Accident Plan is recom mended MAXIMUM E N R OLL M E NT: 15 M E E TING TIME AND PLACE : 1 2 :30 p . m . - 2: 0 0 p . m ., 0-106

P r e s e n t s p h y s i o l o g i c a l a n d k i n e s i o l og i c a l applications to h ys iCal training. Topics i nclu de t h e development 0 muscular s trength and e nd u ra nce and t h e relationship of n u t rition, e nv iron me nt, s ex , age, and ergogenic aids to a th letic perfor mance . MAXIMUM E N ROLLMENT: 25 ME ETING TIME AND PLACE : 1 0 ; 3 0 a.m . - 1 2 : 0 0 noon, M-F, OA-I04

r

3 708 Ph ysics and E ngi neering 3 0 0 1 9 79 SOLAR E C LI PSE D. Ha ueisen O n e of the m o s t spectacular of a l l na tural phenomena is a total solar eclipse, the passage of the moon be t ween the earth and the s un co mpletely blocking the s un's direct light. I n February 1 979 there wi ll be an opportu nity to witness this rare and imp ressive event in par t s of the North wes t . Obj ecti ve s o f t h e cou rse i nclude gaining an appreciation of the eclipse pheno menon, discussing deta il s of eclipse observa tion, and offe ri ng an opport unity to travel to an appropriate location to witness the ec li ps e With the backg ro u nd and pre paration gained during Interim, s t udents will be i nvited t o join an expedi tion to a location within t h e path of totality on eclipse day (February 26). Th i s l ocation will be in the area o f Richla nd, Was hin gton, o r another area w h ich offers the best o p por t unit y for favorable wea the r conditions. The trip to observe the eclips e will be optional in that i t falls on a regular class day of the second semester. Each st udent will be required to complete a project by the end of the I n teri m relating t o some aspect of the eclips e . Thi s may ta ke t h e form of a paper with hi s toric al, mathe matic al or other orien ta tion; a display for t h e In teri m fair; a proposal for o b serv i ng th e e c lips e involving, fOT exa mple, detail s of pho tography; or any other reasonable approach , limited only by the crea tivity of the s tude n t . E val uation will b e on t h e b s i s o f class partic i pation and the project. REQUIREME NT(S) FIT- L E D: Interim GRADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Cred i t . COST IN ADDITI ON TO T UITIO N : Cost of transportation and planetarium visits, i f an y, will be charged to those at tending. MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E N T : 40 M E E TING TIME AND PLAC E : 1 0:00 a . m . - 1 2 : 00 n oon, R- I 0 3 .

3616 Physical Education 497 C ORRE CTIVE THE RAPY, DIRECTED STUDY, VETERANS AD M I N I STRATI O N H OS P I TAL, A MERICAN LAKE D. Melen a This program includes lec tu res, labora tory expe riences, and s upervised clinical practices in corrective therapy at the Veterans Adminis tra tion Hos pita l, American Lake, Tacoma, WA. This program is pri marily for s t udents who desire to major in physical ed ucation with a th erapeutic empha s is . MAXIMUM E N R OL L M E NT; 7 RESTRICTIONS: A pprovaJ of Director, School of Physical Education MEETING TIME AND PLA CE : 9:00 a. m . -1 2; 00 noon, Correc tive Therapy Depa rtment, Veteran s Adm i n istration Hospital, A m erican Lake

43


Physics Physics and E ngineering

3 7 1 6 Phy sics and Eng ineering 3 0 8

C OMMUNICA TING IDEAS

TECHNICAL

R. Clark dea r communication is desirable in all interaction among individuals and g roups o f individuals . Comm unication of technical ideas by scientists and engineers often presents special problems, beca use of . . the difficulty of the topics dealt with. As sCience a �d engineering pla y an increasingly important role In society, it is necessary that people understand what these disciplines do. The pu rpose of this cours � is t o teach th � elements . of effec tive ora l commUnicatIOn to sCience and e n g i n e e r i n g s t ud e n t s . E m p h a s i s � i l l b e on . tinct g roups, commu nica ti ng to each of two dis technically�orien ted people and non- tec hnicall y ­ oriented people . The first week of the cou rse Will involve textbook study of techniq ues of planning and maki ng oral presentations, including prepa � a tion of vis ual a id s . O utside spea kers will be brought In. In the re mainder of the cou.rse, students will research, p repa re, a nd make their own presentations. . Each student will make at least two presentatIOns. Short, one-h al f day lab experiments carried out . i ndividually by the students will serve � s the ba� ls for thei r pr se n ta ti ons for the technIc � lly-orlen ted audience . The e may be repea ts of experiments do � e in earlier s ience or engineering courses. EmphaSIS will not be on the ex perimental work, but on prepa ri n g and making the oral presen tation . . . Presentations for the non-technically-oriented audience will be on library-researched topics o f a common theme chosen by the group (e. g . , materials problems in e nergy production) E a.ch student will : . make a presentation on some tOpIC wlthm the theme. These presen tations will be open to the campus community. . Eval uation will be based on the presentatIOns. RE Q U IREME N T (S) F I L L E D : Interim. C OUR S E LEVE L : The course is desig ned for majors or advanced students (science and engineering majors) . GRADLNG S YS T E M : H,P,No Credit COST TN ADDITION TO TUITI O N : There may be a s m all cost (up to $ 1 0) for ma terials for visual aids, depending on how ela borate the student wishes to make the visual aid s . MAXIMUM E N ROLLMENT: 1 0 ME ETING TI ME AND PLAC E : First 2 weeks- l 0: 0 0 a . m .- 1 2 : 0 0 noon, R- 1 1 2, L a s t 2 weeks- l : 0 0 a . m . - S : O O p . m., R-I 08

44

Political Science

5 2 70 Physics 3 1 6

RADIOACTIVITY A N D NUCLEAR MED I C I NE

(See interde p artmental listing)

3 8 1 4 Political Science 301

POL ITIC AL HUMOR AND SATIRE

W. S p encer Poli tical humor serves many pu rposes, from entertainment to education, from commentary to combat. I t is the product of no particular time or culture, ranging in time from the plays of Aristophanes to the latest colu mn by Art B ,;!chwald, and is found in literature from cultures as diverse as those of the Americans Twain and Vo nnegut, the French Voltaire, the English Swift, and the Russ ! an Gogol. It appears in such varied forms of expre ssIOn as drama, prose and poetry (long an short f0.r� s), political speeches and debates, mOVies, teleVISion, newspaper colu mns, political carto<:> ns, popular songs, comic strips, records, and magazmes, brought to us through an assortment of names and associations, such as Herblock, Pogo, Pat Paulson, Dips tick, Art Ho p pe, Lincoln, Strangelove, McBird, Doonesbury, Throttlebottom, TW3, Lam oon, Oliphant, Mark Russell, Li'l Abner, Mort Sah , a nd Archie Bunker. This course will exa mine the variety o f political h umor by exploring many of the forms and PUfJ� o ses . of its expression. While other sourc � s of oll tlCal . humor will be touched, the emphaSIS wll be on American humor, particularly its more con � e mporary form s. S tudents will read a generous sampllng of such material for p urposes of class discussion. In additi.on, students will be asked to develop a class project through either researching and analyzing a topic or creating an original work o f political humor. Studen � s will be evaluated on the basis of their p roject and their class con trib ution. R E QUIREMENT(S) F I L L E D : Interim G RADING S YS TE M : H,P,No Credit MAXIMUM E NROLLMENT: 26 M E E TING TIME AND PLAC E : 9 : 0 0 a . m . - l l : 0 0 a.m., X- 1 1 2

r

r


Political Science

3 8 1 8 Political Science 303

Psychology

3904 Psychology 309

SU B-SAHARAN AFRICA D. Fa rmer

P S YCHOL O G Y AND T H E LAW

Recen tly there has been heigh tened interest a nd conce rn with a ll aspects of Africa f rom its famous wildl ife to the effo r ts of the Sovie t Union with i t s C u b a n allies t o carve o u t a sphere of in flue nce i n the horn of Africa. More recently we have negotiation and d iploma tic ma neuver with the objec tive to bring majo ri t y African rule to Rhodesia and Southwest Africa . The purpose of this on-campus course will be to impart to the in tere s ted st udent, who need not have done any previous s t udy of Africa, a better understanding of sub-Saharan Africa. The rationale for the concept of s ub-Saharan Africa should emerge for the s t udent from the content and orga ni zation of the course. It is i n te nded that t he con temporary i n terna tional proble ms of this pa rt of Africa will come i n t o clea rer foc us for the s t udent as a con sequence of this survey of physical geog raphy, h i s tory, anthropolog y, religion, sociology, politics, and gove rnment of the region. There will be lectures, class discussion, a s signed readings, sugges ted readings, in dividu ally tailored research repor ts, p resenta tions b y s tudents, and a final exa mination. B I B L I OGRAPHY : Bohannan and C u rtin, Africa a n d Africans; Rubin and Weinstein, In lroducliol! 10 African

Anyone pre paring for a career as a professional m e n ta l health worker, whe the r i t be in the a rea of therapy, resea rch, individual asses s m e n t , or program evalua tion, has an increasing need to become fa m i l i a r w i t h t h e in te rface o f psychology and t h e lega l s y s te m . Our society i s becoming inc reasingl y l i tig ious a nd all p rofessions, including men tal heal t h , can no longer hide under a veil of "profe s sional confiden tiality" o r special privilege . In addition, psychology g rad uates and o t h e r p ro f e s s i o n a l s a r e look i ng toward alternative career routes, and the a rea of forensic psychology is b u rgeoning. This course atte mpts to cove r basic iss ues in Psychology and the law to give the s t udent exposure to the most recent rulings as t h e y r e l a t e to the m e n t a l h e a l t h s y s t e m . Topics t o b e d iscussed u nd e r the area o f foren sic psychology incl ude, for exa mple, the psychologist as an expert witness, p rivileged commu nication, commit m e n t and hospitalization, guardianship determi nation, a n d assessment of competence. Other a r e a s will include aggression a n d violence, fo un da tions of police work, correctional psychology, psychological aspects of delinquent an d crimi na l be havior, and the psychology of the victi m . Several field t rips will be scheduled during the course to acquaint students with agencies curren tl y working with t hese issues. In order to cover the di fferen t areas which fall under the course heading, the class will be organized as a modified seminar cla s s. This will in clude lec ture presen ta tions for half of each class pe riod, with student con tributions a nd class probl m solving projec ts comprising the second h a lf of each class meeting. Students will be evalu ated both by the quality of their special project and by a fi nal exam ination. B I B L I O GRAPHY: B rodsky, S. L . , Ed., Psyscologisls in lire Criminal Juslice Syslem; Monahan, J . , ed.,

Polilics

R E Q U I R E M E NT(S) F I l L E D : In terim G R A DING S Y S TE M : H,P,No Credit MAXIMUM ENR O L L M E N T : 25 MEE TING TIME AND PLAC E : 9 : 00 a . m . - 1 l : 00 a . m . , HA-219

H.A. Marra

Co m m u ni ly Menial Hea llh I n The C ri m i n a l j u stice Syslem

REQUIRE ME NT(S) F I L L E D : Interim R E S TRICTIO N S : Ju nior, Senior or G raduate sta nding G RADING SYSTE M : H,P,No C redit M A XI M U M E N R O L L M E N T : 30 MEETING TIME AND PLAC E : 6 : 3 0 p . m .- 9 : 30 p . m . , TWR, H A - 2 1 9

5 2 74 Psychology 3 1 4

HAWAII I I : A TRANSCUL TURAL WORKSHOP

(See off-ca mpus listing)

45


Religion

Religion

5 262 Religion 3 0 7 L I V I N G I N G OD'S SILENCE: FILMS OF BERG MAN

5 2 5 4 Religion 3 1 2 ON BEC OMING HUMAN

THE

(See off-ca mpus listing)

(See i n terdepartmental listing)

4404 Rel igion 3 0 9 ENTERING THE PATH OF ENLIG HTENMENT: AN INTRODUCTI ON TO BUDDHISM

4 4 0 8 Religion 342 NE W TE STAMENT STUDIES: "GUIDELINES F O R FAITH, THE LETTER TO THE ROMANS"

P. Ingra m

C . Holte, Exchange Professor from St. Olaf College

The pu rpose o f thi s course is to e ngage the s tudent in a critical, rigorous dialog ue with the B uddh ist tradition. To i mplement this goal, the focus of this course will be p rimaril y directed towa rds two concerns: ( 1 ) To acqua int t h e stude nt with the va rie ty of forms which Buddhist thought has assu med in its Indian, Chi nese, and Japanese t raditions. (2) To explore the po s sibilities and necessities of dialogue between Bu ddhist and C h ristian fait h by asking such q u es tions as what Buddhis m can contribute to a Christian understanding of the world, what Christiani ty can contribu te to the B uddhist vision of real ity, a nd whetheI Buddhism and Christianity can j Ointly supply a vi ion of reality which is s upportive of the quest for meaning in a "mode rn" world which ju st may not support a n y ques t for m ean ing. Consequent ly, as an "introduction," this co urse will presuppose a ge nera l lack of knowledge about Buddhism and some knowledge of Christian faith on the part of the s tudent. For this reason, th e lec t u re format will be the primary method by which the class wi l l be ta ugh t, although in a way that will enco urage q uestions and a good deal of class discussion. St udents will submit one take-home essay examination plus one research paper on a topic relating to the concerns of the COlLrse of the student's own choosing . Participation in class discussions and activities wil l also be a factor in evaluating pe rformance. BffiUOGRAPHY: DeBary, W. T. (ed .), TIre Buddhisl Traditio n i n IndIa, C h i rla, and lapa'l; Man tics, M. L., Ell/ering Ihe Pallt of En iigTl tenment; Pardue, P. A., Buddhis m ; TilJich, P., Ch r istian ily and the Encou nler w il h Ihe World

Among significa nt influ e nces upon the his tory of the Christian Ch urch is Paul's epist le to the Roma ns. Augustine ( 354-43 0), who siginficantly shaped the theology of the C hurch, credits a portion of th e thirteenth chapter a s crucial t o t h e d ramatic complet ion of his conversion. Part of the first chapter im pinged upon Martin l u ther (1 483- 1 546) a s an im portant force to launch and shape the Reformation . Methodism in no small de g ree was the resu J t of the in fl uence of Luther's Pre face to the Com m en ta ry o n Romans upon John Wesley ( 1 703- 1 79 1 ) . The more realistic religious out look of the twentieth century was in large meas u re sha ped by Karl Barth's ( 1 8861968) TIl e Epistle 10 the Romans with it cri tique of the too n a i v e th e o l o g y of t h e n i n e t e e n t h c e n t u r y . This course, "Guide U ne s for Fai th : The Letter to the Romans," will be a study with particular concern for discoveri ng how the Apos tle Pa ul speaks to contempora ry religio us concerns and theological q uestion s . All stuclents will be req uired to study introductory and background materials concerning the letter and to confront the major themes discu ssed in the epis tle. Each s tudent will select a portion of the text for class s tudy and write an e x posi tion of the selec tion as a major assignment in the course . BIBLIOG RAPHY: Barclay, W., TIle utter 10 Ihe Romalls; Nyg ren, A., Comm ellia y on Romans R E QUlRE MENT(S) FILLED: General University Core Req uiremen t G R A DfNG SYSTE M : A, B,C,D,E MAXIMUM E NR OL L MENT: 2 5 M E ETING TIME A N D PLAC E : 9:00 a . m . - 1 1 : 0 0 a . m . , HA-223

Religions.

R EQ UIR E ME NT(S) F I L L E D : I nterim GRADING S YSTEM: H, P, No Credit MAXIMUM E NR OL L ME N T: 50 MEETIN G TIME AND PL A C E : 8:00 a. m . - 1 0: 00 a . m . , HA-202

46


Religion

Social Welfare

4 4 1 6 Religion 3 5 1

4 5 0 6 Social Welfare 303

CHRI STIAN ETHICS

THE HUMAN SERVICES

R . Stivers

R. Jobst

An i ntroduction to the personal and social ethical d imensions of Christian life and thought with a ttention to primary theological positions a nd specific problem areas. Christian ethics is a rational activity. It is di sciplined reflection on a nd evaluation of human motives, ends, mea ns, consequences and character from the p erspective of Christian fait h . It ope rates in both social and pers onal dimensions of experience. Its obj ec tive is to provide as sound a foundat ion as possible for Christian decision a nd action. Its basis is the gospel of Jesus C h ri s t . L e s s formally, Christian ethics has t o d o with q u e s tions of righ t and wrong, of what is good, and of what kind of person one should be. This co urse will attempt to deal with these qu estions by looking a t the moral life t h rough the Ch ristian perspective . It will begin at the center, the relationship to God called faith, and fan out to look at a problem-solving approach and to consider Christian character. The obj ectives are to in troduce students in a disciplined way to ethical questions to counterbalance as fa r a s possible the neglect of value q uestions in our socie ty, and to suggest models of Christian character and deCision-making which students might adopt. BIBLIOGRAPHY: Birch, B . C . , a nd Ra s m ussen, L., B i b le a n d Eth ics in the Christian Life; Fletcher, Joseph, Situation Ethics; Jersild, P.T., and Johnson, D. A., Moral

A field observation-participation cou rse intended for s tudents not majoring in social welfare or sociology, offering first-hand experience in what i t m e a n s t o b e a "helping person" within an institution st ructured to se rve persons who are "differen t . " T h i s is a course which em phas izes primarily experience in contrast to the traditional classroom structure. Students will be assigned to Rainier School, a state institu tion serving the "mentally retarded." No written work of a formal nature i s required b u t s tudents will b e expected t o keep a "log" recording their feelings, perceptions, and questions . Attendance at Rainier School from 9 a . m . to 3 p . m . daily i s required . One la te-afternoon or evening orien tation session will be held for t he students with the PLU instr uctor and institutional personnel from Rainier during the fall semester. Based upon these sessions students will be e ncouraged to i ndic a te, if a t all possible, their areas of interest so appropriate place ments can be made a t the instit ution . Insofar a s possible a s signments to specific program areas at Rainier will correspond to the st udents' intere s t s . Ample opportunity will be provided, as needed, for seminars and group discussions. B I B L I OG R APHY: Oppor tunity for selected reading mate rial will be provided through the Rainier Sc hool library. R E QU I R E M E N T(S) FILLED: I n terim G R A DING SYSTE M : H,P, No Credit C O S T IN A D D I T I O N TO T U I TI O N : T h e individual s tudents will b e responsible f o r t h e cost o f t h e round-trip transportation t o and from Rainier School. I N S U R ANCE NE E D S : Students' Sickness and Acciden t Plan or evidence of similar cove rage MAXIMUM E NR O L L M E N T : 2S MEETING TIME AND PLA CE : 9:00 a . m . - 3 : 0 0 p . m ., Rainier School

Issues a nd Chrisliall Response; Krieg, C . E . , What to Believe

R E Q UI R E M E NT(S) fIL L E D : General University Core Requirement PRERE QUISITE S: One lower division course or consent of i n s t r uctor C OU R S E LEVE L : The cou rse is de signed for majors o r advanced students GRADING SYSTE M : A, B,c ' D,E MAXIMUM E NROLLMENT: 2S M E E TING TIME AND PLA CE : 1 0 : 00 a . m . - 1 2 : 00 noon, HA-211

47


Sociology

Anthropology

4 5 1 4 Anthropology 305

THE PUG ET SOUND fISHING INDUSTRY

4528 Sociology 406

SALMON

G . Walter The Puget So und salmon fishing indus try, a m ulti­ million dollar part of the economy of Western Washington, has of late been severely shaken by economic, political and legal controversy. This course will be a comprehe nsive examination of the salmon fis h e ry and will provide students the broad-based understa � ding necessa ry for en ligh tened citizenship and pOSSibly career planning. This anthropological a pproach to the subject wil l include the following top ics : salmon biology; t h e history a n d development of the P u g e t S o u n d s a J m o n i n d u s t r y ; t h e contempora ry makeup of t h e salmon industry; g o ve r n m e n t r eg u l a t i o n s ( S ta t e , F e d e r a l a nd l n ternational); the Indian fishing rig h ts controversy and its legal implications, i ncluding a n historic and con temporary exa mina tion o f the Indian fishery . Several off-ca mpus t rips are plan ned, i ncludi ng a visit to Fisherman's Terminal, Seattle, to familiarize s tuden ts with fishing gear, tours of a salmon processor and a salmon hatchery, and a day with lndia n fishermen on the Nisqually River. Each student will research further into one segmen t of the (for exa mple, the economics of salmon c ou rse ca nneries or the details of salmon artificial propagation ) and share the res ults with the class . E v a l u a t i o n w i l l be b a s e d o n t h i s r e s e a r c h presen tation, and o n classroom participa tio n . B I B L I OGRAP H Y: (Pa r tial) A merican Friends Service Commi ttee, Lblco m m o n Co n t roversy: Browning, R. J., Fis heries of the No rt h Pacific: Cr utchfield, J . A. and G . P o n t e c o r v o , T h e Pa c ifi c S a / m a n F i s h e r i e s . R E Q UlRE MEN T (S) F I L L E D: Interim GRADING SYSTE M : H,P,No Credit COST IN ADDITI O N TO TUITION: $ 1 0 . 0 0 for t ran sportation costs MAXIMUM E N R O L L M E NT : 30 ME ETING TIME A N D PLAC E : 2:00 p . m . - 4 : 0 0 p. m., HA- 200

48

SEX ROLES AND SOC IETY

K. O'Connor Blu mhagen

T h e course is desig ned t o study t h e roles o f men and women in socie ty. Treatment will be given both to traditional and non-traditional roles and the c ul tural variables which influence this assign m e n t . Particular a ttention will b e given to the current changing sex roles for both men a nd women and how institutions such as the family, church, a nd education are i nvolved in these changes. The course will explore the emerging range of sex role options and develop skills to assess the impact of these roles on society and the individual. On and off-campus activities will be combined in the work and activities of the course. Stude nts will be expected to complete a project of research or community involvement. Evalua tion will be based on this final project and on discussion contribu tions during class session s . R E QUIREME NT(S) F I L L E D : General University Core Requirement GRADING SYSTE M : A, B, C, D,E M AX I M U M E NR O L L M E N T : 30 MEETING TIME A N D PLAC E : 9:00 a . m . - 1 2: 0 0 noon, H A- 2 1 5 .


Padflc L u t h e ra n University does not discri m l l1dtc on t h e bilsis of

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lenslclR 433, for m . · r ' � rcla tlng

telephone 5 3 1 - 000

to s tudenl admissions, c u r ric u l u m, and financial aid ').

T:le

of

Di rector

Minori t y

<l m i n l! ; l ra hon Bui l di n

. I ; hone

- 3 1 - 000

Ro m

Affai rs,

.0\ - 1 1 3

PaCIfiC L u t h e ra n Univer it)',

e tensl n

443,

m a t t rs

for

re a rdi n ' administrative policies relating to s t uden t s, student SerVICl'S, a n d t he s t u d e n t gneVal nce procedure .

4. Or

the

Director

D" partme n t

of

of

t he

Hea l t h ,

Office

of

Ivil and

Ed ucation

Ri h t s, Weleare,

Washi ngton, D,C I n q u i ries conce rmn

Ih

a p phc a ho n o f

o f the Rehabili ta t ion Act rna

b" r

aid Section 504

rred 10.

The Regi trar, Room A- I02 A d mi n i s t ra tion Bldg , Pacifil.' l u h ran Unl\' I s f l y, lc1 phone .5J I -6QOO � I c n !lion 2 1 3. Pac lfi D

·gn - PAUL PORTER Director of P bliclt/on

ICE li F I r <intin -

();)Et M A N

L u th eran Univer i l y cCl m pli

Education R l g h L s a n I Privacy

ct

wi t h

f ] 974.

the

Fa m d y


PACIFI

IJ1TH E

N UNlVE RSI

Taloma, Wash ington

QB447


1980 Interim